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Vol. 123 No. 183
September 13, 2013
TODAYâ€™S NEWS TODAYâ€™S WEATHER
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Schools locked down; suspect being sought Kathy Leese NEW BREMEN â€” Minster and New Bremen Local Schools were in lockdown mode Thursday as a precaution while authorities sought a New Bremen student who may have been armed and who reportedly committed thefts in Shelby and Auglaize counties. As of late afternoon, the search for the suspect was continuing. He is reportedly facing possible charges in both counties. Shelby County Sheriffâ€™s Office Chief Deputy Jim Frye said the youth may have been involved in the theft of a shotgun and a semi automatic rifle from the home of his grandparents in Shelby County. The guns and a pick-up truck were stolen from 6864 State Route 119. Frye described the suspect as 17 years old, five foot, seven inches tall, weighing 180 pounds, with blond hair and blue eyes. He was last known to be driving the stolen pick-up, a maroon Chevy with a dent on the right passenger bumper. The Ohio license plate is ENM 9083. The truck had a full tank of gas, See SCHOOLS | 2
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New Bremen High School restricted the entrance and exit of people Thursday after a local student ran away from home and was reportedly using a car for transportation and had taken two guns with him. The 17-yearold student has not been located.
Shelby County Probate Court wins award
â€˜Picture Yourself in Shelby Countyâ€™
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This photo by Jacqueline Huelskamp, of Sidney, took Best of Show honors in the Shelby County Applefest Photo Contest. The theme was â€œPicture Yourself in Shelby County.â€? To see other winning photos, see Page 7.
The Ohio State Bar Association (OSBA) has announced that this yearâ€™s winner of the Judicial Administration and Legal Reform Committee Innovative Court Practices Award is the Shelby County Probate Court for its â€œChecklists and Compliance Ordersâ€? program.The purpose of the Innovative Court Practices Award is to bring greater visibility to exemplary programs in Ohioâ€™s courts and facilitate the transfer of those programs to other courts in the state. OSBA President J o n a t h a n Hollingsworth pre-
sented this yearâ€™s award at the annual meeting of the Ohio Judicial Conference in Columbus. It was accepted on behalf of the Shelby County Probate Court by Judge William R. Zimmerman. See AWARD | 2
Issues to appear on November ballot Several local governments and government entities, schools and emergency districts will be seeking financial support from Shelby Countyâ€™s voting public in November. The following are the issues that will appear on ballots Nov. 5 throughout Shelby County, including those issues from districts that overlap into the county: COUNTY Sidney Shelby County H e at h Department A replacement of a tax for the benefit of the County of Shelby, Ohio to supplement the general fund for the purpose of making appropriations for the purpose of health services
at a rate not exceeding three-tenths of one mill for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 3 cents for each $100 of valuation, for 10 years, commencing in year 2014, first due in calendar year 2015 VILLAGES Village of Jackson Center A renewal of a tax for the benefit of the Village of Jackson Center for the purpose of current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding two mills for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 20 cents, for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015 Vi l l a g e of Lockington An additional tax
for the benefit of the Village of Lockington for the purpose or current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding 2.7 mills for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 27 cents, for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2013, first due in calendar year 2014. TOWNSHIPS Dinsmore Township A replacement of a tax for the benefit of Dinsmore Township, (excluding Anna and Botkins Village) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire
alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer fire fighters or fire fighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employerâ€™s contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding one mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to 10 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in
calendar year 2015. Franklin Township A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Franklin Township, (excluding the Village of Anna and City of Sidney) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer fire fighters or fire fighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employerâ€™s See BALLOT | 3
NORWEGIAN DAY - WED. SEPT. 18 SIDNEY
Kjottkaker, Potato Bake, Grilled Vegetables & Strawberry Tapioca To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
City Record Police log
THURSDAY -1:48 a.m.: burglary. Ryan Kent Francis, 123 Shelby St., reported theft of a wallet and cell phone, valued at $303. WEDNESDAY -9:58 p.m.: contempt. Devin Fleming, 27, 719 Broadway Ave., was arrested on a warrant. -8:15 p.m.: aggravated menacing. Jerilyn I. Koontz, 39, 314 ½ N. Ohio Ave., was arrested for making threats of harm to another. -2:58 p.m.: assault. Dillon Perry, 20, of Sidney, reported being assaulted at East Poplar Street and North Miami Avenue. -10:26 a.m.: burglary. Copper wire and box, valued at $3,000, were reported stolen from Fifth Third Bank, 734 East Ave.
C. David Schafer, 48, 14328 Heiland Kies Road, Anna, was cited for failure to yield after attempting to turn left into a private drive on St. Marys Avenue and being struck by Shaun L. Piatt, 35, 561 Spyglass Court, Wednesday at 7:19 p.m. Both vehicles sustained minor damage. • Stefani K. Vaughn, 23, 16083 Kirkwood Road, was cited for a right of way at a private drive violation when she pulled out of a drive on Russell Road into the path of Constance R. Fogt, 58, 129 Mercury Court, Wednesday at 4:16 p.m. Both cars sustained minor damage. • Harold Henery, 60, 100 Brooklyn Ave., was cited for failure to maintain assured clear
County Record Sheriff’s log
block of Highland Avenue, Russia, for a medical call. -7:41 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue and Van Buren Fire responded to a medical call in the 13300 block Staley Road. -7:03 p.m.: fire. Anna Fire and Anna Police responded to a report of a mulch fire at People’s Federal Savings and Loan. -6:11 p.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue responded to a medical call in the 4400 block of Fort Loramie Swanders Road.
THURSDAY -1:18 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue responded to a medical call in the 1600 block of West Mason Road. WEDNESDAY -9:02 p.m.: medical. Versailles Life Squad responded to the 100
WEDNESDAY -6:13 p.m.: property damage accident. Botkins Police responded with Ohio Highway Patrol to a two-car property damage accident near 106 N. Main St.
THURSDAY -7:52 a.m.: stolen vehicle. Deputies received a report from 6864 State Route 119 of a stolen truck and stolen guns. WEDNESDAY -9:24 p.m.: larceny. A theft from a vehicle was reported at 13570 Fey Road. -3:32 p.m.: larceny. A larceny was reported at 10977 Comanche Drive.
distance ahead when he rearended the vehicle driven by Tracy Green, 30, 410 N. Miami Ave., when it was stopped at a stop sign in an alley off St. Marys Avenue Wednesday at 3:06 p.m. Both cars sustained minor damage. • James Vondenhuevel, 41, 413 Charles Ave., was cited for a right of way when turning left violation when he pulled from the drive at 500 Vandemark Road and struck the vehicle driven by Joe Taylor, 58, of Piqua, Monday at 3:09 p.m. Both vehicles sustained minor damage.
WEDNESDAY -11:07 p.m.: odor investigation. Emergency personnel were dispatched for an odor investigation at
2704 Leslie Lane. No gas was detected. -10:35 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 500 block of Buckeye Avenue. -9:49 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 900 block of Buckeye Avenue. -9:45 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of West Miami Avenue. -5:37 p.m.: medical alarm. Medics were dispatched to the 600 block of Marilyn Drive. -4:05 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 1100 block of Colonial. -2:31 p.m.: medical alarm. Medics were dispatched to the 600 block of Marilyn Drive. -2:11 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 800 block of Park Street. -11:30 a.m.: fire.
Emergency personnel were dispatched to a trash trailer fire at 1600 Riverside Drive. -11:20 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 200 block of West Poplar Avenue. -11:16 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of East Robinwood Drive. -11:06 a.m.: car fire. Emergency personnel responded to a car fire reported in the 200 block of West Avenue. Nothing was found on arrival. -8:55 a.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 400 block of Stolle Avenue. -1:55 a.m.: CO alarm. Emergency personnel responded to a carbon monoxide alarm at 2433 N. Main Ave. THURSDAY -9:06 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2400 block of
Wapakoneta Avenue. -7:04 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 1100 block of St. Marys Avenue. -5:14 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 200 block of Queen Street. -5:10 p.m.: mutual aid. Emergency personnel responded to mobile home fire at 5880 State Route 29 E. -3:20 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2600 block of Campbell Road. -2:44 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 1500 block of Michigan Street. -2:11 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 2400 block Michigan Street. -1:07 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to the 500 block of North Main Avenue.
Rec Board sees new logo The Sidney Recreation Board at its meeting Monday viewed the new logo for the Parks and Recreation Department. Duane Gaier, parks and recreation director, displayed the final version of the logo. This logo will represent the parks only and will be used on T-shirts, letterheads, all parks signs, and in advertisements. The logo was designed by Behr Design in Sidney. In other business, the board was told about GloriFive volunteers. This is a group of local volunteers that collect used athletic equipment and provide it to local underprivileged children. The group was organized in 2012. More information about the group is available at its website, www.GloriFive.com. On Aug. 24, a local group trimmed the shrubs at the three south-end beauty areas. A total of eight volunteers did the job.
The Senior Center auditorium floor is scheduled for rehab. The company will start the process Sept. 16. The floor will be sanded down to the bare wood and then a sealant will be applied along with shuffleboard lines, and new lines for the game of pickle ball will be provided. Cargill donated half the funds to help sponsor this $9,900 project. Jennie Rogers, recreation specialist, presented a reported summarizing recreation program and swimming pool activities for 2013. Katie McMillan, City Council’s representative on the board, informed the board that council is currently working on the five-year plan and in 2014 the parks should be receiving two new play structures. Along with this, the parks will be receiving a couple pieces of mowing equipment. As with all of the other city departments,
parks staffing will remain reduced at the 2013 levels, and many of the capital projects requested will go unfunded. Gaier said the new park ranger, Justin Aselage, will begin his duties with the Parks and Recreation Department Sept. 17. He has been training with the Police Department for the last three months. Gaier mentioned several complaints have been received by the parks staff concerning dogs not on a leash in the parks, especially Tawawa Park. Signs will be posted in the coming days reminding park users of the city ordinance. It will also be a point of emphasis for the park ranger when he is on duty as a full-time ranger to curtail this violation.
GOP leaders confounded on stopgap spending bill
AP White House Correspondent
WASHINGTON (AP) — With a military strike against Syria on hold, President Barack Obama tried Thursday to reignite momentum for his second-term domestic agenda. But his progress could hinge on the strength of his standing on Capitol Hill after what even allies acknowledge were missteps in the latest foreign crisis. “It is still important to recognize that we have a lot of things left to do here in this government,” Obama told his Cabinet,
starting a sustained White House push to refocus the nation on matters at home as key benchmarks on the budget and health care rapidly approach. “The American people are still interested in making sure that our kids are getting the kind of education they deserve, that we are putting people back to work,” Obama said. The White House plans to use next week’s five-year anniversary of the 2008 financial collapse to warn Republicans that shutting down the government or failing to raise the debt limit could drag down the still-fragile economy. With Hispanic
Heritage Month to begin Monday, Obama is also expected to press for a stalled immigration overhaul and urge minorities to sign up for health care exchanges beginning Oct. 1. Among the events planned for next week is a White House ceremony highlighting Americans working on immigrant and citizenship issues. Administration officials will also promote overhaul efforts at naturalization ceremonies across the country. On Sept. 21, Obama will speak at the Congressional Black Caucus Gala, where he’ll trumpet what the administra-
tion says are benefits of the president’s health care law for African-Americans and other minorities. Two major factors are driving Obama’s push to get back on track with domestic issues after three weeks of Syria dominating the political debate. Polls show the economy, jobs and health care remain Americans’ top concerns. And Obama has a limited window to make progress on those matters in a second term, when lame-duck status can quickly creep up on presidents, particularly if they start losing public support.
Award From page 1 Zimmerman acknowledged and thanked his probate staff in attendance: Chief Deputy Clerk Patricia Rosengarten for the creation of the Checklists and Compliance Orders, and Deputy Clerks Carla Busse and Patty Miller for their continual review and updates to them. Zimmerman further noted his staff’s dedication to making their court more accessible and user-friendly for all filers. The Shelby County Probate Court’s “Checklist” program helps attorneys and pro se filers to provide the necessary probate forms required in most probate proceedings. This “Checklist” provides attorneys and pro se filers with
the tools they need to process pleadings in a timely fashion and avoid delays due to omissions and errors. When the Checklist is not followed, the Shelby County Probate Court issues an Order for Compliance, which mirrors the Checklist. This court order gives filers time to amend documents or provide omitted documents. There are 88 probate courts in Ohio and as many different expectations about what sorts of pleadings should be filed and how. Before the Checklist program was initiated, clerks of the Shelby County Probate Court spent a great deal of time asking filers to provide missing documents or to
correct documents that contained omissions or did not comply with the Ohio Revised Code or with local, civil or superintendence rules. The checklists specifically outline what the court expects of filers and even provides references to applicable rules and Ohio law. Zimmerman, who accepted the award on behalf of the Shelby County Probate Court, said, “Our Checklist streamlines the court’s operations, but it does much more. It also provides attorneys and pro se filers with references so they can quickly check the rules and statutes that apply to Checklist requirements.”
“The Shelby County Probate Court has effectively streamlined its filing process so that probate matters can be handled more efficiently. Not only does this program benefit attorneys and pro se filers, but the efficiencies it has created is a boon to the general public,” said Hollingsworth. Last year, Judge Rosemarie A. Hall accepted the Innovative Court Programs and Practices Award on behalf of the Stark County Family Court for its “Never-Married Parents Program.” Award submissions are evaluated on criteria including creativity, the newness of the program and its effectiveness, as well as the transferability
of the concept to other courts and whether the program addresses significant issues that are regional in scope. The Ohio State Bar Association, founded in 1880, is a voluntary association representing approximately 25,000 members of the bench and bar of Ohio as well as nearly 4,000 legal assistants and law students. Through its activities and the activities of its related organizations, the OSBA serves both its members and the public by promoting the highest standards in the practice of law and the administration of justice.
Schools From page 1 Frye said. The youth also allegedly stole cash from his parents’ home in Auglaize County. Frye said the youth is considered armed and dangerous and should not be approached. Instead, anyone who sees him or the vehicle or has information
is asked to contact the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office by calling 9-1-1 or 937-498-1111, or the Auglaize County Sheriff’s Office at 419-739-6565. Auglaize County Sheriff Allen Solomon confirmed that the manhunt was going on, but did not want
to release many details due to the ongoing investigation. “We’re checking locations where he might be, talking to kids who know him,” Solomon said. In a statement released Thursday afternoon, Solomon said the boy was reported missing at
approximately 7 a.m. from his rural New Bremen home by his father. At that time, it was discovered that the cash, truck and guns were missing. “It is unknown why the juvenile left his residence and where he was going,” Solomon stated. “Deputies
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from Auglaize and Shelby County along with New Bremen and Minster Police searched the areas where the juvenile may have gone. At this point, he has not been located.” Solomon noted “we have sent a teletype out that he is missing and there is a warrant entered for his arrest.” Solomon said the suspect was last known to be wearing a T-shirt and gym shorts. New Bremen Local Schools Superintendent Howard Overman said New Bremen Police notified his district of a possible problem and “we went into a controlled lockdown. There wasn’t any immediate danger,”
Overman said students were informed of the situation. He said he felt the lockdown was important as a precaution. The lockdown lasted from approximately 9:45 a.m. to 1:25 p.m. Minster Police Chief Randy Houseworth said “there was a runaway report taken (that) indicated he might have weapons with him. There was no direct threat made to either school (New Bremen or Minster). He said that since the teenager is from the area, it was felt a lockdown was necessary. The lockdown lasted from 9:50 a.m. until approximately 11:48 a.m.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Raging fire strikes at heart of Superstorm Sandy-hit NJ town
Mary Margaret (Lannon) Mumford Mary Margaret (Lannon) Mumford, 88, formerly of Botkins, passed away Sept. 12, 2013, at Dorothy Love Retirement Center, Sidney. Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, has been entrusted with all arrangements.
Robert L. Thompson PIQUA — Robert L. Thompson, 75, of Piqua, died Thursday, Sept. 12, 2013, at the Piqua Manor Nursing Home. A service to honor his life will be Monday, Sept. 16, 2013, at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home in Piqua.
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David Bauder AP Television Writer
NEW YORK (AP) — NBC is seeking to reboot the “Today” show by adding Carson Daly, unveiling a new studio set that resembles a “hipster New York City apartment” and a sharper focus gleaned from studies of what viewers and lapsed viewers say they want. The new look will debut next Monday, and NBC executives offered a studio tour Thursday. But the real work is in the content, and new NBC News President Deborah Turness — just five weeks into her job — has made a “Today” reboot a top priority. Daly will be stationed in the studio’s new “Orange Room,” where he will provide continual updates on how the show’s stories are trending online and what kind of feedback viewers are offering through social media.
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Local Grain Markets Trupointe 701. S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 September corn............$4.66 Oct./Nov. corn............$4.38 September beans.........$13.96 Oct./Nov. beans...........$13.63 Storage wheat............$6.20 July 2014 wheat...........$6.22 Cargill Inc. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton By Sept. 21 corn............$5.09 By Sept. 28 corn...........$4.94 Sidney By Sept. 14 soybeans $14.46 Bal. Sept. soybeans $13.96 Posted County Price Shelby county FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Thursday: W h e at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 . 4 6 Wheat LDP rate...............zero Corn..........................$6.11 Corn LDP rate..................zero Soybeans....................$14.71 Soybeans LDP rate............zero
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AP Photo | The Asbury Park Press, Bob Bielk
Onlookers watch from the shore as black smoke rises from a fire on the Seaside Heights, N.J. boardwalk Thursday. The fire started in the vicinity of an ice cream shop and burned several blocks of boardwalk and businesses in a town that was still rebuilding from damage caused by Superstorm Sandy.
who had just spent millions of dollars rebuilding their boardwalks, arcade games, pizza stands and bar and grills to be ready for the summer season. “It’s devastating; I’ve been crying all afternoon,” said Shirley Kreszl, who has rented a summer home in Seaside Park for decades. “Haven’t we been hit enough? We try to rebuild and just when we think we saved a little bit of our town, this happens. It’s just not fair.” Gov. Chris Christie, who raced to the fire scene, was typically blunt describing his thoughts as he approached the blaze. “I feel like I want to throw up,” he said. Koury said the fire caused several million dollars’ worth of dam-
age. At one point, she said, flames jumped across Ocean Avenue, the oceanfront street, and ignited two or three small houses but firefighters quickly doused them. A motel near the boardwalk also was engulfed in flames. For hours, two boardwalk businesses, an arcade and the Saw Mill Cafe, a popular Jersey shore bar, escaped the flames. But shortly before 7 p.m. both were engulfed in a huge orange fireball that rolled into the darkening sky. “I can’t believe this is happening,” Koury said as she watched the flames devour the structures. “Our small business people went through so much in the storm to get ready for summer and stay open all summer, and now it’s all gone. I just can’t believe it.”
From page 1
SEASIDE PARK, N.J. (AP) — A massive fire spitting fist-sized embers engulfed dozens of businesses along an iconic Jersey shore boardwalk Thursday, forcing workers to rip up stretches of walkway only recently replaced in the wake of Superstorm Sandy as they raced to contain the blaze’s advance. The 6-alarm blaze began in a frozen custard stand on the Seaside Park portion of the boardwalk around 2:30 p.m. and fanned by 15-20 mph winds from an approaching storm system, quickly spread north into Seaside Heights, the boardwalk town where the MTV series “Jersey Shore” was filmed — and where the October storm famously plunged a roller coast into the ocean. No serious injuries were reported as of 7 p.m., but the blaze continued to burn out of control and had destroyed all 32 businesses on the Seaside Park portion of the boardwalk, borough Councilwoman Nancy Koury told The Associated Press. An undetermined number of additional boardwalk businesses in Seaside Heights also were burned. “We’re going to be here for several days,” one firefighter said as he scurried toward the flames. The blaze tore the heart out of two popular Jersey shore resort communities whose livelihoods depend on summer tourism and
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‘Today’ show rebooting with Daly, studio revamp
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.
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contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 0.2 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to 2 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015. Franklin Township A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Franklin Township, (excluding the Village of Anna and City of Sidney) for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer fire fighters or fire fighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employer’s contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 0.6 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to 6 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015. Green Township A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Green Township for the purpose of fire protection at a rate not exceeding 0.8 mill for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 8 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015. Orange Township An additional tax for the benefit of Orange Township for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire appa-
ratus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of permanent, part time or volunteer firefighters, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employer contribution required under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, the provision of ambulance, paramedic or other emergency medical services operated for a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 1.5 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to 15 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015. Wa s h i n g t o n Township A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Washington Township, (excluding the Village of Lockington) for the purpose of current operating expenses at a rate not exceeding 0.6 mills for each $1 of valuation, which is 6 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2013, first due in calendar year 2014. SCHOOLS Sidney City School District An annual income tax of 1 percent on the school district income of individuals and of estates to be imposed by the Sidney City School district for a five-year period, beginning Jan. 1, for the purpose of current expenses. OVERLAPS Graham Local School District A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Graham local School District for the purpose of permanent improvement of property and the acquisition of transportation equipment at a rate not exceeding 1.5 mills for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 15 cents for each $100 of valuation, for a continuing period of time, commencing in
2014, first due in calendar year 2015 Minster Local School District A renewal of a tax for the benefit of Minster Local School District for the purpose of recreation, at a rate not exceeding 0.2 mill for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 2 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2013, first due in calendar year 2014 New Bremen Local School District A bond issue and tax levy for the purpose of construction school facilities under the Classroom Facilities Assistance program of the Ohio School Facilities Commission locally funded initiatives related thereto; furnishing and equipping the same; and improving the sites thereof in the principal amount of $14,600,000 to be repaid annually over a maximum period of 33 years and levy a property tax outside the 10-mill limitation, estimated by the county auditor to average over the bond repayment period 7.41 mills for each $1 of tax valuation, which amounts to 74.2 cents for each $100 of tax valuation, to pay the annual debt charges on the bonds, and to pay debt charges on any notes issued in anticipation of those bonds and levy an additional property tax to provide funds for the acquisition, construction, enlargement, renovation, financing of permanent improves at a rate not exceeding 0.50 mills for each $1 of tax valuation, which amounts to 5 cents for each $100 of tax valuation, for a continuing period of time, commencing in 2013, first collected in calendar year 2014 New Knoxville Local School District An annual income tax of 1 percent on the school district income of individuals and of estates to be imposed by the New Knoxville Local School District to renew an income tax expiring at the end of 2014 for a continuing period of time, beginning Jan. 1, 2015, for the purpose of current operating expenses of the school district.
Riverside Local School District An annual income tax of 1.75 percent on the school district income of individuals and of estates to be imposed by the Riverside Local School District to renew income taxes expiring at the end of 2014, for five years, beginning Jan. 1, 2015, for the purpose of current operating expenses of the school district. AMBULANCE DISTRICTS Loramie Ambulance District A replacement of a tax for the benefit of Loramie Ambulance District for the purpose of ambulance or emergency medical service at a rate not exceeding 1.5 mill for each $1 of valuation, which amounts to 15 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015. FIRE DISTRICTS Loramie Township, Houston Fire District A renewal of 1.5 mills and an increase of 0.17 mill to constitute a tax for the benefit of Loramie Township, Houston Fire District, for the purpose of providing and maintaining fire apparatus, appliances, buildings or sites therefore, or sources of water supply and materials therefore, or the establishment and maintenance of lines for fire alarm telegraph, or the payment of firefighting companies or permanent, part time or volunteer firefighting, emergency medical service, administrative, or communications personnel to operate the same, including the payment of any employer contributions required for such personnel under section 145.48 or 742.34 of the Revised Code or the purchase of ambulance equipment, or the provision of ambulance, paramedic, or other emergency medical services operated by a fire department or firefighting company, at a rate not exceeding 1.67 mill for each dollar of valuation, which amounts to 16.7 cents for each $100 of valuation, for five years, commencing in 2014, first due in calendar year 2015.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Justice: Judges must help reduce prisons population Andrew Welsh-Huggins Associated Press
COLUMBUS (AP) — Judges are “part of the problem” with Ohio’s soaring prison population and have an important role to play in handing out sentences and reducing the number of people behind bars, the state’s top judge said Thursday. Provisions of a 2011 law meant to reduce prison overcrowding have not been as successful as hoped for, requiring more diligence, Chief Justice Maureen O’Connor of the Ohio Supreme Court said in a speech. Any attempt at reducing the number of offenders entering prison is directly tied to sentencing, she said. “We as judges must be part of the solution because we are certainly part of the problem,” she said. “We cannot take an attitude of out of sight, out of mind once offenders leave the courtroom.” O’Connor’s remarks came the same day a report said the state prison in Toledo has Ohio’s highest rates of inmate drug use, prisoner
homicides and staff turnover. The report by a legislative prison committee said inmate-oninmate and inmate-on-staff assaults jumped between 2010 and 2012. The prison had three inmate homicides in the past year, a figure the report called “abnormal.” The review of Toledo Correctional Institution also said inmates at the prison are openly disrespectful to staff. The prison began doublebunking inmates in 2011, according to the report by the Correctional Institution Inspection Committee. But prisons spokeswoman JoEllen Smith said incidents of violence are down this year at Toledo as the state takes steps to address the problem. She said the report data come from a time when the prison began housing more high-security inmates. The state hired nine new guards, added employees to monitor disruptive inmates and made employees available at night to address prisoners’ concerns, she said. The prison has also boosted camera surveillance and taken steps that have reduced positive drug tests, Smith said.
The Department of Rehabilitation and Correction says Ohio’s already high population of 50,000 could soar to 52,000 in two years and top 53,000 in six years. To fix the problem, Director Gary Mohr has proposed working with judges to find ways to reduce prison commitments and with lawmakers to re-examine penalties for less serious crimes. He also wants a system modeled on one used for juvenile offenders to place more adult inmates in non-prison facilities closer to home. O’Connor said she is working with Mohr to find ways to lower the number of prisoners. Offenders entering the prison system today have committed more serious crimes, resulting in longer sentences, according to a report released last month by the Correctional Institution Inspection Committee. The number of women behind bars also is soaring, far outpacing the increase in the male population.
Pentagon eyes Vt. for missile interceptor site Wilson Ring Associated Press
MONTPELIER, Vt. (AP) — The Department of Defense is considering a Vermont National Guard base as the possible location of an antiballistic missile launch site that would help protect the East Coast from a missile attack from Iran or other threats. The Vermont site is one of five from Ohio to Maine that will be evaluated by the Defense Department’s Missile Defense Agency as the possible home for an interceptor base that would be designed to shoot down ballistic missiles in mid-flight. All five sites are on land owned by the federal government and are operated by the Defense Department or the National Guard. No decision has been made to build the system, but the Pentagon is required to study the possible East Coast locations. Part of that study will be to identify the possible locations that would be looked at more closely.
The suggestion seemed to surprise the three members of Vermont’s congressional delegation, who first learned of the plan late Thursday morning. “I’ve always felt that the multiple billions spent on missile defense are a monumental waste of money, on technologically challenged systems, and I am emphatically against putting one of these sites in Vermont,” said Democratic U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy. Sen. Bernie Sanders, an independent, and Democrat Rep. Peter Welch are also skeptical of the proposal. “My first impression is that this is a very bad idea and, for a wide variety of reasons, I do not believe that it will ever happen,” Sanders said. Welch was more blunt: “This is absurd. It’s the wrong location for a bad idea and dead on arrival.” If constructed, an undetermined number of the missiles installed in a yet-to-be-constructed base and made ready to respond in case of a mis-
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sile attack against the U.S. Cost estimates range from $1 billion to $5 billion, including the cost of the missiles themselves. Earlier this year, two top military officers involved in missile defense told U.S. Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., there was no “validated military requirement” to build the East Coast site. In a June letter to Levin, Vice Admiral J.D. Syring, the director of the Missile Defense Agency, and Lt. Gen. Richard Formica, the commander of the Joint Functional Command for Integrated Missile Defense, said a better anti-missile investment would be improved sensors for other missile defense systems. “While a potential East Coast site would add operational capability it would also come at significant materiel development and service sustainment cost,” said their June 10 letter. Vermont’s Ethan Allen Training Site in Jericho and Underhill is located in eastern Chittenden County on the western slope of the Green Mountains. The
Maine location is at a Navy facility near Rangely. The other facilities that will be considered are Fort Drum, N.Y.; Camp Ravenna Joint Training Center, Ohio; and Fort Custer Training Center, Mich. The Defense Department has been directed to create an East Coast interceptor site in response to a perceived threat from Iran. The East Coast location would complement land-based sites at Alaska’s Fort Greely and California’s Vandenberg Air Force Base. A Defense Department team will visit site to obtain information on basic infrastructure, including the electrical power supply, water resources, transportation access and other areas for assessing the suitability of a potential site. The next step will be for the Missile Defense Agency to identify three new sites where a formal Environmental Impact Statement would be conducted to identify a preferred location.
Utica woman accused of faking son’s cancer NEWARK (AP) — A central Ohio woman faked a cancer diagnosis for her 4-year-old son and shaved his head in a scheme that convinced him and others he was dying and bilked people out of donations, authorities said. Court records allege the boy was taken to a hospital for symptoms such as seizures. He underwent at least 20 blood tests, more than 150 hours of inpatient monitoring and other testing that found no problems, according to the records. His mother, Emily Creno
of Utica, is charged with one felony count of child endangerment. A prosecutor wouldn’t discuss the possibility of more charges, The Advocate in Newark reported. Creno, 31, didn’t comment in court Wednesday as her bond was set at $50,000, and she was ordered to have no unsupervised contact with her son, the newspaper said. Licking County Common Pleas Court records listed no attorney for Creno, who requested an application for a court-appointed defender.
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This photo taken May 29 shows U.S. Sen. Rob Portman, R-Ohio, speaking at a political rally in Cincinnati. Portman says the Barack Obama administration long-term strategy for Syria appears very confused. AP Photo | Al Behrman
Ohio’s GOP senator calls Syria strategy ‘confused’ Dan Sewell Associated Press
CINCINNATI (AP) — Ohio’s Republican senator said Thursday that the Obama administration’s long-term strategy for Syria appears “very confused.” Sen. Rob Portman had decided to oppose authorizing a military strike, but the president asked Congress to hold off on voting this week while a diplomatic solution is sought. Portman told reporters that while he is very concerned about chemical weapons in Syria, he wouldn’t support U.S. military strikes without knowing what the goals were and without more international backing, particularly in the Middle East. “It is critical that before America begins a military action, that we know what the overall strategy is. And the long-term strategy here is, I believe, very confused,” Portman said. “Even after listening to the president’s
speech — and as always, the president delivered a good speech — but I did not think there was a clear, comprehensive strategy.” Secretary of State John Kerry began meetings Thursday with his Russian counterpart to try to reach agreement on the dismantling of Syria’s chemical weapons stockpiles, a potential alternative to the U.S. strikes the president wants in response to deadly chemical attacks on civilians that the U.S. blames on the Syrian government. “I am hopeful that this Russian proposal is real,” Portman said of the efforts. “I’m hopeful that we can address the problem of the chemical weapons stockpiles in Syria. I think they pose a danger to us as a country.” He said besides use by the Syrian government, the chemical weapons could fall into the hands of anti-U.S. terrorist groups, “more directly affecting our national security.”
Study finds Ohio counties vary in helping veterans DAYTON (AP) — Military veterans seeking emergency financial assistance might get it depending on which Ohio county they live in. A Dayton Daily News analysis (http://bit. ly/1aED6pY ) of veterans service commissions in the state’s 88 counties found a wide range of response rates. For example, Miami County in western Ohio spent more on financial assistance than 80 other counties, and was much more willing to approve applications than nearby Montgomery County, which includes Dayton and a much larger population. The Miami County veterans service commission spent 69 percent of its budget on aid. Montgomery County rejected nearly a third of aid requests, one of the highest denial rates in the state, the report found. Harrison County in eastern Ohio spent only 7 percent. David Fierst, an Army veteran and commission president, said the Montgomery commission wants to help as many veterans as possible, while also looking out for taxpayers who include veterans, “so they have an interest in us properly administering the funds as well.” The commissions have broad discretion in how to allocate spending on resources and benefits for veterans. The Daily News report published Thursday followed a recent state study that showed that the funding each commission receives varies widely since it’s based on a percentage of the county’s property tax collections and its veteran population, creating disparities between urban and rural areas. The 88 counties spent a total of $19.8 million on emergency aid in 2012, the Daily News reported. The assistance is meant for shortterm needs for housing, groceries or utilities. Miami County Veterans Service Commission President Joe Goetz said his agency is becoming stricter, limiting veterans to three emergency aid applications annual for up to $700. It also set a lifetime maximum of $10,000 and began giving out vouchers for groceries instead of cash in some cases. Clark County, which includes Springfield, doesn’t restrict numbers of applications, but has a higher denial rate than Miami. “It’s for short-term emergency situations; you’ve gotten into an emergency, not a case where you’re overextended and you need help every month, because we can’t do that,” said Cathy Ater, director of Clark County’s veterans commission. Some veterans complain that financial assistance should be handed out evenly based on need, not location. “If the guys need $3,000 to $4,000, they ought to get it,” said Bob Bailey, 90, a World War II Navy veteran who lives in Warren County in southwest Ohio. “If they need $20, they ought to get it.”
Nation/World Today in History The Associated Press
Today is Friday, Sept. 13, the 256th day of 2013. There are 109 days left in the year. The Jewish Day of Atonement, Yom Kippur, begins at sunset. Today’s Highlight in History: On September 13, 1788, the Congress of the Confederation authorized the first national election, and declared New York City the temporary national capital. On this date: In 1759, during the final French and Indian War, the British defeated the French on the Plains of Abraham overlooking Quebec City. In 1803, Commodore John Barry, considered by many the father of the American Navy, died in Philadelphia. In 1912, a state funeral was held in Japan for Emperor Meiji. In 1948, Republican Margaret Chase Smith of Maine was elected to the U.S. Senate; she became the first woman to serve in both houses of Congress. In 1959, Elvis Presley first met his future wife, 14-year-old Priscilla Beaulieu, while stationed in West Germany with the U.S. Army. (They married in 1967, but divorced in 1973.) In 1962, Mississippi Gov. Ross Barnett rejected the U.S. Supreme Court’s order for the University of Mississippi to admit James Meredith, a black student, declaring in a televised address, “We will not drink from the cup of genocide.” In 1970, the first New York City Marathon was held; winner Gary Muhrcke finished the 26.2-mile run, which took place entirely inside Central Park, in 2:31:38. In 1971, a four-day inmates’ rebellion at the Attica Correctional Facility in western New York ended as police and guards stormed the prison; the ordeal and final assault claimed the lives of 32 inmates and 11 employees. In 1989, Fay Vincent was elected commissioner of Major League Baseball, succeeding the late A. Bartlett Giamatti. In 1993, at the White House, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and PLO chairman Yasser Arafat shook hands after signing an accord granting limited Palestinian autonomy. “Late Night with Conan O’Brien” premiered on NBC. In 1996, rapper Tupac Shakur died at a Las Vegas hospital six days after he was wounded in a drive-by shooting; he was 25. In 1998, former Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace died in Montgomery at age 79. Ten years ago: Angry mourners swarmed Fallujah (fuhLOO’-juh), Iraq, a day after eight Iraqi police were killed in a friendly fire incident involving U.S. troops; the U.S. military apologized for the deaths. The California Democratic Party voted to endorse Lt. Gov. Cruz Bustamante while continuing to support Gov. Gray Davis in the October 7 recall election. Indiana Gov. Frank O’Bannon died at age 73. In Las Vegas, Sugar Shane Mosley beat Oscar De La Hoya, winning a close but unanimous decision to take the WBC and WBA 154-pound titles.
Out of the Blue
Boston airport apologizes for fire drill on 9/11 BOSTON (AP) — Officials at Boston’s Logan Airport are apologizing for holding a fire drill, complete with smoke and flames, on the 12th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks. The two hijacked jets that were flown into the World Trade Center towers that day had taken off from Logan. Gov. Deval Patrick, who did not know in advance about the drill, calls the timing of it “dumb.” But he adds that he retained confidence in the leadership of the Massachusetts Port Authority, the public agency that runs the airport. The runway fire drill, announced on the airport’s Facebook page, drew harsh condemnation online. The port authority has apologized in a statement and says it “understands that it may have offended many of those touched by the events of Sept. 11.”
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Women outrunning men in regaining jobs since recession Christopher S. Rugaber and Paul Wiseman
Women regain jobs lost in recession
AP Economics Writers
WASHINGTON (AP) — The slowly recovering U.S. job market has helped women rebound faster than men: They’ve now regained all the jobs they lost to the Great Recession. Men are still 2.1 million jobs short. And the gender gap is expected to persist until the job market is much healthier. To understand why, consider the kinds of jobs that are, and aren’t, being added. Lower-wage industries, like retail, education, restaurants and hotels, have been hiring the fastest. Women are predominant in those areas. Men, by contrast, dominate sectors like construction and manufacturing, which have yet to recover millions of jobs lost in the recession. “It’s a segregated labor market, and men and women do work in different industries, and even in different areas within industries,” says Heidi Hartmann, an economist and president of the Institute for Women’s Policy Research. Economists have long known
American women have recovered all the jobs they lost during the Great Recession, while men remain more than 2 million jobs short. NUMBER OF AMERICANS EMPLOYED December 2007: 80 million 78.31 million 78 76
Men 76.16 million
December 2007: 67.97 million
Women 68.01 million
SOURCES: Bureau of Labor Statistics
that the recession hit men the said they were employed last hardest. “A man-cession,” some month. That topped the 67.97 have called it. Or a “she-covery.” million who had jobs when the The August jobs report issued recession began December JOBS WOMEN: Graphic showsinmonthly last week spotlighted the diver-of Americans 2007, the employed government says. number since 2007, by sex; 2c x 3 inches; gence: Among men,with76.2 million BC-US-Jobs-Women; ETA 4 last p.m.month. That The unemployment rate for were employed women was 6.8 percent Editor’s — nearwas down from 78.3 Note: It is mandatory to include all million in ly a full percentage point less December sources that accompany this2007. graphic when repurposing it forthe publication than the 7.7 percent rate for or editing Since recession officially men. ended in June 2009, education All told, 68 million women and health services have helped
drive job growth: That sector added nearly 1.6 million jobs, the second-most of any category. And women gained nearly 1.1 million of them. While that category includes some good-paying jobs such as nurses and physical therapists, many are lower-paying positions such as home health care aides. Women also make up more than half of the workforce in hotels and restaurants, which has produced the third-largest job gain of any industry. Heidi Shierholz, an economist with the Economic Policy Institute, says the lackluster economy has limited the growth of good jobs — the kind traditionally held by men. Lowpaying jobs, more typically held by women, have been growing instead. The trend likely won’t reverse, she says, until economic growth picks up and unemployment falls significantly below August’s 7.2 percent. That might be two years away, Shierholz says. “It’s not like women are fine now,” Shierholz says. “Women have been disproportionately in lower-quality jobs.”
American jihadi slain in Somalia by militant rivals Abdi Guled and Jason Straziuso Associated Press
AP Photo | Ed Andrieski
Residence of an apartment house work to divert flood water from their building in Boulder, Colo., on Thursday. Flash flooding in Colorado has cut off access to towns, closed the University of Colorado in Boulder and left at least three people dead.
Colorado flooding cuts off mountain towns P. Solomon Banda Associated Press
LYONS, Colo. (AP) — Heavy rains sent walls of water crashing down mountainsides Thursday in Colorado, cutting off remote towns, forcing the state’s largest university to close and leaving at least three people dead across a rugged landscape that included areas blackened by recent wildfires. After a rainy week, up to 8 more inches fell in an area spanning from the Wyoming border south to the foothills west of Denver. Flooding extended all along the Front Range mountains and into some
cities, including Colorado Springs, Denver, Fort Collins, Greeley, Aurora and Boulder. Numerous roads and highways were washed out or made impassable by floods. Floodwaters poured into homes, and at least a few buildings collapsed in the torrent. B oulder County appeared to be hardest hit. Sheriff Joe Pelle said the town of Lyons was completely cut off because of flooded roads, and residents were huddling together on higher ground. Although everyone was believed to be safe, the deluge was expected to continue into Friday.
“It is not an ordinary disaster,” Pelle said. “All the preparation in the world … it can’t put people up those canyons while these walls of water are coming down.” Jason Stillman, 37, said he and his fiance were forced to evacuate their home in Lyons at about 3 a.m. after a nearby river began to overflow into the street. Stillman, who is staying at a friend’s house on higher ground, went back to his neighborhood in the afternoon and saw how fast-moving water had overturned cars and swept away homes at a nearby trailer park.
MOGADISHU, Somalia (AP) — An American who became one of Somalia’s most visible Islamic rebels and was on the FBI’s Most Wanted Terrorist list with a $5 million bounty on his head was killed Thursday by rivals in the al-Qaida-linked extremist group al-Shabab, militants said. The killing of Omar Hammami, an Alabama native known for his rap-filled propaganda videos, may discourage other would-be jihadis from the U.S. and elsewhere from traveling to Somalia, terrorism experts said. Hammami, whose nom de guerre was Abu Mansoor Al-Amriki, or “the American,” was killed in an ambush in southern Somalia following months on the run after falling out with al-Shabab’s top leader, the militants said. Reports of Hammami’s death have cropped up every few months in Somalia, only for him to resurface. But J.M. Berger, a U.S. terrorism expert who closely follows the inner workings of al-Shabab, said he thinks the current reports are accurate. The rebels did not immediately present proof of Hammami’s death. Hammami was highly critical of alShabab’s leadership over the past year and freely shared his views in Internet videos and on Twitter, making him a marked man. Somalia has long been an attractive destination for foreign fighters, and al-Shabab counts several hundred foreign fighters among its ranks, including about two dozen Somali-Americans from Minneapolis recruited over the past several years. Hammami’s death will hurt the group’s recruitment efforts, said Abdirizak Bihi, an advocate for the Somali community in Minnesota and the uncle of a young man killed in Somalia in 2008.
Voyager has left the solar system Alicia Chang AP Science Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) — NASA’s Voyager 1 probe has left the solar system, boldly going where no machine has gone before. Thirty-six years after it rocketed away from Earth, the plutonium-powered spacecraft has escaped the sun’s influence and is now cruising 11 1/2 billion miles away in interstellar space, or the
vast, cold emptiness between the stars, NASA said Thursday. And just in case it encounters intelligent life out there, it is carrying a gold-plated, 1970s-era phonograph record with multicultural greetings from Earth, photos and songs, including Chuck Berry’s “Johnny B. Goode,” along with Beethoven, Bach, Mozart and Louis Armstrong. Never before has a man-made object left the solar system as it is commonly understood.
“We made it,” said an ecstatic Ed Stone, the mission’s chief scientist, who waited decades for this moment. NASA celebrated by playing the “Star Trek” theme at a news conference in Washington. Voyager 1 actually made its exit more than a year ago, scientists said. But since there’s no “Welcome to Interstellar Space” sign out there, NASA waited for more evidence before concluding that the probe had in fact broken
out of the hot plasma bubble surrounding the planets. Voyager 1, which is about the size of a small car, is drifting in a part of the universe littered with the remnants of ancient star explosions. It will study exotic particles and other phenomena and will radio the data back to Earth, where the Voyager team awaits the starship’s discoveries. It takes about 17 hours for its signal to reach Earth.
Assad: Syria to offer data on chemical weapons Bassem Mroue Associated Press
BEIRUT (AP) — Syrian President Bashar Assad publicly agreed Thursday to a Russian plan to secure and destroy his chemical weapons, but said the proposal would work only if the U.S. halts threats of military action. Assad also said his government will start submitting data on its chemical weapons stockpile a month after signing the convention banning such weapons. Syria’s U.N. ambassador Bashar Ja’afari told reporters Thursday that he presented Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon with “the
instrument of accession” to the Chemical Weapons Convention making his country a full member of the treaty banning the use of chemical weapons. U.N. associate spokesman Farhan Haq said that while secretary-general welcomes the development, Syria will only become a member 30 days after its instrument of accession is deposited and that the documentation is still being studied. American officials, meeting with their Russian counterparts in Geneva, insisted on a speedier Syrian accounting of their stockpiles. Assad’s remarks to Russia’s state Rossiya 24 news channel were his first since the
Russian plan was announced Monday as a way to avert a potential U.S. military strike in response to the Aug. 21 chemical weapons attack that killed hundreds near Damascus. He said that Syria is relinquishing control over its chemical weapons because of Russia. “We agreed to put Syria’s chemical weapons under international supervision in response to Russia’s request and not because of American threats,” Assad said. “In my view, the agreement will begin to take effect a month after its signing, and Syria will begin turning over to international organizations data about its chemical weapons,” Assad added. He said this is “standard procedure” and that Syria will stick to it.
Localife Friday, September 13, 2013
Community Calendar To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews. com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.”
• Free at Last, a program designed to break the chains of addiction, meets at the Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For information, call 726-3636. • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call 937-548-9006. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 E. Poplar St.
• Lockington New Beginnings Church, 10288 Museum Trail, Lockington, hosts a sausage and pancake breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m. Adults: $4, seniors: $3, children: $2. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Botkins, 9 to 11 a.m. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Anna, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. • The Piqua-Lewis Boyer Daughters of the American Revolution will meet for a potluck brunch and program at 6555 State Route 202, Tipp City at 10:30 a.m. Prospective members and guests are welcome.
• Women Walking in the Word meets at 1 p.m. at the Mount Zion House of Prayer, 324 Grove St. Use the rear entrance. • The Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., host the Lego Club from 2 to 4 p.m. Advance registration is necessary by calling (937) 773-6753. • Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, hosts Family Discovery Days from 2 to 4 p.m. Free for members, $2.50 per person, $10 per family. (937) 698-6493.
• Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call 937-543-9959. • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club Checkmates meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
• Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Sunday Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at noon, 10 birds. Program starts at 2 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public.
• Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call 937-543-9959. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news, wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax (937) 498-5991.
Back to school and visits in Ohio We turned the calen- and we appreciated all the dar another page since hospitality we received. my last column was writ- It’s always nice and interten. esting to meet new people School doors have and make new friends. My opened for a new year. cousin Toby’s son, Amos, Benjamin is in the eighth wife and children were also grade, Loretta is in the there at church. I don’t seventh, Joseph in fifth, think I would have recogLovina is in third, nized Amos anyand Kevin is in more. Nine and the second. They a half years ago, all came home when we lived on the first day in Berne, Amos saying school is a went to the same lot more fun this church district year. I’m sure as we did and was the days turn to just a teenager. weeks and weeks This would be a to months, I’ll be grandson to Aunt The Amish Lovina Raber hearing a differCook ent story. from Ohio. On Sunday Lovina Eicher In the afternoon morning, Joe we stopped to see and I, along where Jonas and with Verena, Loretta, Mandy live. They have Lovina and Kevin, left for seven children and three Hicksville, Ohio, where with muscular dystrophy. we attended church. Four Their son Neal, 34, has young boys were baptized, his furniture shop attached including Joe’s cousin, to the house. Everything Stephen. It was nice to is wheelchair-level so he get to visit with Stephen’s can work from his wheelparents, Jonas and Mandy, chair. He showed us some and all his siblings. I also of the furniture he has met some of my readers, made, which is very nice.
We were served punch and a snack. We had a short but enjoyable visit. Jacob, Emma and family also attended church and visited with Jonas and Mandy. Mandy, Jacob’s mother and Joe’s mother are all sisters. We headed for Berne, Ind., around 3:30 p.m. and met up with the rest of our family coming from Michigan. On Monday, we enjoyed the day at brother Amos’s house for our annual family gathering. If I counted correctly, our family member count has reached 90, although three of the nieces and nephews weren’t there. There was lots of food there so I won’t try to mention it all. Amos had a 180pound hog roasted and there was lots of meat left. It was delicious! Volleyball, cornhole, and horseshoe games were played. I had never played the cornhole game, but sister Verena and I teamed up against sisters Liz and Susan. Needless to say, I was on the losing team, but we had fun trying.
Everyone brought snacks that were enjoyed later in the afternoon. We started for home around 4:35 and arrived home around 6:40 p.m. Everyone was ready for bedtime early. School bags and clothes were all ready for the next morning. This is an interesting recipe I thought I’d share with you all! CARROT PIE 1 1/2 cups cooked mashed carrots 1/2 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup white sugar 1 tablespoon dark molasses 1/8 teaspoon cloves 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon ginger 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 eggs, slightly beaten 1 cup scalded milk Mix in order given and bake in unbaked pie shell at 425 degrees for 10 minutes, then at 350 degrees for 45 to 50 minutes. Served with whipped cream or ice cream if desired.
The scent of home
Dear Heloise: After reading your column about how to find a lost pet, I just had to send an idea that has successfully been implemented in our area several times. Leave an article of clothing with your scent in an area where your pet was last seen. Check the area several times a day to see if your dog is sitting there — with the scent of his or her owner. — Ellen D., Bow, N.H. Good advice! Also, if your pet must be hospitalized or spend the night away, the same hint works! I send a T-shirt or bath towel with Cabbie. — Heloise Clean chalkboard Dear Heloise: Help! My son accidentally wrote with crayon on his chalkboard. How can I remove it? — Wendy in Alabama Don’t stress, Wendy, help is here! Sprinkle a damp (water only) sponge with some baking soda and scrub the chalkboard. It might take a little elbow grease, but this should remove the crayon marks. While you are at it, give the entire chalkboard a scrub, and it will look brand-new. Rinse and wipe dry. For
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other uses for baking soda, order my hair up, it helps keep it up. A my Baking Soda Hints and Recipes simple hint, but it has helped me pamphlet by sending $5 and a a lot. I don’t have to spend a ton long, self-addressed, stamped (66 of time redoing my hair several cents) envelope to: Heloise/Baking times a day. — R.K. in Rhode Soda, P.O. Box 795001, San Island Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Cotton comfort Baking soda makes a great Dear Heloise: Sometimes nonabrasive cleaner. Sprinkle when I am wearing dresses, a damp sponge with it and go I feel like I need a little to town on stainless steel, extra support or coverage kitchen sink and stovetops. underneath. I bought a cou— Heloise ple of cotton bike shorts at Hints Travel hint the store in different colors. Dear Heloise: For those from who travel a lot on business: Heloise I can easily slip them on I carry a little blue cloth bag Heloise Cruse underneath a dress. It gives that came with a bottle of me support while still allowliquor. Put keys, wallet and ing me to breathe. — Joyce other valuables in the bag, and in Illinois place it in your briefcase prior Blank checks to the airport screening process. Dear Heloise: How many times When you get to a convenient have you gone to write a check and location, just empty the bag. You’ll never leave anything behind or lose had no more blank checks? When I put a new pad of checks in my it. — A Reader, Omaha, Neb. checkbook, I take a sticky note and Heavy-duty hair Dear Heloise: I have very thick place it in where there are only hair and was having a hard time three blank checks left so I’ll know keeping it secure in a ponytail. If when to put in the next pad. — I use two rubber bands when I put M.G., Burlington, N.D.
BAD ART BY GOOD PEOPLE
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Artwork by Sandi Shipman of Sidney Vote for your favorite at www.gatewayartscouncil.org
$1 per vote Votes benefit Gateway Arts Council Info at 498-ARTS
Jan Sprunger, of Fort Loramie, has won a cookbook in a Sidney Daily News drawing. She submitted recipes for inclusion in the 2013 Harvest Holiday Cookbook, which will be published in November. Winners are drawn each Monday from among the names of readers who send recipes. For information, visit www.sidneydailynews.com or call 498-5965.
Quick reads Bazaar seeks crafters PIQUA — A Learning Place, 201 R.M. Davis Parkway, Piqua, seeks crafters and vendors for its 12th annual holiday bazaar scheduled for Nov. 16 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
CALL NOW and GO FAST!
1-877-358-7040 Mon - Fri 8am - 11pm • Sat 9am - 8pm • Sun 10am - 6pm EST
Booth space measuring 10 feet by 10 feet is available for a fee of $60. To reserve space, call 937-773-6851, ext. 422 or email tsherry@alearningplace. org.
SCARF sets walk The Shelby County Animal Rescue Foundation (SCARF) has planned a fundraising walk Oct. 5 at VanDemark Farm, 2401 S. VanDemark Road, for people and their dogs. Advance registration, at $15 each, made by Sept. 20 will ensure a T-shirt
for the human and a scarf for the dog. Visit www.helpshelbycountyanimals. com, click on “Fundraisers” and then on “Walk to End Parvo” to register. The Walk to End Parvo will begin with registration at 8 a.m. and run until 11 a.m., when door prizes will be awarded.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Applefest photo contest lists winners Winners in the annual Applefest Photo Contest were named during the festival recently. The theme for this year’s competition was “Picture Yourself in Shelby County.” More than 200 entries were submitted and exhibited in the lower level of the courthouse. The Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce sponsored the competition. Leanna Brulport, of Sidney, won the award in the Fun at the Shelby County Fair category.
Hollie Voisard, of Sidney, won Best of Show, 17 and younger
Lynn Cook, of Sidney, won the award in Recreation in Shelby County category.
Angie Heitmeyer, of Sidney, won the award in the Shelby County Farm Life category.
Tom Wurstner, of Sidney, won the award in the Shelby County Landmarks category.
WEEK! SHELBY COUNTY’S CHOICE
FOR YOUR WIRELESS CONNECTION!
Melinda Watercutter, of Sidney, won the award in the Hidden Treasures in Shelby County category.
We’ve Got It All!
John Braun, of Sidney, won the award in the Shelby County Nature and Landscapes category.
Russia/Houston Friday, September 13, 2013
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email email@example.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991.
Cruizer’s car show benefits hospice RUSSIA — On Aug. 24, Cruizer’s Bar and Grill in Russia hosted its Third Annual Car Show to benefit Hospice of Miami County. Susan Hemm , marketing and development coordinator for hospice, was the recipient of a $3,263 donation. Hospice, being volunteer-driven, uses benefits such as this to help maintain the structure that it takes to keep the quality of assistance for those who require it. With the help and support of its sponsors — Frenchtown
Trailer, Midwest Radiator Service, Bensman’s Garage, Goubeaux Excavating, Eldora Speedway and TWT Shirts — this event was a huge success, more than doubling the money that was donated last year, organizers said. Music was provided by Tom Landsiedel, who also announced the door-prize/ silent-auction winners and the car-show trophy recipients. The trophies were provided by Lasting Impressions in Piqua, and were awarded to the top four places and to the people’s choice. First place
went to Dave Fullenkamp for his 1966 Ford Galaxie; second place went to Kenny Davis for his 1955 Chevy pickup truck; third place went to Brad Francis for his 1964 Chevrolet Chevelle; fourth place went to Tom Demmitt for his 1971 Chevrolet Nova; and the people’s choice award went to Ed Silvers for his 1967 Pontiac Tempest. Lori Tomlian, one of the owners of Cruizer’s, put a lot of time and effort into organizing the event and by obtaining many donations from numer-
ous businesses in the surrounding areas. Her efforts were supported by the other owners and the staff at Cruizer’s. It takes a team effort for an event such as this to take place and to be successful, organizer said. Lori and Chris Tomlian and Steve and Barb Young, owners of Cruizer’s, thanked those who participated by taking their vehicles to the show and to those who donated their time and/or money to hospice. They also thanked Chelsea Morris, Jennifer Clark and Nick Gorske for traveling from Michigan
to help with this event. They said they hoped the Michigan residents can make it back to help again next year. Also recognized for her help was Kim Goings, the manager of Cruizer’s, and to its staff, who worked keep things running smoothly throughout the day. “We at Cruizer’s are looking forward to continuing the tradition in the years to come by hosting more car shows to benefit hospice. Thanks again to everyone for your continued support,” organizers said.
Pride of Applefest
SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg
SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg
The Miami-Shelby Melody Men perform barbershop tunes at Applefest Saturday.
Sidney Police officers stand at attention as the Rev. Phil Chilcote conducts the Sidney Civic Band as part of a 9/11 Memorial at Applefest Saturday.
Real estate transfers The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no
dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded.
Botkins Thomas H. Hageman, trustee, to Board of Education Botkins, lot 575, $392,625. Jackson Center Tejay H. Miller, deceased, to Robyn Miller,
Recipe Contest Harvest Holiday Cookbook 2013 Sponsored by Weekly prize drawing from submitted recipes. How to Enter ~BY MAIL OR IN PERSON Sidney Daily News 1451 N. Vandemark Rd. Sidney, OH 45365 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Send us your favorite recipes in the following categories by 5 p.m. October 4th.
~Main Events ~ Sweets & Treats~On the Side ~ One-Pot Meals ~ Holiday Traditions ~Rise & Shine ~ & Party Pleasers & Appetizers ~Bread Basket Up to 5 recipes per category are allowed per person. All recipes must be emailed or typed. Handwritten recipes or copies of handwritten recipes will not be accepted. For more information, contact Local Life Editor Patricia Speelman at (937)498-5965. 40490620
Polens Addition, lot 102; Jackson Twp., section 10, 0.83 acres, exempt. Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Dennis and Sandra Preble, Jackson’s First Subdivision, lot 55, exempt. Sidney David C. Shuman to Sara L. (Shuman) Crawford, Demler’s Addition, lot 765, exempt. US Bank NA to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, lot 2292, exempt. Tracy M. Nuss to Daniel J. and Mandy L. Gutman, Imperial Woods Subdivision Section 3, lot 3767, $122,000. Richard D. and Nancy S. Bodnar to Terry E. and Linda S. Bauer, parts outlots 123 and 017, $95,000. Dale S. and Carol J. Barr to City of Sidney, Barr plat of lots, 7078, exempt. Federal National Mortgage Association to RV Holdings Eleven LLC, part lot 243, $9,850. Jeffrey Martin to Midfirst Bank, part lot 500, $79,750. Dennis D. Hutchinson and Heather J. Hutchinson to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, Steinke Subdivision, lot 4, exempt. Dawn E. Owen to Bank of America NA, Johnston’s Addition, lot 854, $21,350. Historical Restorations LLC and Community Development Assistance Inc. LLC to People’s Federal Savings & Loan Association, lot 270, $30,000. Patti J. Schmidt to People’s Federal Savings & Loan Association, two parts lot 1517, $64,000. Audrey R. Macey to Amanda H. and Jeffrey S. Hoying, two parts lot 475, $24,800. Audrey R. Macey to Jennifer D. and Christopher A. Peoppelman, undivided 1/2 interest part lot 133, $18,750. D&C Enterprises to Caliya LLC, part lot 5662, $205,000. Trev Investments LLC to Kyle and Kristin Manger, Eagle Glen Subdivision Phase I, lot 5510, $46,000.
Rita C. Sollmann, trustee, to Jeramie W. Sollmann, Burke Subdivision, lots 15-18, $225,000. Clinton Township Ruth I. Adams, trustee, to Spearman Properties LLC, section 24, 0.67 acres, $75,000. Federal National Mortgage Association to Roger Gibson, section 3, 14.196 acres, $83,000. Jill D. Heath to Arthur Kuhn, section 10, 1.086 acres, exempt. Cynthian Township Rosalie A. Deloye to Gerald C. Deloye, section 15, 45 acres, exempt. Dennis L. and Karen S. Helman to Duane L. Helman, section 26, 19.001 acres, $95,000. Dinsmore Township Ruby I. and Daryl G. Sheipline to Ricky L. Sheipline and Randal S. Sheipline, section 5, 18.116 acres, exempt. Daryl G. and Ruby I. Sheipline to Ricky L. Sheipline and Randal S. Sheipline, section 31, 19.015 acres, exempt. Marvin E. and Carolyn E. Homan to Fred M. and Billie L. Homan, section 7; 80, 68.437 and 2.136 acres, exempt. John E. and Sherri Albers to James J. and Victoria L. Bensman, section 16, 43.407 acres, $265,000. Franklin Township Sherri Lynn and Thomas Edward Ward, section 31, 5.739 acres, exempt. Virgil Timeus to Dale R. and Kathryn A. Berning, part section 34, 111.75, $387,625. Green Township Gary E. and Fiona S. Reed to Jason J. Reed, trustee, section 18, 2.225 acres, exempt. McLean Township Alfred and Louise Boerger Family Farm LLC to Steven C. Albers and Debora J. Albers, trustees, section 10, 8.149 acres, $57,050. Alfred and Louise Boerger Family Farm LLC to Michael N. and Janet M. Seigel, section 10, 27.495 acres, $82,500. Orange Township James J. and Victoria Bensman to Bruce G. Lindsey, trustee, part section 11, 16.055 acres, $108,800.
Turtle Creek Township Kathleen L. Helman to Joseph D. Renner, section 20, 33.986 acres, $169,925. Van Buren Township Marvin E. and Carolyn E. Homan to Frank C. and Rebecca A. Homan, section 8; 80, 40, 40 and 40 acres, exempt. Vernon J. Albers to Leonard M. Albers, undivided 1/2 interest, section 26, 80, 74 and 80 acres; section 11, 80 acres; section 21, 160 acres; section 24, 80 and 60.8 acres; section 23, 79 and 1 acres; and section 18, 20.11, 20.11, 20.11 and 20.11 acres; $1,709,975. Botkins Elaine S h u ga , trustee, to Brenda Jo Tennant, Paul Wilt 2nd Subdivision, lot 388, $94,000. Hardin Misty J. and Adam Ott to William A. II and Chris Rehfus, lots 22 and 23, $30,000. Jackson Center Mutual Federal Savings Bank to Community Property Group Auglaize Ltd., Baughman 1st Addition, lot 50, $5,000. Russia Mark R. Jr. and Jodi L. (Baugher) Chapman, Urban F. Borchers 2nd Subdivision, lot 80, $119,000. Sidney Eric W. Korn to Tracy L. Korn, Dawn Ridge Plat, lot 5687, exempt. JPMorgan Chase Bank NA to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Parkwood Subdivision, lot 67, exempt. Patricia A. and Larry L. Billing to Lynn A. Billing and Amy M. McCoy, Northwood Condominium, section 8, until 198, exempt. Pamela J. McFarland, trustee, to David A. and Mary Jo McClain, North Bon Air Subdivision replat, lot 2680, $147,000. JPMorgan Chase Bank NA to Christopher C. Halpin, trustee, Glennova Addition, lot 1619, $36,000. Garneth Lee and Linda Sue Ward to Terry Lee Ward, Steven Scott Ward, Veronica Sue Ward and Nancy Elaine Timmons, River Bend Hill section 1, lot 4079, exempt.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
One in 12,000 college athletes becomes a pro
DR. WALLACE: My son is lot of boys dream about being 18 and attending a university a World Series hero or scoring on a football scholarship. He the winning touchdown in the was an all-state running Super Bowl, but many back and had many scholof these dreams are just arship offers, but chose that — dreams. What are the Big Ten because of the odds of a boy becomits wonderful national ing a professional athmedia coverage. My son lete? I won’t be surprised has dreamed of playing if you can’t answer the professional football ever question. —Mom, Grand since he met a profesRapids, Mich. sional football player at ‘Tween 12 MOM: Your son has & 20 an athletic banquet 10 chosen to join one of the Dr. Robert more elite football conyears ago. Wallace The Big Ten univerferences in the country, sity has a wonderful and if he performs well, academic reputation, so if he the professional scouts will be got injured playing football watching him. He has a much or didn’t have the skills to better chance of reaching his play professional football, he goal at a Big Ten school than would have a quality educa- “New Mexico State Teachers’ tion. I am a realist. I know a College.”
To become a professional, the athlete must have enormous talent, dedication to the game and a tremendous work ethic. The National Collegiate Athletic Association reports that approximately one in 12,000 college athletes becomes a professional. DR. WALLACE: My girlfriend and I had been living together for a while, and we have a young daughter. Our relationship was great until my brother was killed in an accident in Colombia. I changed after his death. I walked around with a chip on my shoulder, acted like I didn’t care what happened to me and treated everyone, including my girlfriend, like dirt. Two weeks ago, she left me
and moved back to Mexico. I don’t know if she took off because of my nasty behavior or because she has found another guy. I still love the mother of my baby, but I also hate her for leaving me alone. Help! — Nameless, Nogales, Ariz. NAMELESS: Life teaches harsh and sometimes irreversible lessons. I am sorry about your brother’s untimely death and can understand that it created chaos in your life. Alas, when you treat someone like dirt — no matter what psychological “justification” lies behind it — you reap what you sow. If you treated your girlfriend badly enough, she and the baby may be gone for good. You say you still love her, but you also
hate her for leaving you. As long as that anger and hatred are tainting your love, she is unlikely to return to you and, indeed, would be foolish to do so. If she wrote to me asking for advice, I’m sure I’d tell her not to. Why should she trust you? Your only course of action is to apologize to her from the bottom of your heart and then move on with your life. You should apologize not to get her back but because it’s the right thing to do. Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at email@example.com. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
Sheriff’s Office offers safety tips for kids
I want this one!
SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg
Lt. Cori Steiner, (far left) of Houston, and Corrections Officer Lisa Sparks, (far right) of Sidney, help Shelby Hills students (l-r) Carson Shoffner, 5, of Sidney, Amber Koesters, 4, of Piqua, and Parker Butler, 4, of Sidney, stack pumpkins that were grown and harvested by Shelby County Jail inmates. The pumpkins were then donated to Shelby Hills by the Sheriff’s Office. Carson is the son of Jenni and Kevin Shoffner. Amber is the daughter of Karla and Eric Koesters. Parker is the son of Heath and Erika Butler.
The Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office offers safety tips for parents and their children. Parents can teach their children the following safety tips, which will inform the youngsters of danger signs to watch for and avoid in walking back and forth to school: • Always walk with a friend. Two heads are better than one, especially if there’s an emergency. • A stranger is anyone you or your parents don’t know well. • You or your friend must never take candy, money, medicine or anything else from a stranger. • If a stranger in a car asks you questions, don’t get near the car (you could get pulled in) — and never get in the car. • Strangers can be very tricky. They can ask you to walk with them to “show them something; they can offer to pay for
you video game, or ask you to help them find a lost dog or cat. Don’t be fooled! • Don’t tell anyone your name or address when you’re walking, and don’t think that because someone knows your name that they know you. They may just be looking at your name pretend on your lunch box, school bag or T-shirt. • If you think you’re in any danger, yell and run to the nearest store or “safe house” or back to school. • Always tell your parents or teacher if a stranger has approached you. By taking the time to carefully prepare your child on how to handle these situations, you can ensure your child’s safety whether they are walking to or from school, playing in a playground or riding their bikes.
Council deals with Safe Routes to School, income tax MINSTER — Minster Village Council members at their recent meeting discussed the Safe Routes to School plan and discussed an income tax ordinance, and addressed a request from Dannon. Council members discussed the Safe Routes to School plan that they are developing with Minster Local Schools. The program will include upgrades to the pedestrian signals at the intersection of Ohio 66 and Seventh Street and school zone flasher assemblies on Ohio 66. Because the Ohio Department of Transportation (ODOT) will only enter an agreement with a municipality, the village becomes the contracting agent for the funds. Council members Steve Kitzmiller and Nicole Clune motioned for the first reading of an ordinance that will authorize Village Administrator Don Harrod to enter an agreement with ODOT so that the village can receive funding for the Safe Routes to School plan. The
motion was approved. ODOT will award the village $102,000 for the Safe Routes to School project in 2016, which is 100 percent reimburseable. Council addressed an income tax ordinance during their meeting. It was noted that the new wastewater treatment plant cost is approximately $9 million. It was funded by the sale of Recovery Zone Economic Development bonds, wastewater treatment plant fund money, and a $2.7 million advance from the capital improvement fund. John Stechschulte, the village’s clerk and fiscal officer, told council members that the original plan was to pay off the advance for the plant over an extended period of time with the collection of user fees from the wastewater fund. The state auditor has recommended that the advance be repaid in three years. In order to reimburse the advance in a shorter period of time, the village will have to use funds from the collection of
income tax. Stechschulte stated the income tax ordinance will allocate the first $5,000 to the pool, 40 percent to the general fund, and 60 percent to the wastewater treatment plant renovation fund, up to $2.7 million. The money will then be transferred back to the capital improvement fund as a payment of debt. After the payment of the $2.7 million transfer, the income tax ordinance will revert back to current language. Council approved amending the income tax ordinance. Council heard that Dannon has requested that the village add a new service to Dannon’s raw milk receiving facility. In order to install a new service, a new 2500 KVA transformer would have to be purchased. The village has received quotes for the purchase of the transformer from Solomon Corp. for $47,875. As with other projects involving transformers of KVA 2500 and larger, the village aid-to-construction policy would apply. Due to the cost,
the village needs to authorize the purchase and create a purchase order. Council approved the request. Council discussed the minor street resurfacing project. Four bids were received for the 2013 project. Buehler Asphalt Paving of St. Marys had the lowest bid at $99,734.29. The engineering estimate was $140,111.50. Streets that will be resurfaced include East Seventh Street (Garfield to Paris), Ohio Street (Sixth to Fourth streets), Lincoln Street (Fourth to Lincoln Drive) and Lincoln Drive (Fourth to Lincoln). Council approved a purchase order to Buehler Asphalt. In other business, council: • Discussed the pool parking lot. Gavit Paving has repaved the parking lot and patched several roads and alleys in the village at a cost of $33,353.56. Because the cost was more than $25,000, council had to approve a purchase order. • Reviewed the June 2013 monthly income tax report of
Hospital board learns about Medical Staff Development Plan The Wilson Memorial Hospital Board of Trustees at its recent meeting got an update on the hospital’s Medical Staff Development Plan. David Andrick, director of physician recruitment and relations, started the meeting off with a presentation on the plan, noting medical staff planning is intended to position the hospital for proactive management of its medical staff asset. Medical staff development is an ongoing cycle, and Andrick noted the importance of Wilson taking a proactive approach in order to manage future physician needs. In reviewing the mission and strategy for physician recruitment, he said the importance of recruit-
ing physicians based on a “definable community need.” Medical staff planning is critical to the success of the hospital, defines the direction of the Physician Recruitment Department, and identifies goals consistent with the hospital’s strategic plan. Thomas Boecker, president and CEO, provided an update on recent hospital activity. Boecker said Dr. Andre Worrell, pediatrician, will be providing temporary coverage from Sept. 3 through Nov. 29 in the Wilson Care Pediatric office (formerly Dr. Thakker’s office). Dr. Sarah Marshall will join the practice on a permanent basis in early December.
Boecker said the hospital recently hosted the Shelby County Chapter of the Public Employee Retirement System where he provided an update on Wilson Memorial and health care reform. A luncheon was held Aug. 19 with Jacob Stephens, this year’s recipient of the Physician Memorial Scholarship. Boecker stated Stephens is a graduate of Fort Loramie High School and is entering into his senior year at Xavier University in Cincinnati where he is pursuing a degree in natural science. Stephens has been accepted to the University of Cincinnati Medical School. Boecker noted the need to make a concerted effort to identify and connect with local
medical students. Boecker shared with trustees that he recently met with Cliff Lehman, field service representative with the Ohio Hospital Association. The purpose of the visit was to provide an update on various state and national health care issues. Following Boecker’s report, Stan Crosley, vice chairman, reported on the Aug. 15 meeting of the Quality Improvement Council. Crosley reviewed the Quality Score Card for the second quarter in comparison to the Ohio and U.S. averages and Wilson’s prior three quarters. Wilson measured above the Ohio and U.S. averages for all measures.
$310,613.64 from the city of St. Marys Income Tax Department. The village contracts with St. Marys for income tax collection. • Discussed the Ohio Department of Natural Resources ash tree removal grant program for emerald ash borer disease. The grant is a 50/50 program. • Heard there has been a transfer of ownership of Bud’s Pizza. The Ohio Department of Liquor Control reported a transfer of ownership of Rocket Bergman Inc., doing business as Bud’s Pizza. Randall Bergman’s 51 percent will be transferred to his wife, Donna Bergman. She will now own 100 percent of the shares. The Ohio Department of Liquor Control asked the village if it wanted to hold a hearing regarding re-issuing the permit based on the transfer of shares. There have been no public complaints concerning Bud’s Pizza and council members did not want to hold a hearing.
RPC learns grants approved The Shelby County Regional Planning Commission Executive Committee learned at its recent meeting that the agency has received grant funds. Executive Director Dianna Reisinger reported she received notice that the RPC’s grant applications were successful. The RPC will be receiving fiscal year 2013 Community Housing Improvement Program (CHIP) grant funds, as well as fiscal year 2013 Community Development (CD) grant funds. CHIP activities are rental/housing assistance, $100,000; private rehabilitation, $105,000; home/building repair, $125,000; new construction (Habitat), $22,000; fair housing, $1,000; and general administration, $47,000. CD activities are public rehab (Fair Haven Shelby County Home windows and whirlpool therapy tub), $60,000; fair housing, $500; and general administration, $14,500. Reisinger also reported the RPC is working with the County Engineer’s Office toward getting township zoning maps on the county website. In other business, the committee paid bills for the month.
Local/Region Friday, September 13, 2013
Scrap tires to be collected On Saturday, the SidneyShelby County Health Department will hold a free tire collection event for residents of Shelby County. This event will take place at the Shelby County Fairgrounds (enter from Highland Avenue main gate) from 8 a.m. to noon, There is a limit of 10 tires per vehicle. Passenger, truck, farm and tractor tires will be accepted. This event is being done in partnership with the Shelby County township trustees, the Shelby County Engineer’s Office, the city of Sidney, and the Anna FFA. For more information, contact Kent Topp, director of environmental health, Sidney-Shelby County Health Department, at 4987249 or visit www.shelbycountyhealthdept.org.
Materials sought for Veterans tab Military veterans and their families are invited to submit materials for inclusion in the Sidney Daily News 2013 “Salute to Veterans” tabloid edition to be published Nov. 10. The award-winning edition presents stories and photos about the military experience of local residents. Veterans are encouraged to submit letters detailing aspects of their service to country, whether in times of war or peace. Families may also submit information about deceased veterans. Photos depicting military service, along with appropriate caption information, are also sought. Materials may be submitted in one of the following methods: • Via U.S. Mail to: Veterans Edition, Sidney Daily News, 1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, Ohio 45365. • Via email to: jbilliel@ civitasmedia.com • Via fax to: 937-4985991. • Via hand delivery to the Daily News offices. All materials will be returned if requested. The deadline for receiving items is Oct. 18.
City responds to 188 EMS, 63 fire calls in August In August, personnel of the Sidney Department of Fire & Emergency Services responded to 188 EMS calls and 63 fire calls for a total of 251 calls compared to 309 calls in August 2012. Year-to-date calls are almost 250 less than last year at the end of August. Personnel conducted in-house training in building construction, sports injuries, and the Bougie Introducer. Several personnel attended a grain-bin rescue class at Trupointe and one member attended a four-day structural- collapse training. The department also conducted a fire investigation at 307 Highland Ave. The Fire Prevention Division performed 40 inspections, with 10 reinspections and two complaints, and gave one station tour and four fire extinguisher classes. Special inspections for August in addition to the annual Relay for Life included Aunt Millie’s Bakery Outlet, Family Resource Center, Christian Legal Services, Formed Fibre Plant 3, Cargill, Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office, Northwood Elementary School, FDL Automation and Reliable Castings.
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax (937) 498-5991.
‘Flying Poet’ has local roots Ginny Thompson ANNA — Born and raised in Anna, the son of Anita and Harold Boyer and grandson of Clyde and Sylvia Boyer, Steven Boyer has deep roots here. As a result of serving in the Air Force during the Vietnam War, and later as a commercial pilot, he has literally seen the world, but it doesn’t take a long conversation to realize his heart and soul are still connected to Shelby County. He credits Dennis Wilt, “a good friend from way back,” with keeping him up to date with what’s happening here at home. Anna Rockets, Ohio State Buckeyes, Cincinnati Reds and local golf all retain Boyer’s interest and loyalty. Boyer was introduced to flying by his father, who owned a plane for a while, and by a sixth-grade teacher, Howard “Cobb” Pfadt, who also flew. When mentioning Pfadt, Boyer remembers “lots of good teachers” at Anna. He specifically cites Bob Anderson: “Coach had a big influence on me.” Also, Ruberta Blanke, his fourth-grade teacher, who is remembered for faithfully sending him mail
while he was in Vietnam and for frequently visiting his mother to help ease her concern. After military service as a “load master” in the Air Force, Boyer returned to Anna and began taking flying lessons at Neil Armstrong Airport near New Knoxville while working at a factory in Sidney. Ultimately he became a flight instructor, then a charter pilot. For a period of three years he was a “pilot salesman” for M&M Precision. This was followed by stints at Muncie (Ind.) Aviation and U.S. Airway Express. In 1989 he joined his current employer, NetJets Aviation Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway/Warren Buffett company with operations based in Columbus. During his years with NetJets, Boyer had the
opportunity to meet many well-known and famous people. Among them were Bob Hope, Billy Graham, Tiger Woods and two former vice presidents. While Boyer is also an avid golfer, and may have had some interesting conversations with Woods, NetJets guards the privacy of its clients and does not allow details to be released. While this could easily be the end of the story of a full and interesting career, Boyer also enjoys writing poetry, which he’s been doing for more than 30 years. In fact, in some circles he is known as the “Flying Poet.” Currently he’s working on compiling some of his poems into a collection with the hope of someday publishing a book. So far, planned chapter topics include “Golf, Places, People, Events, and Spiritual.” Another category could easily be “Patriotism” as Boyer expresses great appreciation for all his country offers. One of his poems, “Freedom Worth the Fight,” has led to several speaking engagements as well as a letter of appreciation from President George W. Bush. (This poem was published in
This cozy little course (Arrowhead, Minster, Ohio) By Steven Boyer Nestled in the countryside, among the Hickory trees Lies a cozy course, kissed by gentle breeze. A sight of pure pleasure, really nice to play, Arrowhead will make a happy foursome’s day. A friendly atmosphere where golfers have some fun. It’s a course of refinement, second to none. With crushed granite sand and velvet greens so true A wonderful experience all the way through. Its scenic attractions lure one and all, Whether playing in the spring or the Sidney Daily News earlier this year.) About 10 years ago, NetJets created a base in Arizona, the state where he and wife, Carol, live today. Though they
Glowing in the night
SDN Photo | Jason Alig
Two hot air balloons are lit up during a balloon glow at the Sidney Ohio Air Fair on Sept. 6. The air fair featured airplane rides, model airplane demonstrations and a raffle.
Council OKs use of park for run/walk event QUINCY — Tricia Marmon was present at the recent Quincy Village Council meeting to request use of the Finfrock Park for a benefit run Oct. 26. This year, the event will be held for the Central Bible Ministry. This will a 5K run or walk with an entry fee and possible outside activities being held during the event. Now that the date was approved by council, times and details will be provided. The fiscal officer reported the village will receive $19,725 in Local Government Funds for 2014. This amount is reportedly within a few dollars of being the same amount as 2013 but several thousand less than in 2012 and years in the past. A vote was taken and accounts were approved for shut-off that are two months or more past due. It was reported that a grant has been received for $1,400 to upgrade the handicap parking area of the Quincy Community Building used by the Miami Township and village of Quincy voters on Election Day. The Miami Township Trustees will contribute $700 toward the project and the village will contribute $700 mak-
ing the total cost of the project $2,800. This funding will allow the widening of the handicap parking area and placing asphalt in this area to make wheelchair use easier. A five-year agreement was signed to allow use of the Community Building as a polling place for Miami Township and village voters. Council passed a resolution to accept the amounts and rates as determined by the Budget Commission. Inside 10-mill limitations were for general fund at $12,000 and outside 10-mill limitations were for the fire department at $11,000. Council then discussed several issues regarding a issue with vehicle use on Foster Street, Jefferson Street and a large agricultural field relating to this area. Steve Fansler was present for the meeting and will do further investigation into the issues. More information will be prepared for discussion at a future meeting. Legal questions were discussed with the matter tabled at this time. A citizen was present for the meeting to discuss the dumping of animals in the village and asked what could be done to stop this. She
stated there is a cost to take the animals to the Humane Society, the animals do not belong to anyone, and the cost to take the animal should not be at the expense of someone not owning the animal. The situation involved the abandonment of a litter of kittens. The village does not have laws regarding cats. All areas can govern dog issues but cats are not governed at this time. Ownership of the cats has to be established and proven. It was reported that three buildings are on the list of properties to be torn down in Logan County. Mayor Dan Robinson said the project should be completed by the end of 2013. Council then discussed a merry-goround at Railroad Park. It has been determined that the piece still needs to be welded. This project will not be completed during this season and the merry-go-round will not be returned until the spring of 2014. Trash is still reportedly a problem, with several people monitoring the situation. The village administrator will be investigating the placement of a sign on a curve in the corporation limits where people should
be traveling 25 mph. A home on this curve has again been hit and damaged. A sign warning of the curve will be reviewed. Robinson signed a proclamation to declare the dates of Sept.1723 as Constitution Week in the village. The proclamation was approved at the request of the Urbana Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. A list was presented regarding items that will be auctioned off by the village. Electronic items will be added to the list upon completion of the inventory. Bud Jackson has agreed to conduct the auction by way of donation. This auction will be held to dispose of unused and unwanted items owned by the village. A bid was presented in the amount of $2,665.53 by A.C.T. Fast to change out a fuel-oil furnace furnace at the Quincy Community Building to a propane furnace to save on fuel costs. Village Administrator Kirk Helmandollar reported that Well No. 1 has been maintained and cleaned. The next council meeting will be Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in council chambers.
when the leaves fall. The landscaping creates a most lovely sight Of flowers and shrubbery planted just right. The fairways are plush with a layout that’s keen It’s expertly maintained from every tee to green. Stop by the clubhouse for a cup of cheer. You’ll be greeted by a staff that is pleasant and sincere Arrowhead is unlike any other course. It’s majestic beauty is a bountiful source Of quality golf for all who share This cozy little course of unique flair plan to stay in Arizona to escape Ohio winters, Boyer acknowledges that home will always be the Buckeye State. The roots are deep, and not likely to be severed.
Center helps cancer survivors with treatment
ST. MARYS — You would think that after surviving cancer, having a tooth extracted would be as easy as a walk in the park. Yet people who undergo radiation therapy of the head or neck are more likely to be at risk for osteoradionecrosis (ORN), which is delayed bone damage caused by radiation therapy. “The extraction of teeth in a previously radiated jaw accounts for nearly nine out of 10 cases of trauma induced mandibular radionecrosis,” explains Scott Covington, MD, FACS, CHWS, executive vice president, Medical Affairs for Healogics, the network of Wound Care Centers around the nation that treat the condition. “It seems counterintuitive when cancer survivors gauge success in the passage of time, yet there is greater risk of ORN years after radiation since the degenerative process is progressing beneath the surface without any outward sign.” The Grand Lake Wound Care Center, a member of the Healogics network, uses leading edge hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBO) to treat ORN. Unlike the tedium of sitting in a dentist’s chair, patients watch movies during treatment while relaxing on a bed incased in a large see-through plastic shell as they are surrounded by 100 percent oxygen at higher-than-normal atmospheric pressure. The therapy enables oxygen molecules to pass through the plasma to the tissue more easily and speed healing. “Microorganisms begin to impact the surface of irradiated bone in the mouth placing patients at risk,” Covington said. “This makes ORN a matter of wound healing rather than infection and these problematic wounds do not require the same type of topical management.” Patients with ORN can experience pain, difficulty opening the mouth, exposed and or damaged bone, drainage and swelling. The local experts at The Grand Lake Wound Care Center recommend the following for preventing, identifying and treating ORN: • Patients considering radiation therapy of the head or neck should consider a pre-radiation dental consultation with a specialist to optimize oral health. • ORN risk factors include inadequate healing time between undergoing oral surgery and starting radiation therapy, extractions within irradiated bone, alcohol and tobacco use and nutritional factors. • Quit smoking. The risk of ORN increases in patients who smoke at the time of radiation treatment.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Out of the Past
Partly cloudy; north wind around 15 mph
Mostly clear; wind chill around 36
Mostly sunny; northeast wind 5 mph
Partly cloudy; northeast winds 5 mph
Mostly sunny; east winds 5 mph
Partly cloudy; 25% chance of showers
High: 68 Low: 48
Partly cloudy; south southwest winds 5 p.m. High: 73 Low: 54
High: 72 Low: 52
High: 73 Low: 57
High: 79 Low: 57
Heat wave finally broken The heat wave has been broken, and much cooler air is on the way. Some fair weather clouds will develop today in the falllike air but clear into the evening. This will set the Brian Davis stage for lows well down into the 40s come Saturday morning. Dry weather is expected for the weekend.
Regional Almanac Temperatures Wednesday high............................95 Wednesday low............................67
Precipitation Wednesday...............................trace Month to date...........................trace Year to date.........................17.15
Sunrise/Sunset Friday sunset.................7:48 p.m. Saturday sunrise.................7:17 a.m. Saturday sunset..................7:47 p.m.
Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
Forecast highs for Friday, Sept. 13
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Friday, Sept. 13
Cleveland 61° | 59°
Toledo 64° | 52°
Youngstown 61° | 57°
Mansfield 59° | 54°
Columbus 63° | 57°
Dayton 68° | 50°
Cincinnati 68° | 59°
Portsmouth 70° | 55°
A Canadian air mass will move over the Great Lakes, bringing some of the coldest temperatures experienced in that region in months. Meanwhile, monsoonal moisture will continue to fuel showers and thunderstorms in the Southwest.
Fall-Like Temperatures In The Great Lakes
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Cloudy Partly Cloudy
Weather Underground • AP
Weather Underground • AP
A brace can help with carpal tunnel DEAR DR. ROACH: I have ness and atrophy of the hand been waking up at night with muscles. Carpal tunnel syndrome my hands “asleep,” but it isn’t the kind with the “pins and can happen with no particular needles” feeling. I mentioned cause, but is more frequent in it at a routine physical, and pregnancy, in people with thymy doctor said that it sounded roid conditions and in those like carpal tunnel syndrome who overuse the wrist — espeand to try to sleep with my cially in high-impact, high-frewrists straight. Is there any quency occupations like jackhammer operators and meat reason why I would develop packers. The increased risk in this, and anything I can do to computer users or data-entry prevent it from getting worse? technicians is much smaller. Thank you for any Diagnosis of carhelp you can provide. pal tunnel syndrome — L.S. often can be made by ANSWER: Carpal physical exam if the tunnel syndrome is history is suggestive. a type of neuropathy Tapping gently on the where the nerve in the nerve (called Tinel’s sign) can cause the wrist gets compressed symptoms to immedias it goes through a To your ately worsen. Pressing “tunnel,” an anatomithe wrists together good cally limited space with health with the backs of the wrist bones on one side hands touching (called and the flexor retinacuDr. Keith Phalen’s sign) also can lum, a tough fibrous Roach reproduce symptoms. band, on the other. If Either of these strongly there isn’t enough room suggests the diagnosis. in that space, the nerve can I recommend checking thybe pressed on, and the pain roid levels on all people with seems to be coming from the carpal tunnel syndrome. As nerve endings, which are in far as treatment goes, it’s hard the thumb and middle three to remember to keep your fingers of the affected hand. wrists straight when you are Symptoms may include pain, asleep, so using wrist braces numbness or an “asleep” that keep your wrists straight feeling, and eventually weak- can be helpful, especially at
night. Anti-inflammatories help, and injection of a steroid into the carpal tunnel may help, but these often don’t bring long-lasting relief. Definitive treatment is with surgery, but I recommend an EMG test to be sure of the diagnosis before contemplating surgery. The success rate of surgery is better than 95 percent. DEAR DR. ROACH: Would you please tell me if there is any way to get rid of a porokeratosis? I have lived with one on the bottom of my foot for five years now, and it can be very painful when walking. Doctors aren’t very forthcoming; all they want to do is dig at it every so often and recommend shoes that don’t do any good. — C.P. ANSWER: A porokeratosis is a benign skin condition that can occur anywhere on the body, but more commonly on an extremity. It appears to be an area of skin atrophy, usually paler than nearby skin, surrounded by a thickened ridge-like border of skin. The diagnosis is made via a skin biopsy. There are many ways to treat it, so I am concerned that you have been suffering for five years without getting it successfully treated. In
addition to surgery, freezing the area with liquid nitrogen is sometimes successful. Medicines like imiquimod (Aldara) and 5-fluorouracil also are effective in many cases. It sounds to me like you should search out a local expert in dermatology in your area. About 10 percent of the time, these can become cancerous, so regardless of any treatment, they need to be carefully followed. READERS: The booklet on COPD explains both emphysema and chronic bronchitis, the two elements of COPD, in detail. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 601, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow 4-6 weeks for delivery.
DEAR ABBY: Now that ing stop signs are old enough California law prohibits driv- to know better. ers from using cellphones Many cities promote bicyand texting while driving, an cling as a way to mitigate additional issue needs traffic congestion and to be addressed and encourage a healthier, acted upon. Bicyclists more active lifestyle. are supposed to abide Police by the vehicle codes, may ignore the too, but they rarely do infractions because — and that includes they have more serious not wearing protective crimes to attend to. gear. Or perhaps they have Dear I’m now seeing peobeen instructed to do Abby ple on bikes texting, so. (If members of law Abigail talking while riding and enforcement would like routinely ignoring stop Van Buren to address this, I’d love signs. Disappointingly, to hear from you.) I have never seen a sinWhile I’m on the subgle rider pulled over or tick- ject of cyclists, I should meneted for doing this. How many tion my own concern about lives must be destroyed or lost riders who wear dark clothbefore the police start enforc- ing and ride after dark. Not ing penalties for the danger all neighborhoods are well lit, these people cause to oth- and I have seen near misses ers? — CARING READER, because of it. SACRAMENTO, CALIF. Although dark colors are DEAR CARING READER: fashionable, wouldn’t it make You’re asking something I sense for people who ride at have been asking myself for night to wear jackets with some time. I understand that reversible linings in a lighter teenagers may think they’re color? (I have seen a few with immortal as they whiz along fluorescent trim, but there the streets, but the adults I see haven’t been many.) And if weaving in and out and ignor- drivers are pulled over for bro-
ken or missing headlights or taillights, shouldn’t the same be true for bicyclists? DEAR ABBY: My son serves on a ship in the Navy in an area known for terrorism. People who know this tell me how safe his ship is, how strong the U.S. military is, etc. PLEASE, people, when I (or anyone else who has a family member in the military) ask for prayers or express concern, do NOT offer these platitudes. Understand that our fears are real, and so are our tears. Offer a hug, a hand-squeeze, say you will pray for us — but understand that until our loved ones are back on U.S. soil, our fears and tension won’t lessen. Unless you have been in our shoes, you can’t know how we feel when we watch the news because we have no true idea of what is going on. Our military family members can’t tell us, and often we have no (or limited) contact with them. I cry alone often. I am proud of my son for his service and even encouraged it, but this is a rough time for me and others who are in
this situation. — MILITARY MOTHER DEAR MILITARY MOTHER: Thank you for writing. Many people are uncomfortable when they encounter an emotional situation and don’t know what to say. Their impulse is to “make it better,” not realizing that sometimes a gesture is more eloquent than words can be. I agree with you that when a loved one is in harm’s way, it is an emotional roller-coaster ride for all concerned — the parents, the siblings, the spouses and the children of our servicemen and -women. TO MY JEWISH READERS. Tonight at sundown, Yom Kippur, our Day of Atonement begins. For observant Jewish people, this is a time to fast, to reflect, to pray and formally repent for any sins that might have been committed during the previous Hebrew year. To all of you, may your fast be an easy one.
Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealthmed. cornell.edu or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Health newsletters may be ordered from www.rbmamall.com.
Safe cycling practices get short shrift from bike riders
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
100 years Sept. 13, 1913 The city and the gas company are insisting that the Western Ohio bind their rails through the city. The binding is done by copper wire connecting the rails. The demand is made as a means of protecting the water and gas pipes that are laid under the streets over which the street car line traverses the city. At Springfield it was found that the electric current had at places so perforated the gas and water lines as to make them almost useless. ––––– At the closing session of the Sandusky conference of the United Brethren church at Findlay yesterday, Rev. D.C. Hollinger, Pastor of the church here was transferred to Elida. Rev. P.O. Rhodes was assigned to the Sidney church. ––––– At a cost of nearly $3,000 a long stretch of cement walk has been laid between New Bremen and the German Protestant cemetery, also extending to Lock Two, the towns now being connected with a walk. The people of German township voted and sold bonds for the improvement. 75 years Sept. 13, 1938 The National Youth Administration has recently completed its second year in Shelby county. At the present time there are 91 young people on the payroll, including 25 girls and 66 boys. A number of the girls have been doing clerical work in the county offices as well as in the county schools, and as nurses’ aides at the hospital. The boys have been working on the roadside park just south of Sidney and on the Kaser park project at Lake Loramie. ––––– Charles Sawyer, Democratic candidate for governor, was a visitor at the Shelby county fair yesterday afternoon and spoke briefly from a stand in front of the grandstand during an intermission in the racing program. ––––– Jerry Brown, Arnett Brown, Harrison Brown and Ernest Davenport left Sidney today for Atlanta, Ga., where the four youths will enter Morris Brown university. Jerry will be watched very closely as he graduated from Sidney High School last spring recognized as one of Sidney High’s most outstanding athletes. He plans to participate in football. 50 years Sept. 13, 1963 J A C K S O N CENTER – Two sisters, one a sophomore and the other a senior, embraced each other to hide their
tears when they and another girl, a junior, walked off with honors at the Community Day queen contest Friday night. Queen for tonight’s celebration of Community Day is Gloria Ammon, sophomore, her sister, Dixie, a senior, is runner-up with Cynthia Leininger, junior. All three were standouts in the talent contest Friday night which decided the issue of who would be queen among the 20 entrants. ––––– Dreams of “bumper” crops of soybeans and corn had all but disappeared today in Shelby county and were being succeeded by fears that yields of the two grains might be cut by the drought as much as 40 to 50 percent of normal in some areas. There was no rain in sight for the weekend, but even should one arrive, it would benefit only the pastures. One farmer said he felt he would be lucky to get 20 bushels of beans to the acre in fields that had produced up to 40 bushels an acre in recent years. 25 years Sept. 13, 1988 BOTKINS – A Botkins woman won a photo contest which has resulted in a $2,000 award being presented to Botkins Schools. Nancy Eyink of Botkins won first place in the PepsiCola Hometown Photo Contest sponsored by the PepsiCola Bottlers of Lima. The first prize was $2,000 which is to be presented to her community and a vacation trip for Ms. Eynik. Ms. Eynik, a Botkins teacher, designated the prize money go to Botkins School with $1,000 for the computer lab and $1,000 to the Booster Club. ––––– CINCINNATI (AP) – The conservative nature of Ohio’s savings and loan associations has helped keep the state relatively stable in a troubled industry, officials say. After suffering through bad times in the early 1980’s Oho saving and loan associations have slowly regained profitability and are at their strongest point since 1984, says the state official in charge of regulating the thrifts. ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www. shelbycountyhistory.org
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Sports Friday, September 13, 2013
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email email@example.com; or by fax (937) 498-5991. Page 12
Season concludes for Hoying Dave Ross Fort Loramie’s Jared Hoying has completed his fourth season of minor league baseball for the Texas Rangers. The 24 year old outfielder essentially split the year between AA Frisco and AAA Round Rock (both in Texas) with a middle and ending segment on the disabled list. At Frisco he played in 40 games with a .242 batting average, five homers, 24 RBI, and three stolen bases. Following
recovery from a hamstring injury he was promoted to the top farm club in Round Rock and saw action in another 53 outings, hitting .266 with eight homers, 24 RBI, and four steals. He was again placed on the disabled list on August 22 and remained there for the final eleven days of the season. He had sprained a wrist on a check-swing and is now healed. Jared returned to Fort Loramie just after Labor Day and awaits a status update from the Rangers. If Texas doesn’t place him on the
40 man roster, another major The Rangers could lose a pair of league club can select him for major league outfielders to free $50,000 in the Rule Five Draft on agency but could re-sign either or December 12. A selecting team both. They currently have eight would then have to keep him on outfielders on their 40 man rostheir 25 man active roster for all ter plus one who is suspended. of the following season, or offer Trades can also enter the picture. him back to his previous team This will all clear up in the next for $25,000. three months, possibly sooner. At last report Hoying didn’t Jared Hoying Amid all of the uncertainty, know if the Rangers would proJared Hoying can bank on one tect him or if he’d play in a fall and/ thing: he’ll be a married man by the end or winter league to get ready for 2014. of December.
Loramie takes sole possession of first with win over Jackson FORT LORAMIE — Fort Loramie posted a big win in County volleyball action Thursday night at home, beating Jackson Center in straight sets to take over sole possession of first place in the league standings. The scores were 25-18, 25-13, 25-15 and the win put the Lady Redskins at 5-0 in the league. The loss dropped Jackson Center to 4-1 and tied the Lady Tigers with Anna for runner-up. “It was a total team effort tonight,” said Loramie coach John Rodgers. “We knew that if we could take care of the ball on our side of the floor, we could control the tempo of the match. We took a big step forward tonight and I’m very pleased with the girls. And we had a great crowd, too.” Kelly Turner once again led the Lady Redskins in kills with 15, while Ashley Pleiman added seven, Darian Rose six and Renae Meyer five. Julie Hoying had 11 digs and 30 assists, and Pleiman added five blocks. For Jackson Center, Cassie Meyer had eight kills, Pauline Meyer seven kills and seven digs, Erin Metz had three blocks, Courtney Zimpfer nine digs and Jayel Frye 10 assists. Fort Loramie won the junior varsity game 25-13, 25-6. C O U N T Y STANDINGS — Fort Loramie 5-0, Anna 4-1, Jackson Center 4-1, Russia 3-3, Fairlawn 2-3,
Botkins 0-5, Houston 0-4 Fairlawn outlasts Botkins Fairlawn and Botkins hooked up in a marathon match, and when the five sets were over, only three points separated the two teams in total points. Fairlawn won 26-24, 24-26, 17-25, 25-18, 18-16 to go to 8-3 overall. For the Lady Jets, Audrey Francis had 23 kills and 33 digs. Emry Bernardi added seven kills, Molly Roe six and Kara Short five. Molly Roe had nine total blocks, including four solos. Abby Roe had 19 digs, Katie Nuss 14, Kara Short 13 and Allie Watkins 11. Watkins also had 24 assists and Short 16. For Botkins, Denise Schwartz had 15 kills and both Sami Vehorn and Rachelle Maurer had 11 apiece. Allison Guckes led the Botkins defense with 30 digs and Jocelyn Counts had 27 assists. Fairlawn won the JV game 25-15, 25-12. Anna tops Lehman Anna went to Lehman Thursday and defeated the Lady Cavs 16-25, 25-15, 25-23, 25-21 in a non-league matchup of county rivals. Anna, now 5-3 overall, had a lot of girls contribute. Rachel Noffsinger had 12 kills and two ace serves, Megan Fogt had 11 kills, Sarah Steinbrunner had eight kills and 14 digs, Haley Steinbrunner handed out 40 assists, Mackenzie Wells led the defense with 20 digs, Elizabeth Landis
had 17 digs and Paige Richard had 14 digs. Anna also won the JV game 25-10, 25-18. Russia wins 8th HOUSTON — Russia went to 8-4 overall with a 25-12, 25-15, 25-20 victory over Houston in County volleyball Thursday. Kylie Wilson had 14 kills and 12 digs to lead the Lady Raiders, Taylor Daniel had 26 assists, 10 digs, six kills and two aces, Camille Puthoff added 11 kills and Cassie Pleiman had nine digs. Tiffani Harris led Houston with four kills and Bri Garber with seven digs. Jenna Mounts had 10 assists. Russia won the JV game 25-12, 25-17 with Carrie Petty serving six aces, Rachel Heuing pounding out six kills and Chloe Sherman adding nine digs. Piqua tops Sidney Sidney lost in four games to Piqua in Greater Western Ohio Conference North volleyball action at Sidney Middle School Thursday. Piqua won the first set 25-17, but Sidney took the second 25-20. Piqua then won 25-20, 25-16. “We played smart, intense and aggressive tonight,” said Sidney coach Ashleigh Ratermann, “We have nothing to hang our heads about. The fourth set started our decline when our serve receive started to fall apart, but we didn’t give up without a fight.” Madison Barker had six kills, five digs and
SDN Photo | Luke Gronneberg
Sidney’s Bri Wells-Barnes taps the ball towards Piqua’s Macy Yount in high school volleyball action at Sidney Thursday. She led Sidney with 10 kills in the match.
two aces for Sidney, Bri Wells-Barnes pounded out 10 kills and added seven digs, Morgan Clark had five kills, Paige Keller had four kills and eight total blocks, and Mariah Bowser-Jones finished with 12 assists. Sidney won the JV game 23-25, 25-19, 29-27. NK beats Minster NEW KNOXVILLE — New Knoxville won in three straight over rival Minster in Midwest
Athletic Conference action Thursday. The Lady Rangers go to 2-1 in the MAC and 7-3 overall. Minster is 0-3 in the MAC and 5-6 overall. For Knoxville, Meg Reineke had seven kills, nine assists and 20 digs, Haley Horstman had six kills, 17 assists, 23 digs and three ace serves, and Madison Lammers had seven kills and 23 assists. Kenzie Schroer added nine digs, Rachel Leffel
had seven kills, Abby Rohrbach 21 digs and Kalyn Schroer 27 digs. For Minster, Hannah Schmitmeyer and Sara Hosey had eight kills apiece and Lauren Roetgerman six. Cassie Jutte had 33 digs and Hosey 10, and Regan Hahn had 26 assists. The New Knoxville JV team won 26-24, 25-9 to run its record to 6-1.
Bucks want to play keep-away COLUMBUS (AP) — Urban Meyer, contrary to popular belief, has nothing against running the ball. Those who thought he might usher in a state-of-the-art, 40-throws-a-game passing attack along with his spread offense at Ohio State were badly mistaken. And this week, more than most, he really wants his running game to control the ball and keep it away from pass-happy California. “That’s basically everything,” he said of the importance of the run game in Saturday’s road contest against the Bears. “To be able to move the chains and get first downs, you’re going to have to block them and run the ball a little bit.” Meyer wants the Buckeyes to play fast, to pass a lot and to score a lot of points. But the underpinning of all of that is to jam the ball down the other team’s throat, to enforce your will on the opponent up front.
So even though both Ohio State and California both run what is loosely called a spread attack, there are very few similarities. “It’s a much different philosophy,” Meyer said. “We want to be a 250-yards-a-game team, we want to be a top-10 rushing team. We’ve kind of been that way over the years. It’s just a much different philosophy. “They pass to (set up the) pass.” Yet even coach Sonny Dykes knows that his team has to do more than just chuck the ball repeatedly. The Bears will also have to move the ball on the ground. “We have to be able to run the ball,” said Dykes, whose team has run the ball about 35 percent of the time in its first two games. “This is not a team (Ohio State) you can drop back 70 times and throw the football against. That won’t be in our favor if that’s what happens on Saturday. “We have to establish our run game.”
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The Buckeyes want to reel off plays quickly to keep defenses in motion, but will never be in the same ballpark with teams like Cal, which has had freshman quarterback Jared Goff throw 125 passes in his first two games. Even though Meyer is committed to the run, that doesn’t mean the Buckeyes are exactly copying Woody Hayes’ betweenthe-tackles attack. Mixing dashes by quarterbacks Braxton Miller and Kenny Guiton with productive carries by tailback Jordan Hall, they stand 27th in the nation in rushing at 262 yards a game. It remains to be seen if Miller — who sustained a sprained ligament in his left knee last week against San Diego State — will play very much or at all against Cal. Meyer said on Thursday that no decision will be reached on Miller’s availability until game time.
Sidney, Fairborn tie 1-1
AP Photo | Jay LaPrete
Ohio State running back Jordan Hall runs for a first down against San Diego State during the first quarter of an NCAA college football game Saturday in Columbus, Ohio. Ohio State beat San Diego State 42-7.
FAIRBORN — The Sidney High boys soccer team battled Fairborn to a 1-1 tie in high school action here Thursday. The verdict left Sidney at 3-5-1 on the year. Fairborn scored first four minutes into the game, but Sidney tied it 10 minutes later on a goal by Blake Steenrod off a corner kick by Brady Gaylor. Sidney’s junior varsity won 2-0, the goals coming from Mamadou Kane and Preston Crall.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Dalton’s debut was impressive CINCINNATI (AP) — Andy Dalton fit a sideline throw between two defenders, dropping it just over the one in front for a completion. He made a pump-fake and hit A.J. Green for a 45-yard touchdown. Virtually everything he did was right on the mark in the Cincinnati Bengals’ season opener, an impressive showing that got overlooked in how it ended. The third-year quarterback completed a career-best 78.7 percent of his passes during a 24-21 loss at Chicago on Sunday, one that came down to turnovers and defensive gaffes. Dalton was 26 of 33 for 282 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions, one of which went off Green’s hands. It was as flawless a game as Dalton has played in the NFL. “He threw the ball well,” offensive coordinator Jay Gruden said. “He had a great game. This was one of his better games here. There’s still room for improvement.” If Dalton plays near the level he did in the opener, the Bengals (0-1) will have a good chance of reaching the playoffs for the third season in a row, something that’s never happened in franchise history. Dalton completed passes to seven different players, including rookie tight end Tyler Eifert and running back Giovani Bernard, blend-
ing the newcomers into a more diversified approach. “I think we’ve just gotten better as a team, I think that’s a big part of it,” Dalton said. “I feel like I’ve improved, I feel like the offense has improved and (we’re) finding ways to keep getting completions and moving the chains. I think that’s a big part of it. “Hopefully we can keep that up and keep completing a lot of balls and keep the percentage up.” He’ll get a good gauge on that Monday night when the Pittsburgh Steelers (0-1) throw their funky blitzes his way. He’s 1-3 career against Pittsburgh, which has contained him most of the time. In those four games, Dalton has completed only 52 percent of his throws for 688 yards and four touchdowns with five interceptions and nine sacks. He notched his first win against them last December, a 13-10 victory at Heinz Field that put the Bengals back in the playoffs and knocked out the Steelers. It was a breakthrough win in many ways, and the Bengals want to show it wasn’t a fluke. “For us to go into Pittsburgh last year and win when there was a lot on the line, that was big for us as a team,” Dalton said. “Obviously it’s a new year, but we know the kind of games we play when we play
the Steelers. They’re always tough games. They’re always close games. “And so, we know the importance of playing these guys and how good they are.” The Bengals look to be a lot better themselves with Eifert and Bernard. Eifert had five catches for 47 yards in Cincinnati’s two-tight end alignment with Pro Bowler Jermaine Gresham. Bernard caught one pass for eight yards and forced the Bears’ defense to account for him out of the backfield. The Bengals had touchdown drives that covered 97, 91 and 80 yards against one of the NFL’s top defenses. “I felt good about a lot of things,” coach Marvin Lewis said. “I’m excited about our guys.” Two turnovers undercut what they did. Green had a pass go off his hands for an interception inside the Bears’ 20-yard line. And Mohamed Sanu fumbled inside the 20 after a catch, giving Chicago a chance to pull off its go-ahead touchdown drive. Except for those two mistakes by the receivers, the offense was impressive. “I just feel like there was a lot of positive we got out of that loss,” said Green, who had nine catches for 162 yards and two touchdowns. “We want
AP Photo | Nam Y. Huh
Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton (14) drops back to pass during the first half of an NFL football game against the Chicago Bears Sunday in Chicago.
to carry the same momentum, minus the turnovers. That’s the biggest thing.” NOTES: LT Andrew Whitworth practiced on a limited basis Thursday, an improvement from the previous week. Whitworth sat out the opener
against Chicago because of a sore left knee, which was cleaned out after last season. He could play against the Steelers. … LB Vontaze Burfict also was limited by a sore right thigh, hit by a helmet during an interception return in Chicago.
Anna finishes 4-2 in County play Anna finished County dual match play at 4-2 with a 170-187 win over Fort Loramie at Shelby Oaks Thursday. Mike Omlor of Anna carded a 36 for medalist honors, Zach Watren had a 43, Dominic Becker 45 and Ross Pulfer 46. For the Redskins, Josh Koppin shot a 46, and Brad Goettemoeller, Tanner Rosengarten and Aaron Schwartz all shot 47. Botkins beats Houston Botkins beat Houston 170-225 in County boys golf at the Oaks. Nick Okuley and Roger Miller both shot 41 for Botkins, and Seth Hanns and Spencer Stutsman both added 44s. Anton Wehrman shot a 47 for Houston. Russia beats Lehman VERSAILLES — Russia defeated Lehman by 10 strokes in action at Stillwater, 179-189 Thursday. Jordan Kremer of Russia and Sam Dean of Lehman both shot 42 for medalist honors. Gavin Hoying added a 44 for Russia, Austin Tebbe 46 and Luke Dapore and Zach Sherman 47. Mitchel Shroyer shot a 46 for Lehman and Tyler Scott 48. NB loses by 1 CELINA — New Bremen lost by a single stroke to Fort Recovery in Midwest Athletic Conference boys golf Thursday at the Mercer Elks 172-173. Travis Bertelsen of New Bremen was the match medalist with a 39. Alex Britton had a 42, Jacob O’Neill 45 and Max Travis 47. NK loses to Parkway
New Knoxville lost to Parkway in MAC play 170-206 Thursday. David Boesche led Knoxville with a 47 and Brandon Steinke added a 50. Versailles stays perfect VERSAILLES — Versailles remained unbeaten in dual matches at 8-0, including 7-0 in the MAC, with a 177-202 win over Coldwater at Stillwater. Ryan Knapke shot a 41 for Versailles, Alex Stucke and Tyler Kanney shot 44 and Mitchell Stover 45. GIRLS Russia beats Piqua VERSAILLES — The Russia girls beat Piqua in action at Stillwater Thursday 201-247. Leading Russia were Taylor Borchers and Morgan Daugherty, both with 47. Alicia George had a 51 and Kaila Pleiman 54. “It’s getting later in the season and I’m thankful we’re playing more consistently lately,” said Russia coach Doug Borchers. “The tournament is less than two weeks away and the girls have been pointing toward that all year long. We want to finish the season strong.” Minster downs LCC The Minster girls defeated Lima Catholic in high school girls golf action Wednesday 189224. Marissa Conrad shot a 40 for Minster, Claire Fischer 46, Abby Hausfeld 48 and Sarah Huwer 55. Minster also defeated Fort Recovery 191-266 this week. Fischer and Conrad both shot 42 and Hausfeld 49.
Bocce Ball League in week 6
Lehman’s Trey Kerrigan tries to gain control of the ball in action against Botkins in boys soccer action Thursday at Botkins.
Lehman edges Botkins 1-0 BOTKINS — The Lehman boys soccer team squeaked by the Botkins Trojans Thursday night 1-0. The lone goal came in the 77th minute when Rocco Catanzarite took a pass from Joe Simpson and drilled it into the left corner of the net. Lehman outshot the Trojans 26-4 for the game. But Botkins goalkeep Joseph Shuga recorded 17 saves. He stopped a Lehman penalty kick with 30 minutes left in the game. “I was happy with the way we possessed the ball tonight,” Lehman coach Tom Thornton said. “We controlled the midfield and got off a lot of shots. But we need to finish the shots off and we weren’t able to do that as well as I would have liked. It is something we will have to continue to work on.” Fairlawn’s Brautigam scores five goals Fairlawn’s Nick Brautigam scored five goals Thursday night to lead the Jets to a 6-3 victory over Southeastern in high school soccer action.
Brautigam had two unassisted goals, and Nathan Lessing added the other goal to go with an assist. Luke Brautigam added two assists for the Jets, and keeper Wesley Bolton finished with 19 saves. Fairlawn is now 3-4 on the season. Anna ties Allen East ANNA — Anna and Allen East battled to a 1-1 tie in high school girls soccer action Thursday night. The verdict leaves Anna at 3-3-1 on the season. The two teams were scorelss until Allen East scored with 10 minutes left in the game. However, Anna’s Raquel Bollheimer tied the game up four minutes later, off an assist by Payton Hennessey. “It was two young teams who were evenly matched,” said Anna coach Jim Hague. Anna keeper Hannah Aufderhaar had eight saves. Lehman JVs win 5-0 Lehman played a junior varsity game against Lima
Central Catholic Thursday and won 5-0. Kaitrin O’Leary scored three of Lehman’s goals and both Liz Pax and Moriah Pauley added one apiece. Assists came from Pax, who had two, Katie Edwards, Lexi Caulfield and Emily Reinhart.
Briefs Houston needs 7th grade coach SDN Photo | Steve Egbert
A team learns the basics of the game Bocce Ball and enjoys the fellowship at Brokers Real Estate office in Sidney Wednesday. Caven Risk of Sidney came up with the idea of starting a Bocce Ball League to give people something to do, so he invited a few friends to play. On Aug. 7, the Sidney Bocce League was born and eight teams showed up. “The interest exceeded my expectations,” said Risk. The league is in its sixth week out of eight scheduled. Hemmelgarn Services leads the league with a 6-0 record for a big lead over four other teams tied for second with 3-3 marks.
HOUSTON — Houston is looking for a 7th grade boys basketball coach for the upcoming season. Anyone interested should contact John Willoughby at Houston High School by calling 2953010, extension 2028 or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org
SHS netters blanked Sidney lost 5-0 to Vandalia in high school girls tennis Wednesday. Katie Salyers lost 6-2, 6-1, Marina Oba 6-0, 6-1 and Heidi Parker 4-6, 6-1, 6-3 in singles play. The first doubles team of Alexis Hall and Melinda McBride lost 6-3, 6-1, and the second doubles team of Katelyn Larger and Julia Wellauer lost 6-1, 6-0.
2013Inside_BB_24_Layout 1 9/9/13 3:41 PM Page 1
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Compiled by Charlie Miller. Follow Charlie on Twitter @AthlonCharlie or email him at Charlie.Miller@AthlonSports.com
Mike Napoli, Boston The Boston first baseman, like many of his teammates, feasted on Detroit and New York pitching last week. Over a four-game stretch, Napoli had nine hits, four home runs, nine RBIs and scored seven runs.
Esmil Rogers, Toronto The Blue Jays had lost six of Rogers’ last seven starts prior to last week. The righthander reversed that course last week with a pair of wins in which he didn’t allow a run over 14 innings. He gave up four hits and walked only two.
Matt Carpenter, St. Louis The St. Louis leadoff hitter sparked a resurgence in the Redbirds’ offense last week. He had four multi-hit games and led the majors with 10 runs, six of them coming in a critical three-game sweep of the Pirates.
Homer Bailey, Cincinnati Bailey is proving that he could be the Reds’ No. 1 starter come playoff time. He was masterful in two starts last week over playoff contenders St. Louis and Los Angeles. He held the Cardinals and Dodgers to eight hits and a walk over 14 innings.
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. Athlon Sports 30.
Red Sox Braves Dodgers Cardinals A’s Tigers Reds Pirates Rangers Rays Orioles Indians Yankees Royals Nationals Diamondbacks Angels Rockies Mariners Blue Jays Phillies Padres Giants Mets Brewers Twins Cubs Marlins White Sox Astros
Magic number down to 12. Lost three tough one-run games at Philadelphia. Lost three tough one-run games at Cincinnati. Swept Pirates, now friendly schedule remains. Winners of 11 of their last 14, A’s visit Texas this weekend. Gave up 20 runs on Wed.; scored 16 on Friday. Six of last nine games are vs. Pittsburgh... ...which will likely determine the fate of both teams. Roared through August, now sleeping in September. Tough sked includes Boston (3), Baltimore (4) and 3 at Yankees. All remaining games vs. AL East — as it should be. Two games out in wild card with easiest sked among contenders. Bad weekend for Mo and Co. Six of next nine games vs. Cleveland. Five of Ryan Zimmerman’s hits last week left the yard. Seven of next 10 vs. the Dodgers — so there is a chance. Won 12 of last 16 and will have a say in AL West race. Could have three .300 hitters and four 20-homer guys. .241 team batting average is actually M’s highest since 2009. Given up just 37 runs over last 13 games (10-3). Outpitched Braves over the weekend as lost season continues. Battle to avoid the cellar ongoing with San Fran. Yusmeiro Petit tossed one-hit shutout over D-backs. Fans getting long look at next wave of Mets. Yovani Gallardo has ramped it up recently. Lots of spoiling opportunities for Twins. Spent most of August improving their 2014 draft position. Just 7-6 when allowing one or two runs since the break. Ace Chris Sale (10-12) trying to reach .500 this season. Amazingly, not last in attendance, 27th in fact.
Oakland at Texas Oakland took two of three from the Rangers last week, and the A’s are now 1.5 games in front of Texas. The two will tangle for the final time in the regular season this weekend. The same three starting pitchers are scheduled in this series that pitched in the three-game set last week. Dan Straily and Derek Holland will pitch the opener. Straily earned the win and Holland was handed the loss in the first game last week. Bartolo Colon and Yu Darvish will meet in Game 2. Both were tagged with losses last week — Colon in the second game and Darvish in the finale. Darvish was not sharp, allowing five runs in as many innings, while three unearned runs were the undoing of Colon. The Rangers have lost all three games started by Darvish against Oakland this season. Jarrod Parker and Martin Perez will toe the rubber on Sunday. Both were winners in the series last week.
N.Y. Yankees at Boston Once again, the Yankees and Red Sox will meet with postseason hopes on the line. Last weekend, the Red Sox took three of four, including one win in which Mariano Rivera suffered a blown save. The future Hall of Fame closer also blew a save in the series finale, but his teammates picked him up and came back to win. The Yankees ended last week just 2.5 games out of the final wild card berth, virtually neck-and-neck with the Orioles and Indians behind the Rays. Meanwhile, the Red Sox enjoy a comfortable 7.5-game lead over the Rays in the AL East.
Franchise Ranking During Expansion Era
Rivera, Athlon Sports; Smith and Maddux, AP Photos; Hershier and Fingers, Getty Images
Among the familiar icons for their respective franchises over the past 50 years are (left to right):Mariano Rivera, Yankees; Ozzie Smith, Cardinals; Orel Hershiser, Dodgers; Greg Maddux, Braves; and Rollie Fingers, A’s.
Sept. 18, 1963 A sparse crowd of 1,752 watches the final baseball game in the historic Polo Grounds in New York. Home of the Giants from 1890-1957 as well as the Yankees and Mets for short periods, the Polo Grounds’ most famous moment was Bobby Thomson’s “Shot Heard Round the World” to give the Giants the 1951 pennant over the Dodgers.
9. San Francisco Giants Buster Posey owns more World Series rings than Willie Mays and Barry Bonds combined. 10. Philadelphia Phillies One of only eight teams with doubledigit division titles, the Phillies enjoyed little success until 1975, with five of their 11 titles coming in the last five seasons. 11. Detroit Tigers The Tigers have won eight of their 13 postseason series during this era. 12. Minnesota Twins The Twins entered this season just nine games under .500, but slipped further away this summer. 13. Pittsburgh Pirates Finally, the 20-year disaster has ended. Next up, win a postseason series for the first time since the 1979 World Series. 14. New York Mets Only seven teams have a lower winning percentage. But only seven teams have won more postseason series. 15. Los Angeles Angels With one lone World Series appearance, the Angels rank behind 20 other teams.
16. Chicago White Sox The White Sox own a .507 winning percentage and 10 90-win seasons, but only one World Series appearance. 17. Toronto Blue Jays Attendance, as well as success, hasn’t rebounded in Toronto since the 1994 players strike. More than 4 million fans enjoyed back-to-back World Series wins in 1992-93. 18. Arizona Diamondbacks Arizona, having celebrated a World Series title after its fourth season, owns as many NL West titles as San Diego and Colorado combined. 19. Kansas City Royals From 1975-94, the Royals enjoyed 15 of their 18 winning seasons. 20. Cleveland Indians All seven division titles have come since 1995. Prior to that, the Tribe never won as many as 90. 21. Houston Astros The franchise introduced AstroTurf, indoor baseball and candy-striped uniforms. Not good. 22. Texas Rangers Only the Padres, Rays, Rockies, Marlins and Mariners have a worse winning percentage.
Batting average for Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera since Aug. 26 after suffering an abdominal injury.
The Dodgers’ record when Clayton Kershaw, Zack Grienke and Ricky Nolasco take the mound since Aug. 1. The trio will be tough to beat in a postseason series.
Batting average for Milwaukee’s Scooter Gennett in August. It is the highest average for a single month this season for any player with a minimum of 75 plate appearances.
On-base percentage for Yasiel Puig of the Dodgers when leading off an inning this season. At .513, Mike Trout of the Angels is the only other player getting on base better than 50 percent of the time when leading off an inning. (min. 50 PAs)
Batting average for Cincinnati’s Chris Heisey with an 0-and-2 count. For all players with as many as 30 plate appearances when their at-bat ended after an 0-and-2 count, Heisey is the only player without a hit. He’s 0-for-30.
Plate appearances with runners in scoring position and two outs for Pittsburgh’s Pedro Alvarez this season, the most in the majors. He is batting .227 with 28 RBIs in that situation.
23. San Diego Padres San Diego is the only franchise without a no-hitter. 24. Chicago Cubs The Cubs have won just one postseason series, but Wrigley Field is my No. 1 venue. 25. Milwaukee Brewers Moving from Seattle to Milwaukee and from the AL to the NL doesn’t do much for tradition. 26. Miami Marlins It’s been all or nothing for the Marlins, mostly nothing. 27. Seattle Mariners The franchise that produced Ken Griffey, Alex Rodriguez and Ichiro Suzuki has no World Series trips. 28. Tampa Bay Rays The Rays’ winning percentage is considerably worse than any other team, but since 1998 only the Yankees and Phillies are better. 29. Washington Nationals After one playoff appearance in Montreal, the Nationals brought postseason baseball back to D.C. in 2012. 30. Colorado Rockies The Rockies and Marlins are the only franchises without a division title.
Can you name the six franchises without a league MVP since 1960?
Consecutive games lost by the Yankees in which they scored eight or more runs. That is the first time in franchise history that New York has dropped three in a row while scoring at that clip.
Sept. 17, 1968 Future Hall of Famers Gaylord Perry of San Francisco and Bob Gibson of St. Louis lock up in a classic pitchers’ duel. Gibson allows just four hits, including a first-inning home run to Ron Hunt. Perry upstages Gibson by twirling a no-hitter. The next day, Ray Washburn of the Cardinals will no-hit the Giants.
3. Los Angeles Dodgers This season the Dodgers joined the Yankees as the only franchises with more then 4,500 wins during this era. 4. Atlanta Braves The Braves had an incredible streak from 1991 to 2005, winning their division every season played to completion. Half the major league franchises have won more World Series during this time. 5. Oakland A’s The four world championships tie the Dodgers for third. However, the Athletics’ .504 winning percentage ranks 10th. 6. Cincinnati Reds The Reds’ .527 winning percentage is fifth-best, and only four franchises have won more World Series. Curiously, the Reds are one of only four teams without a Cy Young winner. 7. Boston Red Sox The Sox haven’t won 100 (in this era) and 12 teams have more than their seven division titles. 8. Baltimore Orioles Only two franchises have more than the Orioles’ five 100-win seasons. The .518 winning percentage is eighth-best.
TRIVIA ANSWER: In the Expansion Era, the New York Mets, Arizona Diamondbacks, Cleveland Indians, Miami Marlins, Tampa Bay Rays and Colorado Rockies have yet to have a player with an MVP.
As I learned about this time last year, ranking the 30 MLB franchises can be a dicey exercise. Rather than consider each club from its infancy (some going back more than 100 years), I decided that the Expansion Era (1961-present) makes for a sensible cutoff. Franchises are ranked based on their bodies of work during the entire era. Criteria? Winning is critically important, certainly, both in the postseason and consistently during the regular season. I weighed division and league titles heavily, and tradition, attendance and even franchise stability all played a role in this ranking. 1. New York Yankees Under pretty much any criteria used, the Yankees are on top. During the 52 years (through 2012), the Yankees have 21 division/league titles, and have won 90 or more games in more than half of the seasons. New York has won 31 postseason series, more than any other franchise has played. 2. St. Louis Cardinals The Redbirds have the second-most appearances in the World Series and are runners-up to the Yankees with five championships. The uniforms, the fan support and winning have been consistent for more than a half-century.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
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HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE
For Saturday, Sept. 14, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Many people are feeling bold and experimental today, which is why you might have a dispute with a partner or a close friend. Don't get your belly in a rash. Easy does it. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Arguments with co-workers or anyone, especially related to health issues, might arise today. Meanwhile, hightech changes at home could be exciting. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Parents must be patient with children today, and romantic lovers must be patient with each other in order to avoid power struggles. Your daily routine definitely will be interrupted. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might see new, innovative ways to earn money today or to be self-employed. However, also keep an eye on your money, because you might lose it. Alternatively, you also might find money. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You feel impulsive today, which is why you will spontaneously change your routine. Be careful that this doesn't create an argument with relatives, siblings and neighbors who might not like sudden change. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Disputes about money and possessions might arise today. Basically, they are power struggles. In fact, something surprising is going on behind the scenes. Keep your eyes open. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Power struggles with family members might take place today, in part because you impulsively want to do something with a group of people. You can't please everyone all the time, can you? SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You might be doing a slow boil about something. You're seething but you can't speak up. Be careful, because you might do something impulsive with authority figures. (Don't do anything you will regret later.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Unexpected opportunities to travel or explore new ideas might fall in your lap. However, this could create a problem with others, or perhaps a friend. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Avoid disputes with authority figures today because they will not resolve anything. Instead, keep your eyes open, because unexpected gifts and goodies might come your way! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Controversial subjects like politics and religion might trigger arguments today. (You need this like a fish needs a bicycle.) Enjoy being spontaneous with friends. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You might see new ways to be self-employed or to use technology at work. (Clever you.) Meanwhile, avoid arguments about shared possessions and inheritances. YOU BORN TODAY You want your life to run in an organized, smooth manner, which is why you strive to be efficient and productive. (You hate mess!) You are opinionated and observant. You like to be involved in important projects. Privately, you enjoy your creature comforts -- good food, sex and luxurious sleep. This year, partnerships and close friendships will be your primary focus. Birthdate of: Melissa Leo, actress; Sam Neill, actor; Kate Millett, author/activist.
Advertise today by calling (877) 844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Visiting New Bremen
NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received by the Board of Trustees of Bloomfield Township, Logan County, OH, until October 14, 2013 at 7:00 p.m.
SIDNEY 630 Foraker. Friday & Saturday 8am-4pm. Vera Bradley. Pressure washer. Stand mixer. Plus size ladies clothes. Much more!
Bids are to submitted on the following: 1996 IH 4900 dump truck. Diesel engine with 18,522 original miles. New 9' Galion bed. Gledhill snow plow hitch. 2009 11' Gledhill full roll straight moldboard. Fore more information, contact Andy Kipker at 937-8431947 or cell 937-539-0939. Mail bids to Laura Magoto, Fiscal Officer, 4540 Co. Rd. 35 N., DeGraff, OH 43318 937585-4788. Bloomfield Township Trustees have the right to accept or reject all bids. September 13 Lost & Found
SDN Photos | Luke Gronneberg
Kaye Wint, of New Bremen, (top photo) looks over the recreation of the historic lock in New Bremen Thursday. Wint was at the lock with friends from out-of-town who had not yet toured it. The Bicycle Museum of America employee Matt Staugler, of Chickasaw, (bottom photo) talks about a new addition to the museum, the 1950 Whizzer Sportsman which has a three horsepower motor and 20 inch tires. The model they purchased two weeks ago is unique for its chrome finish and wheel size. Staugler described the bike as an early version of a moped.
Common pleas court Several arraignments were held before Judge James F. Stevenson in Shelby County Common Pleas Court this week: • Scotty Dewayne Branscum, 27, 5923 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road, pleaded not guilty to one count of felonious assault, a second-degree felony. Bond was set at $25,000. According to his indictment, on Aug. 23, he stabbed Dakota Ross with a knife. • Tara L. Cox, 22, 5156 Frazier-Guy Road, pleaded not guilty to one count of possession of drugs and one count of possession of criminal tools, both fifth-degree felonies. She was released on her own recognizance as she is currently incarcerated for another case. According to her indictment, she was found in possession of heroin and a syringe on May 18. • Adam Rust, 29, 823 E. Court St., pleaded not guilty to one count of possession of drugs and one count of possession of criminal tools, fourth- and fifth-degree felonies, respectively. Bond was set at $5,000. According to his indictment, Aug. 19 he was found in possession of between 10 and 50 units doses of heroin, and capsules and syringes. • Andrea L. Scholl, 21, 1011 Hayes St., pleaded not guilty to one count of burglary, a second-degree felony. Bond was set at $10,000. According to her indictment, on Aug. 22 she trespassed into the residence of Thomas and Priscilla Reier, 10000 Pasco Montra Road, and committed a theft offense, removing several items from the residence. • Jaleel Moore, 20, 117 Beech St., pleaded not guilty to a count of burglary, a second-degree felony. Bond was set at $10,000. According to his indictment, he knowingly trespassed into the residence at 1551 S. Main Ave., to commit theft. • Nicole L. Foos, 38, 2618 Terryhawk Drive, pleaded not guilty to three counts of theft, all fifth-degree felonies. Bond was set at $5,000. According to her indictment, on Aug. 19 she stole Christine A. Kruckeberg’s purse, and on Aug. 22 she stole Deborah Clay’s wallet and Sara Swaney’s purse.
• Tesia Oliver, 26, 222 E. Bennett St., pleaded not guilty to one count of illegal manufacture of drugs, a seconddegree felony, and illegal possession of chemicals used for manufacture of drugs, a third-degree felony. Bond was set at $25,000. According to her indictment, on Feb. 25 she was found engaging in the manufacture of methamphetamine. • Michael Anthony Lewis Jr., 32, Darke County Jail, pleaded not guilty to a count of theft, a fourth-degree felony. He was released on his own recognizance because he is currently serving an 18-month term in Darke County Jail. According to his indictment, June 10 he took an all-terrain vehicle from the 1200 block of Riverside Drive. • Adam Durand, 20, 629 Fielding Road, pleaded not guilty to one count of disseminating matter harmful to juveniles, a fifth-degree felony, and one count of felonious assault, a seconddegree felony. Bond was set at $25,00, and he was ordered to have no contact with any of the alleged victims in the case. According to his indictment, during February and March he sent nude and obscene photos through electronic communication to a 14-year-old juvenile, and on Aug. 9, he caused or attempted to cause physical harm to the occupants of another vehicle. • Rickie G. Fosnough Jr., 29, of Piqua, pleaded not guilty to a count of possession of drugs and one count of possession of criminal tools, both fifth-degree felonies. Bond was set at $2,500, and he was ordered to stay on his medications and keep set psychiatric appointments. According to his indictment, on March 23 he possessed a heroin and three cotton wads. • Heather Matthieu, 21, 823 E. Court St., pleaded not guilty to one count of possession of drugs, a fourth-degree felony, and one count of possession of criminal tools, a fifth-degree felony. She was released on her own recognizance. According to her indictment, Aug. 19 she possessed between 10 and 50 unit doses of heroin, and syringes and capsules for heroin use.
LOST, Three blade brown pocketknife, approx three inches long. May have been lost at St Michael's church at the 11am service, Fort Loramie, or at Wagner's grocery store, Fort Loramie, on Sunday morning September 8th. Please call (419)582-2861
SIDNEY, 1096 East Hoewisher Road, Saturday 8-noon, Longaberger baskets, sofa/loveseat, queen size bed, dressers, TV, dinette set with bar stools, lots of miscellaneous. NO EARLY SALES!!! SIDNEY, 1210 Colonial Drive, Friday Only, 8am-1pm, HARLEY DAVIDSON SALE, women clothes mostly medium, men clothes mostly large, boots, helmets, chaps, vests, coats, 2 motorcycle jacks, miscellaneous small motorcycle parts SIDNEY, 1560 Beck Drive, Saturday 8am-1pm, dishes, pots, antiques including old school desk & chair, livingroom furniture, lawn & garden equipment, tools, tv sets, lamps, glass pieces, books, seasonal decorations, Too many items to list!! SIDNEY, 220 West Pinehurst Street, Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am-2pm, Lots of clothes, womens 1x-3x, mens Large, shoes, purses, books, linens, household etc
QUINCY 11287 County Rd 70. Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am-4pm. RAIN OR SHINE! Fishing items. Tools. Clothes. Lowry Theater organ w Geanie. Old news papers. Lots of miscellaneous. Too much to mention! Plenty of parking along the drive way, watch for signs! RUMMAGE SALE, Salvation Army, 419 North Buckeye Avenue, Saturday 9-noon, clothing, furniture, knickknacks, all kinds of odds and ends! SIDNEY 840 Crescent Dr. Friday and Saturday 8am-4pm. 36 foot, aluminum, extension ladder. Eden pure heater. Ladies 2X and 3X, plus size clothing. DVD's. CD's. Books. Lots of miscellaneous. SIDNEY 110 E Lyndhurst St (West of Main St). Friday 9am4pm, Saturday 9am-noon. Socket sets. Tool boxes. Laser line, 2 foot level. Wrench set. Collectible Zippo lighters. Toys. New ice skates, size 3. Summer & winter clothing, girls size 10/12, shoes size 3. Women's dress, casual clothes and jeans, size 12-18, some petites. Dress shoes, size 7. Some men's clothing and coats. Miscellaneous. SIDNEY 1301 St Mary's. Friday & Saturday 9am-? MultiFamily sale! EVERYTHING MUST GO! Tools, tool boxes, John Deere lawn tractor. Furniture. Dishes. Tupperware. Wagner Ware. Computer items, desks. Patio furniture. Miscellaneous. Too much to list! SIDNEY 1840 Cisco Rd. Thursday, Friday & Saturday 8am-4pm. Bedroom furniture. Computers & accessories. Classic DVD's, MUST SEE. Home Interiors. Fishing poles, reels & tackle boxes. Jewelry. Book shelves. Holiday decor. TV. Clothing. LOTS MORE!
EXPERIENCED DIE DESIGN ENGINEER Stolle Machinery in Sidney, Ohio is the worldʼs leading supplier of two piece can and end making machinery for the global canmaking industry. We are seeking qualified engineering candidates for an immediate opening. All candidates must possess the following qualifications: 1-3 years in die design experience with an Associateʼs or Bachelorʼs degree in relevant field. The ability to develop, maintain, control and deliver BOMs, prints etc... necessary to manufacture, assemble and operate parts and equipment sold by Stolle. Proficient in 3D CAD modeling, 2D detailing (SolidWorks preferred) able to handle multiple projects and meet stringent deadlines. Stolle Machinery offers a comprehensive benefits package to include: competi t i v e w a g e s , health/dental/vision, PTO, holidays and tuition assistance. Employer paid Disability, Life, 401k match and EAP. Send your resume AND wage requirements to:
Yard Sale BOTKINS, 9477 Botkins Road, Saturday 9am-3pm, Large multi family sale!! Clothes, toys, scrapbooking totes, other totes, picture frames, household items, other miscellaneous items FORT LORAMIE, 27 Greenback Road, Friday, Saturday 8am-?, Name brand clothing girls 0-4T, Boys 0-14, Ambercrombie, American Eagle, Gap, Gymboree, Childrens Place, mens, womens clothing, Pottery Barn crib set, toys, truck, furniture, Lots of miscellaneous MINSTER 10715 State Route 362 (across from camp grounds in Ft Loramie). Friday Noon-6pm, Saturday 8am3pm. Snow blower. Push mower. 55" TV. Clothing: women's and men's, very nice girl's sizes 4-7. Books. Toys. Games. Shoes. MINSTER, 7 East Second Street, Saturday only! 8am2pm, Furniture, ping pong table, electric lift recliner, glassware, books, costume jewelry, household items, miscellaneous PIQUA 1238 Marwood Dr. MOVING SALE! Friday 8am3pm, Saturday 8am-noon. China cabinet/base. Oak dining table/6 chairs. Twin beds/mattresses. Bookshelves. Media cabinet. Desks. Bicycles. Downhill skis. Car topper. Dressers. Radial arm saw. 55 gallon fish tank/base. Miscellaneous. PIQUA 323 Glenwood. Friday & Saturday 9am-? ESTATE SALE. Gas stove. refrigerator. Washer/dryer. Microwave. TV's. Wood dinette set. Small appliances. Tools. Conn Organ. Household items. New ATV tires. Motorcycle. Lots of miscellaneous. PIQUA, 510 Snyder Road, Thursday & Friday, 9am-5pm, lawnmower, tools, bike, tv with built in vhs player, knitting supplies, bookcase, toys, too much to list!!! PIQUA, 7858 Fessler Buxton Road, Thursday-Saturday 9-?, floppy engines, old vehicle, hutch, glassware, children clothes, jeans, books, end tables, utility tables, piano, winter clothes, exercise equipment
Stolle Machinery Company, LLC 2900 Campbell Road Sidney, Ohio 45365 Attention: Human Resources (DDE 913) E-mail: SIDNEY, 2642 Spearhead Court, Saturday 8-3PM BIG ONE-DAY SALE!!, NIB Hitachi Battery Tool set, NIB charbroil fire and ice tailgate set, bicycles, sports collectibles, electric snow blower, men 3XL, too much other stuff to mention. SIDNEY, 432 North Wagner Avenue, Friday & Saturday 93pm, bakers rack, stand, corner rack, men and women clothing, household items, tools, electrical items, lots of miscellaneous. Too much too list!!! SIDNEY, 533 Heather Way (off Parkwood), Saturday Only 92pm, microwave stand, TX stand, juniors, misses women clothes excellent condition, rice cooker, Quesadilla maker, lots of miscellaneous. SIDNEY, 708 W Hoewisher Road, Saturday 8am-4pm, Sunday noon-4pm, Moving sale! clothes, toys, desk, tables, collectible plates, pocket knives, dishes, Home Interior, furniture, other miscellaneous items TROY 412, 454, 455, 498 Shaftsbury Road, Thursday, Friday 10am-6pm, and Saturday 10am-1pm Collectibles, antiques, clocks, furniture, double stroller, computer printer-fax-scanner, bathroom sink, tools, baby children junior girls ladies men clothes, new men steel toe shoes, ATV seat and miscellaneous Drivers & Delivery Dedicated Runs Dancer Logistics is looking for Class A CDL drivers with at least two years experience. Great benefits, vision, dental, and major medical with prescription cards. Great home time. Please apply at 900 Gressel Drive Delphos, Ohio or call 419-692-1435
CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617
TEACHERS SUBSTITUTES Rogy's Learning Place in Sidney is currently hiring Full and Part Time Teachers. Benefits include Health Insurance, 401K, discounted child care. Interested applicants please call (937)498-1030 EOE
firstname.lastname@example.org Or apply on line at: www.stollemachinery.com Stolle Machinery is an EOE
Electrical Engineer/ Designer Garmann / Miller & Associates has an immediate opening for a full-time Electrical Engineer/Designer to design power systems, lighting, fire alarm, security, and sound systems. Applicant must possess strong communication, organizational skills and be detail oriented. Preferred education: Associate's or Bachelor's Degree with 2-5 years Electrical Design experience. A takecharge individual with the ability to work independently and in a team environment. Garmann / Miller ArchitectsEngineers is a growing, progressive firm in Minster, Ohio offering full-service architectural and engineering services for educational, industrial, commercial, healthcare, and municipal design projects. Benefits include health insurance, vacation, and continuing education. Compensation will be commensurate to experience and skills. Garmann/Miller & Associates is an equal opportunity employer. Send resume to ebaltzell@ garmannmiller.com Help Wanted General *********************** HIRING IMMEDIATELY For 2nd and 3rd Shift in Anna Ohio * Positions close to home * Paid Vacations * Paid Holidays We are hiring for the following positions: * COOKS * CASHIERS * DISHWASHERS * FOOD SERVICE WORKERS * AND MORE! If you love working with food and people, this is a GREAT job for you! Join a stable and growing company today! Call: (937)642-3185 to apply, or fax your resume to (937)642-1863 or email:
Background checks and drug testing required. EOE *********************
Construction Workers Wanted Applications being accepted for general laborers Looking for experience in Framing (wood & steel), finish carpentry, steel erection , welding Company benefits include: paid holidays, health insurance, retirement plan Applications must be picked up at main office. Westerheide Construction Company 1120 Milligan Ct. Sidney, OH 45365 We are an equal opportunity employer
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Advertise today by calling (877) 844-8385
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
TRUCK DRIVER J&K Pallet, Inc. is seeking a full time Truck Driver to make local deliveries. Must have Class A CDL. Must work on the floor in between loads.
Hubbard Feeds, a leader in animal nutrition, has an immediate opening for a Mixer Operator on our 3rd shift (Sunday through Thursday 11:30 p.m. to 8:00 a.m.) This full time position will work in all areas of the facility, with primary responsibility for weighing ingredients prior to mixing the product, maintaining accurate inventory/records of ingredients used and reconcile usage to inventory records. Operators monitor product quality, color and condition to ensure a top quality feed is produced. Qualified applicants must be committed to work in safe manner, be able to read and follow procedures, complete required paperwork and have good computer and math skills. Physical requirements include ability to lift and carry at least 50 lbs., work in natural climate conditions, climb ladders and be physically active throughout the shift. A pre-employment physical and drug screen will be required. Benefits include a choice of health plans, dental coverage, 401k plan with a generous match, life insurance, holiday and vacation pay and much more. If you are qualified for this position, please email your resume to: email@example.com Hubbard Feeds 104 Oak Street Botkins, OH 45306
30 Subler Dr. Versailles (937)526-5117 Master Maintenance Professional Janitorial Service Master Maintenance has immediate openings in the Jackson Center area. Part time, light duty cleaning positions available 1st shift, 4-6 hours per day. Retirees and couples welcome to apply. Excellent supplemental income opportunity. Call 1-800-686-3192, after 5:00 PM and leave a message to schedule an interview.
BOOKKEEPER, Small business looking for a bookkeeper 10-20 hours per week. Experience with Quickbooks a must. pay based on experience. Send resume to: 2199 St Rt 47, Houston, Ohio 45333 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org HELP WANTED
SERVICE TECHNICIANS Family owned Plumbing, Heating, Cooling, and Electrical company looking for qualified service technicians. Competitive Wages. Send Resume to: P.O. Box 2036 Wapakoneta, OH 45895
Fast Track GM Assistant Manager Shift Manager Send resume to: email@example.com or call (937)384-1969 Team Runs
Please apply at 900 Gressel Drive Delphos, Ohio or call 419-692-1435
* Previous experience * Ability to work a flexible schedule
Freshway Foods 601 North Stolle Sidney, Ohio 45365 firstname.lastname@example.org
Receptionist Buckeye Insurance Group seeks energetic, service-oriented individual to work as a receptionist in our Piqua office. Duties include managing switchboard, greeting visitors, receiving and directing deliveries, along with some data entry and other assigned clerical duties. Exceptional telephone and interpersonal skills are a must! Associate degree and good working knowledge of Word and Excel required, 2-3 years prior experience preferred.
Houses For Sale
Village of Fort Loramie
Medical Assistant (MA)
Utility Clerk / Administrative Assistant
Needed for busy physician office. Must be hard working, organized and personable. Full time, Monday-Friday. No weekends or Holidays. Excellent pay and benefits.
1500 Westlake Dr. 3 bedroom, 1 bath. 2 car garage. Over sized, corner lot. All new inside. $87,000 (937)726-0779. JACKSON CENTER, 3-4 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2096 Sq Ft. large garage, $149900, Yocum Realty, Shot Arnett, (419)2047224
Required Education and Experience: High School diploma or equivalent with 1 yearsʼ experience in bookkeeping or accounting, or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Necessary Skills and Abilities: Working knowledge of Windows operating systems, Microsoft Word & Excel; Proficient operation of 10-key; communicate effectively verbally and in writing; Ability to learn and maintain utility billing software package used by the Village. Applications and a complete job description can be obtained at the Village Office. Application and resume must be submitted to the Village Administrator, PO Box 10, 14 Elm St. Fort Loramie, Ohio 45845 no later than 4:00 p.m. on Friday, September 27, 2013.
Please forward resume and hand written cover letter to: Practice Administrator Dept. 135 c/o Troy Daily News Troy, OH 45373 Other
WOODWORKER Truck Body Technician Excellent opportunity for an experienced individual in truck body repair. Ideal candidate will have hands-on experience with sanding, grinding, painting & fiberglass repair on tractor-trailers. Must be reliable and able to work with minimal supervision. Pay based on experience. This is an excellent long term opportunity with insurance, 401K, uniforms, and a very clean shop. Apply at: Continental Express 10450 State Route 47 Sidney, OH or call Mark at (937)497-2100
Growing Sidney company seeking an experienced woodworker. Finished carpentry background a plus. Must have experience with miter saw, table saws, sanders, routers, planer, joiner, shaper, drill press. Please send resume and salary history to: Human Resources 171 S. Lester Ave. Sidney, OH 45365 Logistics/Transportation
PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits. Please send resumes to: HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
OPEN INTERVIEWS MONDAY- FRIDAY 10am-2pm
2320 Michigan Ave. Sidney
********************* 50+ LONG TERM POSITIONS
ASSEMBLERS INSPECTORS ALL SHIFTS
1 BEDROOM, Northend Sidney, appliances, air, water/sewage paid, laundry facility, NO PETS. $385, (937)394-7265 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, Sidney & Anna, different floor plans, garages, fireplaces, appliances, washer/ dryers, www.firsttroy.com, (937)498-4747, (937)3355223 1/2 DOUBLE, 418 and 426 Parkwood. 2 bedroom, air, all appliances, non-smoking, $525 monthy (937)492-2276. 2 BEDROOM Duplex, Sidney, appliances, w/d hookup, air, attached garage. $600 (937)3948245 210 LANE, 2 bedroom, appliances, washer/ dryer hookup, no pets, $440 plus deposit, (937)538-6818 LARGE, 3 Bedroom, Sidney, Duplex, 2 bath, appliances, air, laundry hookup, no pets $545, (937)394-7265 NICE 1 BEDROOM, Minster, appliances, private parking, shed, yard, $395 + deposit, (937)295-2063. NORTHTOWN APARTMENTS, 2 Bedroom, 1.5 bath townhouse, all appliances, NO PETS, $475 monthly, (937)295-3157 or (937)7265992 SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS $500 Off at Move-In!* Only 3 Left! CALL FOR DETAILS (866)349-8099
$9.00-$9.50 / HR American Trim is partnering with Staffmark to fill their 50+ long term Positions with a possibility of hire. For more information call 937-498-4131 or apply online at www.staffmark.com
Require Good MVR & References Call Chamber Leasing @ 1-800-526-6435
Instruction & Training
Please send resumes to send.resumes@ buckeye-ins.com
OPEN HOUSE, Sunday 1pm3pm, 101 East State Steet, Botkins, 4 Bedroom, 2 bath, $165,000, (937)693-6801
2 BDRM/1 BATH
DRIVERS *Semi/Tractor Trailer *Home Daily *All No Touch Loads *Excellent Equipment *Medical Insurance *Eye & Dental Reimbursement *401K Retirement *Paid Holidays Shut Down days *Safety Bonus Paid Weekly *Minimum Age "23" *Class "A" CDL Required
Open House Directory
Apartments /Townhouses FENIX, LLC
PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR/ MANAGER
For immediate consideration complete an application or email resume:
BOOKKEEPER, Sidney Moose is seeking a part time bookkeeper at their lodge office. Apply in person: 1200 Broadway Avenue, Sidney, Ohio.
Sales are booming and weʼre expanding our management staff. Paid vacation, health insurance, and other benefits
Dancer Logistics is looking for teams with Class A CDL and at least 2 years experience. Wanted to run the west coast.
Freshway Foods, in Sidney has an immediate Supervisor/ Manager position. The successful candidate will have:
The Village of Fort Loramie is seeking applications for a full-time Utility Clerk/Administrative Assistant. This person is responsible for the coordination of all utility accounts including the processing and collection of utility invoices for the village. Performs various clerical duties, greets and assist persons entering Village Office.
Apply in person at:
Help Wanted General
*Some restrictions may apply * 1 & 2 Bedroom * Studios
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" (937)492-3450
MATH TUTORING by appointment only. Professional licensed by Ohio Department of Education. (937)492-5992
Houses For Rent 3 BEDROOM 1278 N Kuther Rd. 1 story, brick. Large 2 car garage. Large yard. $650 monthly/deposit. Dave (937)638-0475
Help Wanted General
Tuente Trucking, Inc Wanted: Drivers to haul livestock. Must have livestock experience. Must be TQA certified and have a Class A CDL license and 2 years experience. Also: Full time and part time drivers w/2+ yrs experience Class A CDL to haul freight. $.41 per mile and benefits.
Roofing & Siding
Please fax resume: 419-582-2662 or call: 419-582-2652 between 8am-5pm Mon-Fri. Remodeling & Repairs
Help Wanted General
25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage -Insurance Approved 15 Year Workmanship Warranty
• • • •
Roofing Windows Kitchens Sunrooms
• • • •
Spouting Metal Roofing Siding Doors
• • • •
Baths Awnings Concrete Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Help Wanted General
PARAMEDICS/EMTs Looking for professional, caring EMTs to join our growing team on Sidney/Wapakoneta area. Immediate openings for various shifts. FT/PT. Active OH EMS Certification required. EMTs: $11/hr. AEMTs: $13/hr. Paramedics: $15/hr. Apply online: www.integrity-ambulance.com
LEGALS JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association -vsDANIEL O'REILLY et al. LEGAL NOTICE Jane Doe, Unknown Spouse, if any, of Daniel O'Reilly, whose present place of residence is unknown and Unknown Heirs, Beneficiaries, Fiduciaries, Donees, and Devisees of Daniel O' Reilly, whose present place of residence is unknown, will take notice that on April 16, 2013, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association filed its Complaint in Case No. 13CV000084 in the Court of Common Pleas of Shelby County, P.O. Box 809, Sidney, OH 45365, seeking foreclosure and alleging that the Defendants Jane Doe, Unknown Spouse, if any, of Daniel O'Reilly and Unknown Heirs, Beneficiaries, Fiduciaries, Donees, and Devisees of Daniel O' Reilly have or claim to have an interest in the real estate described below: Permanent Parcel #: 01-2210478.012, 01-2210478.013 Property Address: 309 Monroe Street, Sidney, OH 45365 The Defendant(s) named above are required to answer on or before the 11th day of October, 2013. JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association BY: Shapiro, Van Ess, Phillips & Barragate, LLP Brian Duffy 4805 Montgomery Road, Suite 320 Norwood, OH 45212 (513) 396-8100 August 30, September 6, 13
Quality Assurance Weld Technicians Select-Arc, Inc. is expanding and seeking qualified Welding Technicians to work in its Fort Loramie Quality Assurance Laboratory. Candidates will be responsible for conducting weld inspection and the evaluation of products. Candidates must also have general weld training, or possess general weld knowledge and experience, and perform conformance evaluation. Process training in FCAW or GMAW a plus. Competitive wage and comprehensive benefits package offered. Apply here, email or fax resume to Human Resources at Select-Arc, Inc., 600 Enterprise Drive, P.O. Box 259, Fort Loramie, OH. 45845. Fax: (888) 511-5217. Email: email@example.com. No calls, please. 40492801
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
KITTENS Calico's, butterscotch and white, black and white, boys and girls, short and long-haired. Ready in 3 weeks. Indoor homes only. Reserve yours now. (937)492-7478 Leave message. KITTENS Free to good homes. 6 adorable grey & grey tiger. 9 weeks old. Litter box trained and wormed. (937)497-9373 KITTENS Free, adorable, lovable and litter trained. (937)492-8148 KITTENS, Would make good barn cats or indoor cats, 4 black kittens available, Free to good homes,(937)492-6322 or (937)638-9466 call after 3pm KOI FISH, for sale, from 1 inch to 8 inches long, (937)7780189 Male Yorkie Poo $250, Male Mini Poodle $250, Male Yorkie $295, Female Yorkie $395. Call (419)925-4339 SHITZ-POO PUPPIES, will be ready 9/14/13 first shots and wormed, $250, some chocolate, black, & white. Call (937)658-1599 or (937)6581620 YORKIE-POO Puppies, 2 males, have 1st shots, $250 each, also taking deposits on 3 Female Yorkie-Poo puppies, call (419)582-4211 Farm Equipment
NEW BUSHOG model 40 rototiller. Designed for compact and small tractors. Top of the line. Cost over $1700 new, asking $1300 (937)489-1725 AUTOMOTIVE
Autos Under $5000 1995 OLDS CUTLASS Supreme, 2 door, 145k miles, good condition, runs wells, garaged, $1400. Call (937)418-1117.
4th Ave. Store & Lock 1250 4th Ave.
Ask about our monthly specials
OMAHA STEAKS: ENJOY 100% guaranteed, delivered-to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 74% PLUS 4 FREE Burgers - The Family Value Combo - Only $39.99. ORDER Today 1-888-721-9573, use code 48643XMD - or www.OmahaSteaks.com/mbff6 9
WOODEN PLAYSET accessories, 5FT tube tunnel, climbing cargo net, steering wheel, & Miscellaneous accessories, new deluxe zip-line fun ride, (937)470-5915
FREE BEAGLE to good home, 4 years old, (937)339-4554
2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, 9600 Miles, Lots of extras, $14900 obo (937)609-1852 Appliances TOSHIBA TV, portable 27", with stand and built in DVD player. $65 (937)492-5322 Firewood FIREWOOD, split and seasoned hardwood, you load $65 regular pickup, $55 for 6 ft bed, call for prices and delivery (937)266-4921 SEASONED FIREWOOD $150 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available, (937)753-1047 FIREWOOD, All hard wood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)7262780 FIREWOOD cut and seasoned. (937)710-3721 Miscellaneous ANNUITY.COM Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income for retirement! Call for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-423-0676 CANADA DRUG: Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medications needs. Call today 1-800-341-2398 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH: DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL NOW! 1-800-734-5524 LIFT RECLINER, Blue Lazy Boy, Luxury lift recliner, with massage & heat, Great condition, (937)470-5915
READY FOR MY QUOTE CABLE: SAVE on Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You've Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL TODAY. 888-929-9254
WASHER/ DRYER, Whirlpool front loading, stackable. Snowblower. TV and stand, barely used. Solid wood 40" dresser, paneled sides. Cherry rocker. Whirlpool refrigerator, good condition. Old fashioned school desk. Collapsible wooden finished step stool, (937)492-2828. Cleaning & Maintenance
Relax and enjoy the ďŹ shing.
15030 Lock Two Road Botkins, OH 45306
937-693-3640 www.buschfamilyďŹ shfarm.com Fishing is only by appointment
All Small Engines â€˘ Mowers â€˘ Weed Eaters â€˘ Edgers â€˘ Snowblowers â€˘ Chain Saws Blades Sharpened â€˘ Tillers
www.THIsidney.com www.thisidney.com â€˘â€˘ www.facebook.com/THIsidney www.facebook.com/thi.sidney
NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL
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within 10 mile radius of Sidney
NATIONAL MARKETPLACE Get An Extra $10 Off & Free Shipping On Your 1st Order!
Generic equivalent of CelebrexTM. Generic price for 200mg x 100 compared to
Typical US brand price for 200mg x 100
Call the number below and save an additional $10 plus get free shipping on your first prescription order with Canada Drug Center. Expires Sept. 30, 2013. Offer is valid for prescription orders only and can not be used in conjunction with any other offers.
Order Now! 1-800-341-2398 Use code 10FREE to receive this special offer.
Please note that we do not carry controlled substances and a valid prescription is required for all prescription medication orders.
Medical Alert for Seniors Medical Alert Monitoring
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starting at on
OVER 30 PREMIUM MOVIE CHANNELS
s for 12 month Hopper Not eligible with or iPad 2 offer.
For 3 months.* Call Now and Ask How!
1-800-734-5524 All offers require 24-month commitment and credit qualification. Call 7 days a week 8am - 11pm EST Promo Code: MB0513 *Offer subject to change based on premium movie channel availability
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You can save up to 75% when you fill your prescriptions at our Canadian and International Pharmacy Service.
APPLES Fall family fun! Saturday & Sunday 10am-6pm. You pick/we pick. Grimes Golden/Red Delicious. 5 lbs, $3. Bushel, $18. Starting September 16th, call for appointment. 1770 S Main Ave. (937)726-8312
HOME IMPROVEME TAL NT O T
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Busch Family Fishing Lakes
SALT & PEPPER Shakers, Large collection, (937)4925655, (937)726-1405 for appointment to see, leave message, desire to sell as one collection UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION: DONATE YOUR CAR - FAST FREE TOWING 24 Hr. Response - Tax Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info 888-928-2362
Paving & Excavating
Slow Computers â€˘ E-Mail & Printer Problems Spyware & Viruses â€˘ Bad Internet Connections
â€˘ Easy Setup â€˘ Free Equipment â€˘ Nationwide â€˘ Free Shipping Service
Affordable Rates For Home & Business
HELP AT THE PUSH OF A BUTTON!
Call Now For Immediate Help Call Today:
2500 Off Service
Mention Code: MB
The Favorite Feast
2 (5 oz.) Filet Mignons 2 (5 oz.) Top Sirloins 4 (4 oz.) Boneless Pork Chops 4 (4 oz.) Omaha Steaks Burgers 4 Stuffed Baked Potatoes 4 Caramel Apple Tartlets 48643XMD List $154.00, Now Only .... ..
Crown Equipment Corporation, a leading manufacturer of material KDQGOLQJHTXLSPHQWLVFXUUHQWO\VHHNLQJTXDOLÂżHGFDQGLGDWHVIRUWKH following positions at our New Bremen and Celina Locations.
Omaha Steaks Burgers
Limit of 2 packages & 4 FREE burgers per address. Standard S&H will be applied. Free Burgers must ship with orders of $49 or more. Offer expires 11/15/13. ÂŠ2013 OCG | 15602 | Omaha Steaks, Inc.
This position would be responsible for technical troubleshooting of all Crown models, communicating product liability, parts, and warranty information to our Latin America dealers and branches.
Call Free 1-888-721-9573 www.OmahaSteaks.com/mbff69
Process Technician I (Ref # RBU7283 Celina Ref # RR007082 New Bremen) CNC machine center programming, part process analysis, cutting tool selection through implementation phase, new product introduction, equipment procurement, and project management experience. Please visit crown.jobs for other job opportunities, including entry level positions. &URZQRIIHUVDQGH[FHOOHQWFRPSHQVDWLRQDQGEHQHÂżWVSDFNDJHLQFOXGLQJ +HDOWK'HQWDO3UHVFULSWLRQ'UXJ3ODQDQG9LVLRQ)OH[LEOH%HQHÂżWV3ODQ .5HWLUHPHQW6DYLQJV3ODQ/LIHDQG'LVDELOLW\%HQHÂżWV3DLG+ROLGD\V Paid Vacation, Tuition Reimbursement and much more! For detailed information regarding these openings and to apply, please visit crown.jobs. Select â€œCurrent Openingsâ€? and search by reference number above. Equal Opportunity Employer - M/F/D/V
Bi-Lingual Aftermarket Support Representative (Ref #A000001 New Bremen)
COCKATOO, lovable, talks, good personality, birth certificate, big cage included and accessories, will also trade. Call for price, (937)497-1018
CHEVY SILVERADO 1995, 4x4, 3/4 ton. 138,000 miles. New exhaust. Fresh tune up. New brake lines. $3500 obo. (937)492-3664
LICENSED â€˘ INSURED
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
Miscellaneous Gutter Repair & Cleaning
â€˘ Interior/Exterior â€˘ Drywall â€˘ Texturing â€˘ Kitchens â€˘ Baths â€˘ Decks â€˘ Doors â€˘ Windows â€˘ Doors â€˘ Room Additions
BOSTON TERRIERS 2 male. DOB: 8/26/13. First shots and wormed. (937)693-2794 Leave a message, will call back.
52,000 miles, sport package, silver, auto, 35 mpg, excellent condition, great economical car, $8500
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
CALVES, Quality Feeder, 80% black, all beef, weaned, 75% registered, 25 head, average 545-lbs, all shots, delivery possible, (937)667-5659, (937)602-4918
Stop overpaying your general contractors!
MY COMPUTER WORKS: My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-781-3386
2007 FORD FOCUS
J.T.â€™s Painting & Drywall
Self performing our own work allows for the best prices on skilled labor. â€˘ Kitchens â€˘ Roofs â€˘ Windows â€˘ Baths â€˘ Doors â€˘ Siding â€˘ Decks â€˘ Floors â€˘ Drywall â€˘ Paint 25 years combined experience FREE estimates
MICROWAVE, Emerson, white, $25. Over the commode white metal bathroom caddy, 3 shelves, $20. Both in very good condition, (937)4929863
4 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, basement rec room, family room, 2 car garage, 14451 Charmhill Drive, $1200 month, deposit/ references, (937)497-0401.
MEDICAL GUARDIAN: Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. Free Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 855-850-9105
Painting & Wallpaper
1990 PLYMOUTH Acclaim, Rebuilt transmission, cold a/c, runs good, $1800, (419)6293830 1993 CHRYSLER New Yorker, 58000 miles, cold a/c, new transmission, $4500, (419)6293830 2003 CADILLAC CTS, 98k miles, silver, automatic, v6, Bose Sound system, leather heated seats, looks/ runs like new, $8295, (937)295-2626
3 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Large rooms. Fenced yard. refrigerator, stove. NO PETS. $500 monthly. Deposit. (937)4923428 3-4 BEDROOM, 2 bath. Immaculate! Located 1123 Hawthorne Dr. Near interstate and Sidney Schools. No pets. $725 monthly. Call (937)4924953
Construction & Building
Autos For Sale
Houses For Rent
Advertise today by calling (877) 844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Friday, September 13, 2013
Advertise today by calling (877) 844-8385
Paul Sherry’s 1 DAY Knockdown SALE! ONLY!
Paul Sherry’s Big Knock Down Sale is Back for 1 DAY ONLY!! Area auto buyers will save thousands on Cars, trucks, SUVs, Vans and RVs.
OnSaturday, Saturday, May September 14th,Sherry Paul Sherry ChrysOn 18th, Paul Chrysler will ler willdown knock down every used vehicle. knock prices onprices everyon used vehicle. Hundreds of ofpeople peopleare areexpected expectedtotoattend attendthe the Hundreds large vehicle vehicle sale at Paul large sale going going on on at Paul Sherry SherryChrysler Chrysler this weekend. this Over three three million million dollars dollars in in inventory inventory will will be be Over available. has set setlow low prices* prices* in in an an available. The dealership has attempt attempt to to clear clear the the lot. lot. Over Over 150 150 new new and and used used vehicles on the Chrysler is is vehicles are are on the lot, lot, and and Sherry Sherry Chrysler attempting attempting to to sell sell them them all. all.
There will bebe anan enormous There will enormousselection selectionofofvehicles vehicles hand. approximately8 8a.m. a.m.Saturday, Saturday, onon hand. AtAtapproximately May 18th,14th, The The Big Big Sale Begins ! September Sale Begins! Channel 7 will broadcasting live from8 8 Channel 7 will bebe broadcasting live from a.m. a.m. andduring duringthat thattime timewewewill will a.m. toto 1010 a.m. and In order to to accomplish accomplish their their task, the the dealership dealership knock knockdown downprices priceson onapproximately approximately28 28vehicles vehihas lined up extra extra staff staffto tohandle handlethe theanticipated anticipated then clesatthen ata.m., 10:30The a.m., TheContinues! Sale Continues! 10:30 Sale abundance will then begin knockingdown downprices priceson on abundance of of people. people.They Theyhave havealso also arranged arranged for WeWe will then begin knocking more financing experts in order to get remainder Paul Sherry’s 3 milliondollar dollar for more financing experts in order to as getmany as thethe remainder of of Paul Sherry’s 3 million people as possible approved and into of one their inventory. Whoever is sitting behind the wheel many people as possible approved andone into inventory.Whoever is sitting behind the wheel automobiles or RVs. The experts are also available of the vehicle when the price is knocked down of their automobiles or RVs. The experts are of the vehicle when the price is knocked down to assist with to financing, so people canso getpeople low rates will be given the first opportunity to purchase also available assist with financing, will be given the first opportunity to purchase and lower payments. the vehicle at that price. can get low rates and lower payments. the vehicle at that price.
THIS WILL BE A 1 DAY EVENT! SATURDAY, 8:00A.M. A.M. SATURDAY,SEPTEMBER MAY 18TH 14 ~ TH8~:00 *Vehicles Ford Taurus, Based downand and$99 $99a month a month@@7.99% 7.99%for for66 66months, months, plus plus tax, tax,title titleand andlicense licensefee. fee.With Withapproved approvedcredit. credit. *Vehiclesexample: example:2002 ‘02 Buick CenturyStock stock#CP13397A. #26694B. Based onon $0$0 down
OPEN SUNDAY 12-5 P.M. 8645 N. Co. Rd. 25A PIQUA, OHIO (I-75 to Exit 83)
Credit Problems? Call Mike Reynolds 1-877-594-2482
1-800-678-4188 40047767 40491744