COMING MONDAY American Profile • Living historical museums showcase American history in an interactive “living” way, offering visitors a chance to experience life as it was in our nation’s past. Inside Monday
Vol. 122 No. 180
September 8, 2012
THE AMAZING RACE to REMEMBER
SEPT. 21, 2012
BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN email@example.com
69° 51° For a full weather report, turn to Page 12A.
INSIDE TODAY For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
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SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Gathering at the fairgrounds Tomikas Yellow Flower, of Mason, walks across the Shelby County Fairgrounds between session of telling stories to visiting Shelby County eighth graders Friday. Yellow Flower is Chinook and originally from the Yakima Indian Reservation in Washington state. The Shelby County Historical Society is hosting the Shelby County Native American Gathering at the fairgrounds. It will continue today 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. to dusk and Sunday noon to dusk. It is being held in conjunction with Applefest.
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors.............1B Business .............................8A City, County records ...........2A Classified.........................4-6B Comics ...............................3B Hints from Heloise ..............6A Horoscope ..................3B,11A Localife ............................6-7A Nation/World.......................5A Obituaries ...........................3A Sports .........................13-16A State news..........................4A ’Tween 12 and 20.............11A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue ..12A
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Victoria M. Bryan • Marilyn King • Annabelle Tangeman • Robert E. Weaver •Roberta Whitehead •Forrest F. Nedderman
NEWS NUMBERS News tips, call 498-5962. Home delivery, call 4985939. Classified advertising, call 498-5925. Retail advertising, call 4985980 Visit the Sidney Daily News on the Web at www.sidneydailynews.com
Judges named for annual cook-off
14 DAYS til
Sponsored By: Dorothy Love, Fair Haven & Pavilion
Three top food experts have been named as judges of the I-75 Newspaper Group’s 2012 Harvest Holiday Cook-Off. Kim Frederick, of Sidney, James Patten, of Piqua, and James Wagner, of Troy, will select three semi-finalists in each of nine categories from among recipes that are being sent in by readers of the Sidney Daily News, the Piqua Daily Call and the Troy Daily News. On Cook-Off Day, Oct. 13, the semi-finalists will compete for category prizes and one will be named the grand prize winner. Frederick is a cook in the culinary department of Dorothy Love Retirement Community. She has been a cook for 22 years and began her career at Yaeger’s Bakery in Sidney. “I do most of the desserts (at Dorothy Love),” she said. “We do a lot of homemade stuff.” Her favorite dish to make at home is “something that’s easy,” she laughed, “like a casserole. I do a lot of pot-cooking, goulashes.” Patten is the kitchen manager of the Bridge, a restaurant in downtown Sidney. He, too, has been in the food industry for 22 years. “I’m self-taught,” he said. “I worked See JUDGES/Page 9A
Texting law is legislative fail Local law enforcement officials say lawmakers missed the mark BY TOM BARNETT firstname.lastname@example.org Law enforcement agencies won’t be ticketing motorists under Ohio’s new statewide ban on texting and driving for six months, but area police, the sheriff ’s office and state troopers have words for legislators. “My comments may sound harsh,” Sidney Police Chief Kevin Gessler said, “but this is not the first time that a state legislative body created
a law that doesn’t solve the problem presented them. “Bottom line,” Gessler continued, “is that texting while driving, dialing a phone while
driving, or any activity that distracts the driver is dangerous. “First of all, for adults the law can only be enforced as a secondary offense. The officer must have an initial violation in order to stop a motorist and then, and only then, could the driver be cited for texting while driving. “Enforcing this law as a proactive measure to reduce motor vehicle accidents is going to be a challenge for officers,” Gessler told a reporter.
SDN photo featured by AP A photo Sidney Daily News photographer Luke Gronneberg snapped during Lockington’s Canal Festival Parade Aug. 25, has been included in the Associated Press weekly Internet “Around the World in 50 photos” slide show. The photo shows parade participants Lonnie Sowers and 1- year-old Lonnie Sowders, both of Sidney, marching with dad wearing a bone and fang-encrusted grotesque skull mask. Sowers told Gronneberg he was marching to promote the Haunted Woods, a popular Halloween-time fright experience in Sidney.
“We are going to first have to witness a primary violation, and then if we are able to see an individual texting on a phone, we can cite. “This is about as ridiculous as our seat belt law,” the chief continued. “No matter if you are an adult or juvenile dialing a number or texting to another is a distraction and drivers that are distracted cause motor vehicle accidents.” (For drivers younger than See LAW/Page 3A
100 million scroll compressors made
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
IN THIS Aug. 26 file photo, Annaleigh Sowders, 1, marches with her dad Lonnie Sowders, both of Sidney, in the Lockington Canal Festival parade. Sowders was promoting the Sidney Haunted Woods in the parade. The Sidney Haunted Woods runs from Sept. 14 through Oct. 27 and starts at dark. Annaleigh is also the daughter of Kelly Sowders. This photo was selected by the Associated Press for its “Around the World in 50 Photos” weekly online feature.
A headline on Friday’s front page contained an error. Emerson Climate Technologies, with a production plant in Sidney, is celebrating the production of its 100 millionth Copeland Scroll-compressor. While the story reported this correctly, the headline stated 1 million instead of 100 million. The Daily News regrets the error.
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Try to learn something about everything and everything about something.” — T.H. Huxley, English biologist and author (1825-1895). For more on today in history, turn to Page 5A.
To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Do you favor the location of wind turbines in Shelby County as a source of alternative energy?
Sidney Electrician “I’m definitely for renewable energy sources. The only cons I’ve heard are noise and initial cost.”
Sidney Factory worker “I think it would be a good idea so that we can harness the earth’s natural resources.”
Sidney Grandma “I would say if they’re good for our economy, I’m for them, but I’d have to do more investigating.”
Sidney Naturalist “I don’t know. I haven’t done enough research on it yet. I know there are some good points and some bad points of it.”
Sidney Sales rep “I’d say against it because I’m a relic hunger, and you put those out in the field and it ruins my spot.”
Sidney Disability “Yes. It seems like something different.”
Sidney Nova Center, Troy “Yes, because some people don’t have electricity.”
Kuther and Wright roads on a report a truck had dumped grass clipFRIDAY pings and brush along 11:56 p.m.: gunfire. the roadside. A deputy responded to Ohio 47 and Ohio 65 in Salem Township where a caller reported subjects had been shooting into FRIDAY the woods. 12:38 p.m.: medical. THURSDAY Anna Rescue responded -2:42 p.m. trash to the 3500 block of dumping. A deputy re- County Road 25A for a to South medical call. sponded
Council to discuss finances
Text and photos by Luke Gronneberg
-5:55 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue and Fire and Sidney medics responded to a medical call in the 400 block of East Main Street. THURSDAY -7:42 p.m.: medical. Anna Rescue and the Botkins Fire Department were dispatched to a medical call in the 200 block of North Sycamore Street.
Sidney City Council will begin discussion of its proposed Five-Year Financial Plan following its legislative session Monday night. A resolution to adopt the plan will be on council’s Sept. 24 meeting agenda. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers at the municipal building. Resolutions on Mon-
day night’s agenda authorize the Ohio Department of Transportation to complete guard rail and end terminal upgrades along Ohio 47 and accept amounts and rates determined by the Commission, Budget also certifying the amounts and rates. Other resolutions approve amendments to the city’s financial policy
and authorize the city manager to enter into a Downtown Rehabilitation Loan agreement with Raise the Roof for the Arts for repairs to the Historical Sidney Theatre building. The annual Financial Plan discussion will be led by City Manager Mark Cundiff and Finance officer Ginger Adams.
W. Robinwood Drive, told block of Parkwood Street. police a green wagon It was a false alarm. lawn ornament had been THURSDAY FRIDAY taken from his yard. -9:35 p.m.: medical. 1:29 a.m.: arrest. Paramedics were disSidney police arrested patched to a medical call Brandy Blankenship, 21, in the 2200 block of no address given, on a Cisco Road. probation violation warFRIDAY -8:53 p.m.: medical. rant. -8:15 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the THURSDAY Sidney paramedics re- 700 block of Countryside -10:23 a.m. found sponded to a medical call Lane for a medical call. property. Steven L. in the 800 block of North -7:08 p.m.: accident. Lovett. 426 Wayne Ave., West Avenue. Paramedics responded to told police a double stack -6:20 a.m.: mutual 301 Riverside Drive for a red upright tool box was aid. Paramedics were traffic accident. found in the yard of a va- dispatched to the 1600 -4:31 p.m.: medical. cant property at 329 N. block of East Main Medics responded to a Ohio Ave. It was placed Street in Anna in mumedical call in the 2300 in the city garage at 201 tual aid to Anna Rescue. block of Aldrin Avenue. W. Poplar St. -3:00 a.m.: medical. -3:37 p.m.: medical. -8:18 a.m.: theft. Medics responded to a Paramedics were disLawrence J. Monnin, 132 medical alarm in the 120 patched to a medical call in the 300 block of South Miami Avenue. HOW MAY WE HELP YOU? -3:29 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 200 block of East Clay Street. 3:18 p.m.: investigaCopyright © 2012 The Sidney Daily News Ohio Community Media (USPS# 495-720) tion. Firefighters responded to a carbon 1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com monoxide detector alert at 137 W. Parkwood St. Frank Beeson Mandy Yagle No hazard was found. Inside Classifieds Sales Manager Group Publisher -11:49 a.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to Jeffrey J. Billiel Rosemary Saunders a medical call in the 300 Publisher/Executive Editor Graphics Manager block of South Ohio AvRegional Group Editor Melanie Speicher enue.
Bobbi Stauffer Assistant Business Manager Becky Smith Advertising Manager
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Road maintenance planned The city of Sidney, in cooperation with the Ohio Department of Transportation, will be performing road maintenance on Ohio 47 (Court and Michigan streets) on Monday and Tuesday, weather permitting. The work area is located between Sixth and Walnut avenues. Traffic will be limited to one lane in each direction with brief stoppages of all traffic. For more information, residents may contact Brian Green, 498-8159.
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Business Succession Planning ~~Another Another in a series of Estate Planning Seminars… September 11 • 6:30-7:30 pm Located at: Wilson Memorial Hospital, Wilson Medical Building (Enter Door 4), Basement Level, Rooms A&B RSVP by September 6 by calling 937-497-7800 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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The free Seminar is a collaborative effort of: The Community Foundation of Shelby County Lehman High School Foundation Sidney-Shelby County YMCA Foundation The Wilson Memorial Hospital Foundation 2311596
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
DEATH NOTICES Forrest F. Nedderman NEW BREMEN — Forrest F. Nedderman, 102, of the New Bremen/St. Marys area, died Sept. 7, 2012. Funeral services will be on Monday at the Gilberg-Hartwig Funeral Home.
OBITUARIES Annabelle L. Tangeman
Trust and Integrity are not just words. They’re our way of caring for your family.
Robert L. Whitehead PIQUA — Roberta L. Whitehead, 50, of Piqua, died Sept. 5, 2012. A service to honor her life will be Monday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home.
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at
Botkins School Board Let your home pay you! BOTKINS — The Botkins School District Reverse Mortgages Board of Education will Teresa Rose approve fiscal year 2013 937-497-9662 appropriations and em800-736-8485 ploy personnel when it 733 Fair Road, Sidney meets Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the high school media center. The board will also re2313813 view financial and investment reports and TREE TRIMMING payroll, expenses, receipts and general fund • Beautify & Protect balances for fiscal years • Prevent & 10, 11, 12 and 13. Treat Disease Anna School Board Revive Ailing • ANNA – The Anna Trees 2310722 Local Board of Education will adopt fiscal Area Tree & year 2013 appropriaLandscaping tions and award supplemental contracts when it 937-492-8486 meets Monday night in middle school room 209. The superintendent will discuss opening day enrollments, buildings and grounds issues and & Conference Center Race to the Top. The meeting will in400 Folkerth Avenue, clude an executive sesSidney sion to discuss employment of person937-492-1131 nel. NOW FEATURING ROMER’S CATERING
Street work to restrict traffic
The city of Sidney, in cooperation with the Ohio Department of Transportation, will be performing road maintenance on Ohio 47 (Court/Michigan streets), between Sixth and Walnut avenues, Monday and Tuesday, weather permitting. City officials said traffic will be limited to one lane in each direction with brief stoppages of all traffic. For further information, call Brian Green, 498-8159.
Salm-McGill Tangeman Funeral Home and Cremation Services 502 S. Ohio Ave., Sidney
LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS
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104 E. Mason Rd., Sidney
W A PAKONETA — Annabelle Lucille Tangeman, 98, died on Friday, Sept. 7, 2012, at 3:15 a.m. at Auglaize Acres in Wapakoneta. She was born March 29, 1914, in Auglaize County near Buckland and Wapakoneta, the daughter of George Henry Harruff and Ruth Regina (Newland) Harruff Weimert and they preceded her in death. On Dec. 24, 1932, she married Virgil Franklin Tangeman at the home the Rev. A.M. of Daehnke in Cridersville. Her husband died in 1997. Annabelle is survived by one son, Jerry L. Tangeman, and wife, Doris, of Sidney, and a daughter, Betty G. Baker, and husband, Charles, of Indianapolis, Ind.; seven grandchildren, Don Tangeman, Susan Schmidt, Doug Tangeman, Mike Baker, Cheri Riley, Steve Baker and Terri Cain; 11 greatgrandchildren and three g r e a t - g r e a t grandchildren. Annabelle was a member of the Buckland United Church of Christ and the Triple C Sunday School Class, where she served as secretary/treasurer many times. She was also a member of
the Women’s Fe l l o w s h i p, where she served as a She greeter. loved to knit, crochet, sew and quilt and did this for herself and others. She was an excellent cook and spent much of her time canning and preparing food and taking care of her grandfather, father and family, who all lived together. She was a 1931 graduate of Wapakoneta Blume High School, where she was an honors student and played the violin in the school orchestra. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 11 a.m. at the Buckland United Church of Christ in Buckland, with the Rev. Adrian officiating. Sunday Burial will follow at Buckland Cemetery in Buckland. Friends may call at the church from 10 a.m. until the hour of service. Salm-McGill and Funeral Tangeman Home in Sidney is hanthe funeral dling arrangements. Condolences may be expressed on Salm-McGill and Tangeman Funeral Home’s website at www.salm-mcgillandtangemanfh.com.
Victoria M. Bryan CARSON CITY, Nev. — Victoria M. Bryan, 97, of 3050 N. Ormsby Blvd., Carson City, Nev., formerly of Sidney, passed away Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at the Ormsby Rehab Center in Carson City. She was born on March 24, 1915, in Milwaukee, Wisc., the daughter of the late Joseph and Alexandrya (Dryzba) Kulis. On Dec. 31, 1942, she married Kennedy Bryan, who preceded her in death on April 4, 2004. She is survived by one son, Kenneth Bryan, and his wife, Sally, of Aiken, S.C.; two daughters, Mrs. Ronald (Barbara) Heilers, of Houston, and Mary Bryan, of Carson City, Nev.; nine grandchildren, Michael, Angela, and Coleen Bryan, Michelle Phillips, all of Pennsylvania, Ronna Pollock, Levi Heilers, and Aaron Heilers of Ohio, Tim Jenkins of Nevada, and Chris Jenkins formally from Nevada; 12 great-grandchildren; and one brother, Ed Kulis, and his wife, Dorothy, of Milwaukee, Wisc. She was preceded
in death by four sisters. Victoria was a retired salesperson. She was an employee of the W.T. Grant Co. and then the Ben Franklin Co. She remained employed until she was in her 80s at various jobs. Victoria enjoyed traveling, reading, playing cards, and visits to casinos. She loved visiting her family around the United States and spending time with her grand and great-grandchildren. She was a former member of the Sidney Senior Center, was a volunteer at Sidney Central School and Hardin-Houston Schools for many years. Mrs. Bryan was a former member of the Sidney Holy Angels Catholic Church. A graveside service for family and friends will be held on Friday at 4 p.m. at Shelby Memory Gardens with the Rev. Steve Shoup officiating. Funeral arrangements are in the care of the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave. Condolences may be expressed to the Bryan family at the website, www.cromesfh.com.
Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 FH Sept. corn .......................$8.09 LH Sept. corn .......................$8.04 FH Sept. beans...................$17.46 LH Sept. beans...................$17.31 Storage wheat ......................$8.80 October wheat ......................$9.00 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton FH Sept. corn .....................$8.365 LH Sept. corn .....................$8.265 Sidney FH Sept. soybeans ...........$17.715 LH Sept. soybeans ...........$17.365 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ...................................$8.29 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$7.92 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$17.57 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
M, T, W 9-6, Th 9-1, F 9-8 Sat 9-3, Sun Closed
OBITUARY POLICY The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $75 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.
For Gift Subscriptions please call 937-498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820
Death of Jackson Center man still under investigation The Piqua Post of the Ohio State Highway Patrol is continuing its investigation of the death of a Jackson Center man who reportedly fell from a moving car on June 17. “The investigation is ongoing and we’re still talking to the prosecutor concerning charges,” Lt. Rick Albers, post commander, said Friday. “Charges could eventually be filed.” In the incident, Shane C. Fetter, 22, of Jackson
Center, died of injuries received when he allegedly fell from a vehicle driven by Ryan C. McJunkin of Botkins on Lock Two Road at Wones Road. Fetter was pronounced dead at the scene. The incident occurred at 2:28 that morning. Anna and Jackson Center Rescue units and Botkins and Jackson Center police also responded to the scene.
Robert E. Weaver MINSTER — Robert E. Weaver, 83, of 03838 State Route 119, Minster, died at 12:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 7, 2012, at Hospice of Dayton. He was born Sept. 6, 1929, to the late Albert and Henrietta (Vondenhuevel) Weaver. He married Jeanette “Sis” Albers on June 28, 1952, in Fort Loramie. She survives in Minster. He is also survived by children: Susan and Ralph Westerheide, of Minster, Sandra and Bob Weiskittel, of Troy, Richard and Carole Weaver, of Brighton, Mich., Sara and Rick Smith, of La Vergne, Tenn., Dan and Dorothy Weaver, of Minster, Stephanie and Rick Oakley, of Minster; 18 one grandchildren; great-grandchild; brothers and sisters, Elmer and Mary Jane Weaver, of Minster, Rosemary Wesbecher, of Sidney, Eleanor Price, of St. Marys, Patricia and Rolland Griner, of Minster. He was preceded in death by his parents, his brother and sisters, Irene and Ray Knostman, Donald Weaver,
Barbara Griner; in-laws, James Price, Joe Wesbecher and Edward Hoying. He was a member of St. Augustine C a t h o l i c Church, Minster, a veteran of the U.S. Air Force during the Korean War, a member of the American Legion, Minster, life member of the St. Marys FOE. In 1965, he purchased Weaver Motors and later moved to Celina. He worked at Minster Machine for 18 years and for 10 years as service engineer. A Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at St. Augustine Catholic Church, with the Rev. Rick Nieberding, celebrant. Friends may call at the Hogenkamp Funeral Home, Minster, from 2 to 7 p.m. on Sunday and from 9 to 9:30 a.m. on Monday. Burial will take place in St. Augustine Cemetery with full military honors. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Dayton. Condolences may be made at www.hogenkampfh.com.
Marilyn J. King PIQUA — Marilyn J. King, 78, of Piqua, went to be with the Lord at 12:25 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 7, 2012. in Heartland of Piqua. Born on Aug. 19, 1934, in Piqua, Marilyn was the daughter of the late Robert and Theda (Jennings) DeWeese. She married John P. King on June 25, 1983, and he preceded her in death on Dec. 15, 2008. Marilyn is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Roger (Theda “T.J.”) of Huber Zambile, Heights, Nanette Brennaman, of Kettering, Donetta Clay, of Trotwood, Mrs. Michael (Maretta) Rose, of Dayton; eight grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; two stepsons, Doug King, of Stanford, Mo., and Anthony “Tony” King, of Kansas City, Kan. A brother, Joe (Mary Ann) DeWeese, of Sidney, also survives. In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by a brother, Royal DeWeese, and two infant brothers.
LAW 18, the new law is a primary offense which can be subject to $150 tickets for the first offense and 60-day license suspensions. Repeat teen offenders can be fined $300 with a one-year license suspension). Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart says the new legislation is good as a safety issue going in the right direction. “Its weakness though, is that not everybody is under age 18; many older drivers are doing it. Why not all ages? “The legislature didn’t have the courage to do it right, Lenhart said. “And, it’s ironic that 17-yearolds can’t vote. The bottom line is it (the law) should affect all ages. The sheriff shared that his deputies, for some time, have been tracking cell phone use in the crashes they investigate. “We can subpoena drivers’ phone records, using the vehicle’s ‘black box’ to estab-
Marilyn was a member of the Piqua Church of the Nazarene, the AmVets and American Legion auxiliaries in Piqua. She graduated from Johnson-St. Paris High School, St. Paris, in 1952. services Funeral will be held on Monday at noon in the Piqua Church of the Nazarene, with Pastor Lincoln Robinson presiding. Burial will follow in the National VA Cemetery in Dayton. Visitation for family and friends will be held two hours prior to the funeral service in the church on Monday starting at 10 a.m. Memorial contributions may be made to Heartland Hospice, 3131 S. Dixie Drive, Ste. 221, Dayton, OH 45439. Envelopes will be available in the church. Condolences to the family may be sent to www.shivelyfuneralhomes.com. Suber-Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main Street, Fletcher, is serving the family. From Page 1 lish timelines,” Lenhart said. “We support any law that targets distracted drivers, it’s a good thing,” Lt. Rick Albers, commander of the Piqua District Post of the Ohio Highway Patrol, says. Texting or anything that takes young drivers’ eyes off the road definitely leads to crashes. “It’s a secondary offense for older drivers, but anything that targets distracted drivers of any age is good.” Albers did not offer comment on issues of enforcement of law shared by Chief Gessler and Sheriff Lenhart. The new measure does allow drivers to text and use their cell phones in case of an emergency and when the vehicle is stopped and off the road. Hands-free devices are allowed, but they can’t be manipulated while driving. Adults can still talk on the phone while driving, but juveniles can’t.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Teen washed through sewer Ohio records 60 West Nile virus cases in humans
BY ANN SANNER Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — An overflowing creek in a Cleveland suburb sent a 14-year-old boy on the ride of his life this week. Jeffrey LaPorta traveled more than a quarter of a mile through multiple storm sewer pipes, at times completely submerged water, before finding enough breathing room to await rescue. He was eventually pulled out of the sewer in less than an hour, with only scrapes and bruises. The teen was riding his bike with a friend on Tuesday through puddles created by the rising creek, which flows near a strip mall parking lot in Parma. He fell into the overflowing water just off the edge of the parking lot and was forced into a drain pipe — roughly 2 feet in diameter, authorities said. “The water was moving so quickly it sucked him into the drain,” said Turner, a Doug for the spokesman Parma Fire Department. “It sucked him in and pulled him probably 100 yards, full of water, where he couldn’t take his breath.” The pipe carried Jeffrey underneath the parking lot and into the suburb’s storm sewer. He was then shifted into pipes that grew increasingly larger, Turner said. “Now the same amount of water is flowing through there with a little bit bigger of an opening, so his head actually bobs above water a couple times.” The pipes sent Jeffrey under four lanes of traf-
AP Photo/Parma Fire Department, Doug Turner
IN THIS photo provided by Doug Turner of the Parma Fire Department, firefighters rescue 14-year-old Jeffrey LaPorta from a manhole Tuesday in Parma. Authorities say LaPorta fell off his bike into flood waters and traveled more than a quarter of a mile through multiple sewer pipes, at times completely submerged in water, before he found enough breathing room to await rescue. fic, placing him across the street from where he was riding his bike. At some point, the water became waistdeep, Turner said. “He’s able to grab ahold of something and stop and wedge himself in there,” Turner said. “But he’s traveled about 1,500 feet from where he initially started.” friend, Jeffrey’s Miguel Torres, said he didn’t see Jeffrey fall into the water because had his back turned. He turned around and noticed his bike in the creek. “I heard a splash,” Miguel, 13, said in an interview. “I ran over to the creek and started looking for him. … At first I just thought he was stuck underwater or something. I didn’t really think about.”
AP Photo/Lee Jin-man, File
Miguel then got the attention of a city worker, who had just arrived at the parking lot to check out the flooding. The worker contacted authorities, and firefighters from a station across the street from the parking lot headed to the scene. “I didn’t know what to do at first,” Miguel said. “If that city official didn’t drive by, I don’t know what I would have done.” Responders teamed up the city worker and others who had knowledge of the sewer system. Firefighters then began searching for the boy downstream, uncovering at least six manholes and calling out Jeffrey’s name before they heard him respond. “One of the firefighters climbed down into the manhole, started flashing the light around and could see the kid, but he was quite a bit away,” Turner said. “He just said, ‘Hold on, we’re coming to get you.’” Jeffrey was pulled to safety and taken to a hospital, where he received six stitches on his
West Nile-carrying Culex mosquito, Pollock said. The mosquito prefers to breed in organically rich water sources, such as water in the process of evaporating from ditches and catch basins where leaves and other matter accumulate. “We knew early on that this was going to be a bad year,” she said. Health officials recommend that people use insect repellent or wear long sleeves and pants while outdoors, especially at dusk and dawn. They also advise eliminating mosquito breeding sites such as water-holding containers and other standing water. The decision on whether to spray for mosquitoes is left up to local areas, and Columbus Public Health in central Ohio’s Franklin County — where four human cases have been reported — increased its spraying to six days this week. The agency typically has sprayed three or four days a week, spokesman Jose Rodriguez said. The agency focuses on areas where mosquitoes caught in traps have tested positive for the virus. Columbus has found 110 pools of mosquitoes testing positive for West Nile virus this year, compared with 12 pools of positive mosquitoes in Columbus and nearby Worthington last year, said Luke Jacobs, a section chief with the city’s division of environmental health. County Hamilton Public Health in Cincinnati is not spraying, but monitors mosquito traps daily throughout the county, which has reported five human cases.
Husted cancels Suspect in death of former UK player caught order on early voting
HUNTINGT ON, IN THIS Aug. 9 file photo, United States’ Tianna Madison runs in the first leg of the women’s 400- W.Va. (AP) — Huntingmeter relay heat at the Summer Olympics in Lon- ton police say they’ve arrested an Ohio man who don. was sought in the slaying of a former University of Kentucky basketball player. Police Chief Skip Holbrook says Richard Willis of Columbus, Ohio, was captured without incident at a Huntington residence Friday. CLEVELAND (AP) — meter relay track team Media outlets report The Ohio parents of at the Summer Olympics Willis was arrested on a Olympic gold medalist in London. She won the fugitive from justice Tianna Madison have gold with Allyson Felix, warrant. sued her, saying she Bianca Knight and spread stories they had Carmelita Jeter (JEH’been selfish and bullying tur) in world record and cheated her finan- time. The lawsuit also cially. names her husband, Elyria (eh-LEER’-ee- John Bartoletta. uh) residents Robert and The Tampa, Fla., couJo Ann Madison filed the ple have an unpublished libel, slander and phone number and defamation lawsuit couldn’t be reached for Thursday in Cuyahoga comment Friday. The ( k y - u h - H O H ’ - g u h ) lawsuit doesn’t mention County Common Pleas an attorney representing Court in Cleveland. They them. say they’ve been loving, The parents’ lawsuit supportive and generous seeks more than parents. $25,000 each in compenTianna Madison was satory and punitive on the winning 4x100- damages.
Ohio parents of Olympic gold medalist suing her
elbow, Turner said. He released that was evening. The teen was out of the sewer 43 minutes after authorities got the call — and 20 minutes of that time, they knew he was safe. “It’s a miracle that the kid was even alive, let alone hardly hurt at all,” Turner said. messages Multiple left at Jeffrey’s home were not returned. But the teen described his ride to ABC’s “Good Morning America” on Thursday. “It was dark, it was scary, it was nasty,” Jeffrey said. “It was like somebody is putting you in a big whirlpool and spinning you around and getting your head knocked on the ground.” He said after he had enough room, he took a deep breath and was determined not to give up. He was relieved when he saw the firefighter’s flashlight. “In my head I’m like, ‘Thank you, Lord.’ I was praying,” Jeffrey said. “I’m a little bruised up, but I’m lucky to be alive.”
COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s confirmed number of West Nile virus cases has increased to 60, more than double the human cases documented just three weeks ago, state health officials said. Two people — a 76year-old man in southern Ohio’s Hamilton County and an 87-yearold man in Cuyahoga County in northeast Ohio — have died in what officials are calling one of the worst summers for the mosquitoborne virus in the state and across the nation, The Columbus Dispatch Friday. reported Statewide, 47 people have been hospitalized, with symptoms that began between July 10 and Aug. 28. Nationwide, 1,993 cases have been reported to federal health officials, an increase of 403 in a week, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s weekly update. Deaths from the disease this year have hit 87, up from 66 reported a week earlier. One in five people who become infected with the virus will develop West Nile fever, according to the CDC. Symptoms include fever, headache, tiredness and body aches. As of Friday, 36 of Ohio’s 88 counties had confirmed West Nile cases in humans, mosquitoes or horses, Tessie Pollock, a spokeswoman for the Ohio Department of Health, said Friday. Cuyahoga County had reported the most human cases of any county, with 21, Pollock said. Drought and heat in Ohio this year increased the prevalence of the
Last month Columbus police filed an aggravated murder warrant against Willis. Authorities say Desmond Allison was shot to death July 25 outside an apartment complex in Columbus. Allison played for the Wildcats from 1998 to 2000. Willis was being held without bond Friday evening at the Western Regional Jail. Jail records didn’t indicate whether he has an attorney.
COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s election chief is taking back an order that prohibited county officials from setting any hours during the final days of inperson, early voting. The moves comes Friday after a federal judge this week ordered Secretary of State Jon Husted to appear at a court hearing over the swing state’s early voting rules. Attorneys for President Barack Obama’s campaign have urged the judge to enforce his ruling that restores early voting for all voters during the three days before Election Day. The state is appealing the decision. Husted told local boards of election on Tuesday they were banned from setting hours that a court could later change. But he rescinded that directive on Friday. Husted also asked the judge Friday to hold off enforcing his ruling while it’s appealed.
Women’s en’ss Healt en’ Health h Close ose to Home. Hom me. Whether th you ther you are having h having i a baby b bab by or need d a screening i mammogram, mogram, count on Wilson Wilson Memorial Meemorial Hospital. you need The dedicated medical team offers the care you out having having to travel travel far from home. ho ome. We We provide provide without prehensive women’s women’s health services rvices through our comprehensive Francis Women’s Women’ o s Center. Center. Familyy Birth Center and Francis arn more about Women’s Women’s Health Health Services at To learn on Memorial, call (937) 498-5334. 498-5334. Wilson
For A Cure Sunday, September 16, 2012
along with his famous 2 seater sprint car
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This year we are very excited to welcome National Sprint Car Hall of Fame Driver
Registration 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. • Awards presented at 2 p.m. • Rain or Shine Located at 3232 N. Co. Rd. 25A, Troy • Koester Pavilion on the Campus of Upper Valley Medical Center
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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Saturday, Sept. 8, the 252nd day of 2012. There are 114 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 8, 1892, an early version of “The Pledge of Allegiance,” written by Francis Bellamy, appeared in “The Youth’s Companion.” On this date: I In 1504, Michelangelo’s towering marble statue of David was unveiled to the public in Florence, Italy. I In 1565, a Spanish expedition established the first permanent European settlement in North America at present-day St. Augustine, Florida. I In 1761, Britain’s King George III married Princess Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz, just a few hours after meeting her for the first time. I In 1900, Galveston, Texas, was struck by a hurricane that killed an estimated 8,000 people. I In 1921, Margaret Gorman, 16, of Washington, D.C., was crowned the first “Miss America” in Atlantic City, N.J. I In 1935, Sen. Huey P. Long, D-La., was shot and mortally wounded inside the Louisiana State Capitol; he died two days later. (The assailant was identified as Dr. Carl Weiss, who was gunned down by Long’s bodyguards.) I In 1941, the 900-day Siege of Leningrad by German forces began during World War II. I In 1951, a peace treaty with Japan was signed by 49 nations in San Francisco. I In 1971, the John F. Kennedy Memorial Center for the Performing Arts made its official debut in Washington, D.C., with a performance of Leonard Bernstein’s “Mass.” I In 1974, President Gerald R. Ford granted an unconditional pardon to former President Richard Nixon. I In 1987, former Democratic presidential candidate Gary Hart admitted during an interview on ABC’s “Nightline” that he had committed adultery, and said he had no plans to resume his White House bid. I In 1994, a USAir Boeing 737 crashed into a ravine as it was approaching Pittsburgh International Airport, killing all 132 people on board. I Ten years ago: The government reported that violent crime rate had dropped by ten percent the previous year, reaching lowest level since 1973.
OUT OF THE BLUE
No clean getaway for toilet thief WINDBER, Pa. (AP) — Police say a western Pennsylvania man’s toilet theft scam didn't end with a clean getaway. T h i r t y - t w o - y e a r- o l d Bobby Clifford Smith III faces theft and related charges for allegedly exchanging a toilet he didn't buy for gift cards at a Somerset County home improvement store. State police say Smith, of Windber, entered the store on Aug. 28, grabbed a toilet from a shelf and immediately went to the return line to exchange it for more than $600 in gift cards. Investigators say surveillance footage from the store captured the entire episode. The Johnstown TribuneDemocrat reports Smith was arraigned Tuesday and held on $30,000 bail. Court records don’t list an attorney for him.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Battle for working-class whites DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — President Barack Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney are working feverishly for an increasingly smaller but crucial slice of the electorate — white, workingclass voters. These clock-punching voters — from Iowa’s tiny manufacturing cities to Virginia coal country to pockets of Ohio reliant on the auto industry — are considered the potential tipping point in battleground states that will decide the winner on Nov. 6. These voters are also critical to turning less competitive states such as Michigan into suddenly swing states in the final stretch. Romney is trying to expand what polls show is an advantage for the Republican while Obama hopes to narrow the gap. Both candidates are try-
ing to pit these voters against their opponent by stoking a sense of economic and social unfairness, and also by calling on surrogates with stronger ties to these voters. It’s why Romney has seized on Obama’s decision to give states greater flexibility on welfare work requirements and why Obama turned to former President Bill Clinton, long popular with workingclass voters, to make the case for his second-term bid. “In the richest country in the history of the world, this Obama economy has crushed the middle class,” Romney said in accepting the Republican presidential nomination. Obama counters that Romney’s opposition to a federal bailout of U.S. automakers hurts his chances with working-class whites.
“I stood with American manufacturing. I believed in you. I bet on you,” Obama told an audience in Toledo an automotive manufacturing hub within sight of Michigan, on Labor Day. These voters are a hodgepodge of union households and gun-rights advocates, often from rural areas and smaller cities. They are found in a handful of competitive states where neither candidate has an appreciable advantage, including northern Florida and northwest and southeast Ohio. They are also found in key counties in states that have voted Democratic in presidential elections since the 1980s but are seen as more competitive this year. Those include areas outside Madison and Milwaukee in southern Wisconsin, mixed-in-
come suburbs outside Detroit and rural parts of western Pennsylvania. Romney nor Neither Obama has a natural connection with them. Both are Harvard-educated and wealthy. But Obama, an African American raised politically in Chicago’s Democratic network, has struggled with these voters. Obama famously dismissed their misgivings about his candidacy in 2008, saying “they cling to guns or religion or antipathy to people who aren’t like them or antiimmigrant sentiment or antitrade sentiment as a way to explain their frustrations.” Romney, the son of a former governor and car company president, made a fortune as a private equity firm executive before serving a term as Massachusetts governor.
Jurors give weight to late wife’s comments BY MICHAEL TARM Associated Press JOLIET, Ill. (AP) — Jurors said Friday that comments Stacy Peterson made before her 2007 disappearance played the decisive role in convincing them to convict her husband, former police officer Drew Peterson, of killing his ex-wife. Peterson was convicted Thursday of first-degree murder after a six-week trial that was the first of its kind in Illinois history. Prosecutors based their case on normally barred hearsay, which was only allowed after the Legislature passed a law specifically tailored to Peterson’s case. The strategy was risky and grew in large part from a lack of physical evidence collected in the case after investigators initially deemed Kathleen Savio’s death an accident. Prosecutors claimed the hearsay would allow Savio and Stacy Peterson — who is presumed dead — “to speak from their graves” through family and friends. It worked. Jury foreman Eduardo Sal-
AP Photo/M. Spencer Green
MEMBERS OF the jury that heard the murder trial of former Bolingbrook police officer Drew Peterson from left, alternate juror, Patricia Timke, 68, Teresa Mathews, 49, jury foreman Eduardo Saldana, 22, and Jeremy Massey, 26, answer questions during a news conference Friday in Joliet, Ill. dana, 22, said the women’s comments were “extremely critical” in deliberations and in his decision to convict Peterson. He said he was one of four jurors who initially had reservations give a lack of physical evidence tying the former police officer to Savio’s death. But Saldana said the more he thought about
hearsay testimony from Stacy Peterson’s pastor, the more compelling he found it. The Rev. Neil Schori testified that Stacy Peterson told him weeks before she went missing that her husband got up from bed and left the house about the time of Savio’s death and then returned to stuff women’s clothing in their
washing machine. Peterson also coached his wife for hours on how to lie to police, Schori told jurors. Defense lawyers have said the presentation of hearsay, or information reported by a witness that is not based on the witness’ direct knowledge, undercut Peterson’ constitutional rights because he couldn’t directly confront his accusers — namely, his third and fourth wives. They tried to discredit Stacy Peterson by having attorney Harry Smith testify that she asked him if she could squeeze more money out of Peterson in a divorce if she threatened to tell police he killed Savio. But Saldana and other jurors said Smith only ended up stressing that Stacy Peterson knew her husband had, in fact, murdered his ex-wife. As he realized Smith was starting to hurt Peterson’s case, the defense attorney questioning him, Joel Brodsky, began shouting at Smith, accusing him of lying. Juror Teresa Mathews, 49, said Friday that Smith had nothing to gain by making up testimony.
Bishop’s conviction intensifies calls to step down KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Calls for Bishop Robert Finn’s resignation intensified a day after he became the highestranking U.S. church official to be convicted of a crime related to the child sexual abuse scandal. Soon after a Missouri judge found Finn guilty Thursday of one misdemeanor count of failing to report suspected child sexual abuse to the state, unhappy Roman Catholics began discussing
ways to get the bishop out of office on a Facebook page titled “Bishop Finn Must Go.” Among the posts was one that listed contact information for the Vatican and urged parishioners to voice their displeasure with Finn at the highest levels. Pope Benedict XVI alone has authority over bishops. Through the decadeslong abuse scandal, only one U.S. bishop has stepped down over his failures to stop abusive clergy: Cardinal Bernard
Law, who in 2002 resigned as head of the Archdiocese of Boston. Jackson County Judge John M. Torrence sentenced Finn to two years of supervised probation. If the bishop abides by a set of stipulations from the judge, the conviction will be wiped from his record in 2014. “Now that our justice system says he’s guilty, he has lost his ability to lead our diocese,” Patricia Rotert, a
Catholic church member in Kansas City, said Friday. “He’s lost his credibility. There is turmoil and angst around him and I don’t think he can bring people together.” Finn’s attorneys would not comment on the bishop’s future in the church, saying it was a legal matter. However, Catholic Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph spokesman Jack Smith indicated that Finn wasn’t going anywhere.
At least 80 dead in China quakes
Police: 3 bomb attacks in northern Iraq kill 8
BEIJING (AP) — Twin earthquakes and a spate of aftershocks struck southwestern China on Friday, toppling thousands of houses and sending boulders cascading across roads. At least 80 people were killed and hundreds injured in the remote mountainous area, and more than 100,000 residents were evacuated. Damage was preventing rescuers from reaching outlying towns, and communications were disrupted after the midday quakes hit along the borders of Guizhou and Yunnan provinces, a region of small farms and mines where some of China’s poorest people live. The first magnitude-5.6 quake struck just before 11:30 a.m. and was followed by an equally strong quake shortly after noon, joined by dozens of aftershocks. Though of moderate strength, the quakes were shallow, which often causes more damage. Hardest hit was Yiliang County, where all but one of the deaths occurred, according to the Yunnan provincial government’s official website. Another 730 people in the area were injured, the state-run Xinhua News Agency said. Yiliang’s high population density, flimsy building construction and landslide-prone hillsides were
blamed for the relatively high death toll. China Central Television showed roads littered with rocks and boulders and pillars of dust rising over hilltops from the landslides. One image taken just as one quake struck showed people running out of a supermarket as the ground shook. Other footage showed several hundred people crowding into a school athletic field in Yiliang’s county seat, a sizable city spread along a river in a valley, as well as soldiers carrying injured people and rescue materials. Though quakes occur in the area frequently, buildings in rural areas and China’s fastgrowing smaller cities and towns are often constructed poorly. A magnitude-7.9 quake that hit Sichuan province, just north of Yunnan, in 2008 killed nearly 90,000 people, with many of the deaths blamed on poorly built structures, including schools. Friday’s quakes destroyed 6,650 homes across several counties and townships, Xinhua said. The Yunnan seismology bureau said more than 100,000 people were evacuated from their homes. All told, 700,000 people had their lives disrupted by the quake, Xinhua said.
In Luozehe, a town in Yiliang near a zinc mine, residents and state media said boulders hurtled off hillsides and houses collapsed. “It is scary. My brother was killed by falling rocks. The aftershocks struck again and again. We are so afraid,” Xinhua quoted miner Peng Zhuwen as saying. Wu Xuhong, a goat herder in Luozhe, said only tiles fell from his relatively solid cement and brick sheds. “But I heard that a lot of buildings built of clay and wood collapsed and we temporarily lost power and mobile phone signal,” Wu said. The Red Cross spokesman for East Asia, Francis Markus, said 2,000 quilts, 2,000 jackets and 500 tents were being rushed to the area, which is largely inhabited by members of the Yi ethnic minority. He said the use of light construction materials would likely create far more injuries than deaths. A government official in Jiaokui town said a large number of houses had collapsed. “The casualty number is still being compiled. I don’t know what it was like for the other towns, but my town got hit badly,” he said. He refused to give his name.
SULAIMANIYAH, Iraq (AP) — Three separate bomb attacks against Shiite mosques in a volatile northern Iraqi city killed eight civilians on Friday and injured 70 others, police said. Kirkuk police commander Brig. Gen. Sarhad Qadir said the blasts took place as worshipers were leaving mosques. Qadir said the deadliest attack occurred when a parked car bomb went off in Kirkuk’s southern Domiz area. A second bomb exploded after police and rescuers rushed to the scene. Both bombs killed a total of eight and wounded 36. Three other bombs targeted two more mosques in the center of the city, causing 34 injuries but no fatalities. As in other Muslim countries, Friday sermons draw crowds of worshippers in Iraq. Kirkuk, 290 kilometers (180 miles) north of Baghdad, is home to a combustible mix of Kurds, Sunni Arabs and Turkomen who all claim rights to the city and the oilrich lands around it.
LOCALIFE Page 6A
Saturday, September 8, 2012
Poeppelmans mark 50th
This Evening • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club “Checkmates” meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
Sunday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road. • The Catholic Adult Singles Club will meet for canoeing and supper in West Milton. for information, call (419) 678-8691.
Monday Morning • Church Women United will hold its Bible study from 9:30 to 11 a.m. at Pasco United Methodist Church in Pasco. Take Bibles.
Steinke to celebrate 90 years
FORT LORAMIE — Lavern and Mary Jo Poeppelman, of Fort Loramie, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Sept. 16, 2012, at an 11 a.m. Mass in the St. Michael Catholic Church in Fort Loramie and at a dinner for family and friends to be followed by an open house from Mr. and Mrs. Poeppelman 2 to 4 p.m. in St. Michael Hall in Fort Loramie. Lavern and the former Mary Jo s i s t e r , Huecker were married Sept. 15, Janet Aseof 1962, at 9:30 a.m. in the Sacred lage, Wedding Day 1962 Sidney. Heart Church in McCartyville. T h e The Rev. Gerald Evers officiated Poeppelon a sunny day. Witnesses were Doris (Flaute) mans are the parents of six daughRyan, the bride’s cousin, who served ters and five sons-in-law: Karen and as maid of honor; Robert Poeppel- Doug Koverman, of Russia; Connie man, the bridegroom’s brother, who Poeppelman, of Sidney; Kay and served as best man; Marilyn (Poep- Scott McCarthy, of Beavercreek; pelman) Hoelscher and Anita (Poep- Kelly and Jeff Gephart and Kimpelman) Barhorst, sisters of the berly and Bryan Ruhenkamp, all of bridegroom; Janet (Huecker) Ase- Fort Loramie; Kathy and Todd lage, sister of the bride; John Phlipot, of Versailles; and of two Huecker and Larry Huecker, broth- sons and daughters-in-law: Gary ers of the bride; Jerry Winner, and Jill Poeppelman, of Fort Locousin of the bridegroom, and Sue ramie, and Tony and Erin Poeppelman, of New Bremen. They have 19 (Myers) Bauer. Lavern is the son of the late Her- grandchildren. Mary Jo was employed by man and Pauline Poeppelman. He has five living sisters: Marilyn Copeland Corp., Fort Loramie Hoelscher, Anita Barhorst, Doris Schools and Wayne Trail TechnoloKramer, Janet Barhorst and Mil- gies. dred Eilerman, all of Fort Loramie; Lavern retired from Larger Conand three brothers, Robert Poeppel- struction in Sidney after 52 years of man, of Osgood; Bernard Poeppel- service. man, of Fort Loramie; and Paul They attend St. Michael Church Poeppelman, of Russia. A sister, in Fort Loramie. Thelma Poeppelman, and a brotherLavern enjoys woodworking and in-law, Richard Eilerman, are de- the couple are active in the Fort Loceased. ramie Racing Club and the Knights Mary Jo is the daughter of the of St. John. They enjoy playing late Arthur and Adele Huecker. She cards, fishing, traveling and attendhas two brothers, John Huecker and ing their grandchildren’s activities Larry Huecker, both of Anna, and a and sporting events.
• Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the SidMary E. (Schnippel) ney Moose lodge. For more information on activi- Steinke, of Sidney, will ties or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at celebrate her 90th birth492-3167. day Sept. 16, 2012, at an Monday Evening open house from 1-4 p.m. • Minster Historical Society meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Sacred Heart of at the Minster Historical Society Museum, 112 Jesus Catholic Church Fourth St., Minster. Undercroft in McCar• Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service tyville. Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. Steinke was born • The Friends of the New Knoxville Community Sept. 12, 1922, in WaLibrary will meet at 7 p.m. pakoneta. She gradu• The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. ated from St. Joe’s High at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. School in Wapakoneta • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in con- and married Vernon ference room one of the Joint Township District Me- Steinke on April 24, morial Hospital, St. Marys. 1946. He died June 25, • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at 1993. the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. BeginShe has two daughners to master carvers are welcome. ters and a son-in-law: • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Becky Hatfield and Peg Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road and Victor Pleiman; five Church, 340 W. Russell Road. grandchildren: Melissa • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for (Mike) Laskowski, Jeanyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets remy (Lynn) Pleiman, at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main Matt (Nicole) Pleiman, St., Bellefontaine. Rob Pleiman and Nicole • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at Pleiman; and eight St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new mem- great-grandchildren. bers are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, SATTERWHITE a.m. in the CopelandNew Bremen. Ashtin Boroff and Emerson Family Birth Tuesday Morning Jonathan Satterwhite, Center at Wilson Memo• The Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., of Sidney, have an- rial Hospital. Piqua, offers storytime for children 4 to kinder- nounced the birth of a She weighed 7 garten from 10:15 to 11 a.m. Registration is re- daughter, Kaliah, born pounds, 14 ounces, and quired at (937) 773-6753. Aug. 19, 2012, at 11:21 was 20 3/4 inches long.
Tuesday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the American Legion. • The Tween Book Club will meet at the Francis J. Stallo Library in Minster at 3:30 p.m. Children in grades 4-6 are invited.
Tuesday Evening • Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meeting at 6:30 p.m. This group will help patients, families and caregivers to understand multiple components of strokes. For more information, call (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128.
THE MENUS ON THE PATIO
9:00-1:00 Pre sale tickets recommended, $10.00.
Call for details 497-9463 Food Available
Her great-grandparents are Kenny and Dorothy Clayton, of Quincy, and Bonnie Cody, of Troy. Her mother is originally from Sidney.
Vinegar: The cleaning solution Dear Readers: Add enough Do you open your water to make a bathroom and gallon. Pour into kitchen cabinets a spray bottle only to find a lot and clearly of cleaners, label. This will scrubs and cleanclean the shower ing chemicals door, break there? For a betdown soap scum Hints ter, green soluand clean mirtion that is cheap rors! For a from and friendly to Heloise pamHeloise phlet filled with the environment, Heloise Cruse my use vinegar! Pour favorite vinegar full vinegar hints strength, or mix it up! through the years, send Here’s a good recipe to try: $5, along with a long, selfCombine 1/2 cup white addressed, stamped (65 vinegar, 1 pint rubbing al- cents) envelope, to: cohol and 1 teaspoon liq- Heloise/Vinegar, P.O. Box uid dishwashing liquid. 795001, San Antonio, TX
78279-5001. Too many soap suds in the sink when hand-washing your delicates? Add a squirt of vinegar to the rinse water, and rinse again with clear water. — Heloise PET PAL Dear Readers: A reader sent in a picture of her darling black Brussels griffon, Tootie. She said she snorts when she gets excited (the dog, not the owner). To see Tootie and other Pet Pals, visit www.Heloise.com, and click on “Pets.” — Heloise P.S.: My website also will link you to my Facebook and Twitter pages —
hints, fun facts and more! Come see photos and check out what’s happening. NO-SLIP SHEETS Dear Heloise: Buy a pair of men’s suspenders and separate them into two single pieces. Place them under the mattress (Heloise here: depending on size of mattress) and, using the clips on each end, attach them to the fitted sheet from one side to the other — one near the top and one near the bottom. You have a nice, smooth fitted sheet that stays on. — Pam in Yantis, Texas
Make some time for yourself. Sign up for
WATERCOLOR CLASSES with instructor Mike Behr
6 Classes for $75.00 Bring your own art supplies. We will use only 140lb. watercolor paper available at all classes. All classes are Wednesdays from 6:30pm - 8:30pm
, y a d r u t a S h t 8 r e b m e t THEMENUS Sep
Her maternal grandmother is Lyra Williams, of Sidney. Her paternal grandparents are Sonya and Michael Jackson, of Troy.
Class Dates: 6:30-8:30pm (CLASSES ARE ON WEDNESDAYS) September 12 .....Class 1 September 19 .....Class 2 September 26 .....Class 3 October 3...........Class 4 October 10.........Class 5 October 17.........Class 6
Featuring September 8 - 14
Hamburger $225 Cheeseburger $245
Limit 15 students maximum (registration accepted by first come)
Sponsored by: Location: Amos Community Center 3003 Cisco Road, Sidney (North off St. Rt. 29) On the Dorothy Love Retirement Community Campus
1455 Riverside Dr., Sidney, Ohio
No Charge for Dorothy Love Residents, but still must register!
FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK FOR MORE INFO
Register with Lu Ann Presser at 937-497-6542 or Mike Behr at Cell: (937) 726-3509; Home: (937) 492-0041 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 2310782
We grind our own everyday here at the Spot. Never Frozen! Top it off with our homemade everything sauce, you can taste the difference. Place your order online at www.thespottoeat.com
Welcome to Applefest 2012! Closing 10pm 9/7 and 9/8
Corner of Court & Ohio • 492-9181 Hours Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Hamilton show at library The September exhibit at the Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., is from the studio of Mila Hamilton, of Sidney. It comprises artwork from a variety of age and skill levels, as several friends joined Hamilton in her studio this summer. The artwork was interpreted from photos taken at lakes in Ohio. Acrylics, plasters, luster stones and mixed media were used. With the desire to work more on canvas, Hamilton set aside â€œstudio timeâ€? and was joined by friends. â€œPontooning and relaxing at local lakes gave me the inspiration and resources for the theme for this exhibit, â€˜Ohio Lake Life and the Fifth Day.â€™ The â€˜fifth dayâ€™ refers to the day of creation that God filled the skies and waters with living creatures. The varieties of these creatures found at our lakes are beautiful. From blue heron, blue
Council considers survey
BAD ART BY GOOD PEOPLE
Artwork by Julie Ehemann of Anna Vote for your favorite at www.gatewayartscouncil.org
$1 per vote Votes benefit Gateway Arts Council
NINA TAN (left) and Mila Hamilton hang an exhibit in the gallery at Amos Memorial Public Library. gill and ducks, to tur- pressions by Mila,â€? a pressionsbymila.com. tles, dragonflies and decorative painting The exhibit is open to geese, the inspiration business that has had the public during regufor this show is limit- her painting faux fin- lar library hours, which less,â€? Hamilton said. ishes and murals in are: Monday, Tuesday She studied art at homes and businesses and Thursday 11 a.m. Concordia University, for 26 years, sometimes 8 p.m., Wednesday and Ann Arbor, Mich., and traveling to other Friday 9 a.m. - 6 p.m., at Indiana University. states. and Saturday 11 a.m. She is the owner of â€œExHer website is ex- 4 p.m.
Gardeners learn of tips, tools weeding, slicing through roots, and planting. A serrated edge along one side cuts through tough roots, and some knives have a notch on the other side for cutting twine. Some have engraved rulers along the shafts so the depth of a planting hole can be measured. And almost all of them have bright, orange grips, making them easy to find if misplaced.All tools should be cleaned at least once a year, Russell said. They should also be immediately cleaned after cutting or pruning diseased stems and branches, especially those with powdery mildew or fungus. A solution of nine parts water to one part bleach disinfects tools, but Russell said she prefers the convenience of alcohol wipes or paper towels dipped in alcohol, since drying time is dramatically reduced and there is no chance of rustâ€™s forming. After tools, including handles are disinfected, they should be oiled. Sticky sap can be easily removed with Goo-Gone. Tools should also be sharpened at least once per season. Russell showed a small sharpener she uses for pruners without having to disassemble them. She uses a metal file on larger tools, such as shovels. Steel wool pads help remove rust and clean hard-to-reach tool parts. â€œThe Pruning Answer Bookâ€? is a resource available through Mas-
ter Gardeners at the Extension Office that answers many questions about pruning and tools. Russell also distributed a handout, â€œ20 Questions of Pruning,â€? that discussed and illustrated how and when to use tools correctly. She showed two unusual tools from A.M. Leonard and played â€œStump the Audience.â€? One turned out to be a rose thorn remover; the other was called a nut wizard and is used to pick up acorns and nuts from lawns. A question and answer session followed during which members sharing tool tips theyâ€™ve found useful. Marcia Grigg told members that an easy way to keep tools in good shape is to fill a soap dispenser with oil. Clean tools with a bleach solution or alcohol and use the oil on a steel wool pad. Grigg also had a tip for pruning trees and large shrubs. Use WiteOut to mark cuts before using a saw or loppers. Theyâ€™re easy to see, and they help avoid mistakes later. The theme for the August arrangement was We Love New Toys for the Garden, and Ginny Shaw showed a miniature ceramic birdbath, planted with a variety of small succulents. It was surrounded by garden gloves, a trowel, and several other tools of the trade. Mary Lou Overton read a note from Doris Hager who enjoyed judging the Fair flower show
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month. Hager last shared the following tips for exhibitors: â€˘ Make sure to clean containers and plants. â€˘ Remove any store or nursery tags before displaying pots and hanging baskets. â€˘ Scrape hydrangea stems and dip them in alum to keep them fresh. â€˘ Encourage creative artistic designs. â€˘ Donâ€™t combine creative and traditional techniques in the same arrangement. The Shelby County Fair flower show was a success in spite of the extremely dry weather, it was reported. The 296 entries comprised 22 roses, 204 horticultural specimens, 36 potted plants, eight hanging baskets, and 26 artistic arrangements. Sharon Allen updated members on the Fall Region 5 meeting which will be Oct. 25 at the American Legion in Sidney. The morning session will feature holiday traditions, and the afternoon session will focus on wreaths and swags. Ginny Shaw distributed information concerning the Applefest flower show to be Sept. 8 at the Job and Family Services building. The theme is Harvest Splendor.
Info at 498ARTS
QUICK READ Book discussion group to meet NEW KNOXVILLE â€” The New Knoxville Library Community Book Discussion Group will discuss â€œTo Kill a by Mockingbirdâ€? Harper Lee during a meeting Oct. 4. Copies are available at the library, 304 S. Main St., to borrow.
Members of the Shelby County Family & Children First Council Executive Council discussed a proposed youth survey during their meeting in August. Director Jodi Brewer distributed copies of the proposed needs assessment tool for review. Members considered whether, with 81 questions, it was too long. In other business, the council heard a report by Ashley Schindewolf on the Help Me Grow program. She reported that the Ohio Department of Health would audit the program on Aug. 22 and that the Sidney/Shelby County Health Department has received approval to be a home visit provider. It was reported that the third submission to the Ohio Childrenâ€™s Trust Fund was approved. It was approved to do high fidelity wrap-around services. It was also reported that Miami County will move forward with a plan that will not involve shared services with Shelby County. Please join us at Dorothy Love for
â€œBrunch Bunchâ€? Free & Open to the Public
Thur. Sept. 20th at 9:30am BU
Guests meet to share a delicious brunch and enjoy an informative and entertaining program. Brunch Bunch is also a great way to meet new friends. Call Deb Sanders for Reservations
937.497.6543 Come Play
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Members of the Rainbow Gardeners learned about gardening tools and tips for using them when Nancy Russell spoke at their August meeting. She showed many of the tools she uses in her own garden and some from A.M. Leonard, and discussed the pros, cons, and care of each. Anvil style pruners have blades which, unlike scissors, do not cross and are best used for cutting dead twigs and branches, she said. They crush rather than cut and can bruise live stems, inviting insects and disease. By-pass pruners have scissor-like blades, and the best ones can last for many years given proper care. They can be used to cut stems and small branches up to Â˝ inch in diameter. Loppers come in several sizes and are used to prune branches up to 1 1/2 inches in diameter. Long-handled loppers enable gardeners to reach higher branches without using a ladder. A foldable saw should be used for larger branches. Russell recommended sawing on both sides of a branch to avoid splitting the bark into the live part of a tree. The most useful type of saw, she noted, has a serrated blade that cuts in both directions. Pruning is not just a spring chore. Dead and/or diseased branches and stems should be removed at any time of the year. A gardening knife can be used for digging,
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ELECTION DAY Entire month of Sept. $1.00 a vote. Vote as many times as you want
Shelby County 920 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney
Providing you better service is our goal. Call
1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
INAUGURAL BALL Sat., Sept. 29, 2012 Cocktails at 6:00 PM Dinner at 7:00 PM
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.
Saturday, September 8, 2012
PEERLESS FOOD Equipment has launched a new, interactive website to better serve its customers.
Peerless launches website
world. It also incorporates new videos and social media feeds so that it can easily be kept up to date. The best feature is the ability to quickly connect with Peerless through a new Contact Us form, new direct and toll free phone numbers or Skype. The Contact Us form is directly routed to the appropriate department for review and faster-to-the-customer response. “Businesses today go online to research their equipment needs. They need information when they need it. The new Peerless Food Equip-
The Shelby County Auditor’s office has reported the following vendor’s licenses were issued recently: • Scuds LLC, dba Scudzy’s Place, 6626 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, drinking places. • Jodi Clay, 909 Riverside Drive, cosmetics/beauty supply stores. • Carnel A. Wilt, dba, The Silver Thimble, 216 S. Vandemark Road, other apparel manufacturing. • Milissa Meyer, dba Chocolates by Milissa, 4332 State Route 66, Houston, other miscellaneous store retailers. • Armstrong’s Aircraft Detailing Service LLC, 14833 SidneyPlattsville Road. • Kenneth A. Bridges
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III, dba Bridges Car Service, 1300 Wapakoneta Ave., other automotive car repair (washing/waxing). • Pure Comfort LLC, 5055 Walzer Road, Russia, other miscellaneous store retailers. • The Henz Nest LLC, 405 1/2 E. Poplar St., gift store. • Timothy R. Anderson, dba Anderson’s Detailing & Small Engine Repair, 655 Marilyn Drive, other automotive repair (washing/waxing). • LaVonne Ann Meyer, dba Silk Basketball, 967 N. Buckeye Ave., baked goods stores. • Matthew J. Frey, dba Freyguyz Vehicle Cleaning, 11010 State Route 66, Fort Loramie.
ment website is designed to provide quick , 24/7 information access to our customers as well as provide direct email and phone contacts with our sales and service teams,” said George Hoff, general manager for Peerless. “Making it easier to communicate, and do business, with Peerless is the real goal of this website, regardless of the type of communication that the customer prefers.” Peerless is a food equipment company dedicated to creating value for the worlds’ leading bakeries and food processors by developing and applying customer-focused, innovative technology for excellent solutions. Customers worldwide trust Peerless to deliver high quality, reliable equipment that meets critical sanitation requirements and provide attentive after-sales service to optimize processes and reduce downtime. The Bread & Roll, Biscuit & Cracker and Cake & Snack market segments trust and use Peerless Food Equipment.
Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............9.10 +0.34 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..43.57 +0.26 BP PLC ADR......41.93 +0.75 Citigroup ............32.07 +0.95 Emerson Elec. ....49.80 -0.18 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ........9.93 -0.08 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...16.33 +0.08 Honda Motor .....33.11 +0.88 Ill. Toolworks .....60.60 +0.69 (Parent company of Peerless) JC Penney Co.....28.50 +0.53 (Store in Piqua) +0.61 JP Morgan Chase39.30 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........22.73 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................4.78 +0.16
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........40.50 +0.68 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.91.02 +0.35 Radio Shack .........2.90 +0.06 Sherwin-Wllms 143.23 -0.93 Sprint ...................5.03 +0.07 Thor Industries..32.36 +0.36 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.43.64 +0.42 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......33.98 +0.05 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......34.94 -0.26 Walmart Stores .73.82 -0.99 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..4.45 -0.01 YUM! Brands.....65.75 +1.67 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........40.30 +0.19 +0.25 Fifth Third ........15.31 Peoples Bank .....10.00 0
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 13,306.64 Change: +14.64 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott and DiAnne Karas, registered investment advisers.)
PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF SIDNEY 2012 FALL HYDRANT FLUSHING SCHEDULE The City of Sidney Water Department’s fall hydrant flushing schedule will begin on Monday, September 10th. Flushing of the City’s fire hydrants will be done between the hours of 8:00 AM and 4:30 PM. The program will continue for three weeks. Residents in the immediate flushing area may experience a short temporary drop in pressure and could notice some discoloration in the water. It is advisable not to do laundry in this area during the flushing period. If you experience severe problems as a result of the hydrant flushing, contact the Water Treatment Plant at 498-8127.
Area bounded by Fielding Rd and St Rt 29 on the north, Brooklyn Ave on the west and south to the City limits including Shelby Hills Schools
WEDNESDAY September 12
Area bounded by Broadway Ave on the east, Russell Rd on the north, North St on the south boundary and North Ohio and Wapakoneta Rd on the west side.
THURSDAY September 13
Area bounded by Jefferson St on the south, Broadway Ave on the west, the Miami River and St. Rt. 47 to the east and north to Parkwood.
FRIDAY September 14
Area bounded by Broadway Ave on the east, Russell Rd on the south, Wapakoneta Ave on the west and north to the City Limits.
MONDAY September 17
Area bounded by Broadway Ave to the west, St. Rt. 47 to the east, Parkwood St to the south, then north to the City limits.
““Social Security: Your Questions Answered”
TUESDAY September 18
Area bounded by North St to the south, Wapakoneta and Ohio Ave to the east, Wagner Ave on the west, then north to Russell Rd.
Impor tant to understand Important understan nd options regarding regarrding Social Security and d the impact your decisions have on n rretirement. etirrement.
WEDNESDAY September 19
Area bounded by Russell Rd on the south, Wapakoneta Ave to the east, then north and west by I-75.
THURSDAY September 20
Area bounded by Russell Rd to the north, Wagner Ave to the east, I-75 to the west then south to the CSX Railroad.
Edward Edwar rd Jones Financial Ad Advisor dvisor
FRIDAY September 21
Area bounded by I-75 to the east, Campbell Rd to the south, SR 47 to the north, and Kuther Rd to the west.
Tuesday, T uesdayy, September 18 18th 8th Complimentaryy Dinner 6:00pm Complimentar 6::00pm Oak Tree Tree Dining Roo Room om
MONDAY September 24
Area bounded by I-75 to the east, SR 47 to the south, Russell Rd. to the north and Kuther Rd to the west.
TUESDAY September 25
Area bounded by I-75 on the east, City Limits to the south, Campbell Rd. to the north, and Kuther Rd. to the west.
WEDNESDAY September 26
Area bounded by I-75 west, CSX Railroad and North St. to the north, Wilkinson Ave. to the east, then south to Fair Rd.
Presented Pr esented by
Presentation to follow Presentation w Free Fr ee & Open to the Public Public
Here Her re ar are re some issues that thhat will be addressed: addrressed:
M-W 10am-6pm Th-F 10am-8pm Sat. 10am-5pm email@example.com
TUESDAY September 11
937-335-0055 Diamonds and Estates! ~ BUYING NOW ~ ~ It’s Worth Your Drive! ~
electrical service, woods camp sites, $1,500. • TruPointe Cooperative, 21733 Maplewood Road, Maplewood, Area Energy/Selhorst Concret, concrete dike and electric panel, $62,000. • Shelby County Sewer District, 12620 E. Shelby Road, Minster, Buschur Electrical, generator at pump station, $30,000. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, Thomas & Marker Construction, EGA offices, $38,400. Hickory Hill • Lakes/Mike Barhorst, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, new electrical service, site R3, $1,500.
Area bounded by Fielding Road on the south, Brooklyn Ave on the west side, the Water Treatment Plant on the east and Dingman-Slagle Rd on the north.
(Dorothy (Dor othy Love campus)
2343 W Main St. Troy JUST OFF I-75
tional, 5555 Wierwille Road, New Knoxville, Secur Com Inc., fire alarm, $17,500. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, Link Construction, salt storage building, $117,000. • New Rim/Matt Baker, 12877 Kirkwood Road, James Miller Construction, new warehouse, $75,000. • Hickory Hill Lakes/Mike Barhorst, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, new electrical service, woods camp sites, $1,500. Hickory Hill • Lakes/Mike Barhorst, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, new
MONDAY September 10
U U U
How does Social Securityy fit intoo myy retirement income plan? When h should h ld I start taking k bbene benefits? efits? fi What h about b taxes?
FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC For reser reservations vations contact Lu Ann Presser at (937) 497-6542.
Peerless Food Equipment, of Sidney, manufacturer of Peerless Horizontal Mixers, Peters Sandwiching and Fedco Depositing Equipment, has announced the launch of a new interactive website, www.peerlessfood.com. This site will support the commercial bakery and food industry by providing easy to navigate pages of updated equipment information, new photos and equipment videos. The new website provides updated information and photos about the equipment that Peerless manufactures and sells around the
The Shelby County Building Department, an agency of the SidneyShelby County Health Department, has issued the following commercial building and/or electrical permits: • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, one-story addition, $300,000. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, Craynon Fire Protection, fire suppression, $68,000. • Time Warner Cable, 13328 Amsterdam Road, Botkins, Eckley Builders Inc., CATV pole mid power supply. • Milligan Materials Inc., 1542 Riverside Drive, JR Edwards Construction, modular office, $10,000. • Mike Barhorst Hickory Hill, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, new electrical service for campsites, $1,000. • Barrett Paving, 1556 Miami River Road, owner, footer and foundation, $37,000. • Neil Schroer, 12800 Wenger Road, Anna, Meyer Electric install 200 amp disconnect, $1,500. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, Koorsen Fire & Security, hood suppression (2), $3,900. • Barrett Paving, 1556 Miami River Road, owner, 200 amp to industrialized unit. • Barrett Paving, 12220 Kirkwood Road, owner, footer/foundation only for three silos, $600,000. • Lamar Outdoor, 13915 Fey Road, Anna, Richards Electric, 100 amp service upgrade, $1,000. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, Craynon Fire Protection, fire suppression, $15,000. • Western Ohio Cut Stone, 1542 Riverside Drive, Meyer Electric, electrical upgrade, $2,500. • Honda of America Mfg., 12500 Meranda Road, Anna, fire alarm. • The Way International, 19100 E. Shelby Road, New Knoxville, Buschur Electrical, 100 amp panel and audio equipment, $18,475. • Mike Barhorst Hickory Hill, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, 200 amp electrical, east camp sites, $1,500. • Mike Barhorst Hickory Hill, 7101 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, Area Energy & Electric, 200 amp electrical, north of stage, $1,500. • Keith Meyer, 1860 State Route 47, Russia, owner, above ground diesel fuel tank, $30,000. • The Way Interna-
THURSDAY September 27
Area bounded by Fair Rd. to the north, Walnut Ave. on the east, I-75 on the west, and south to the City limits.
FRIDAY September 28
Area bounded by the Miami River on the east, Walnut St. and the CSX Railroad on the west, North St. on the north, then south to the City limits. 2310811
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Viola tells of Indian history BY PATRICIA ANN to Washington to meet the SPEELMAN president.” firstname.lastname@example.org McKenney, Viola said, would get acquainted About 100 people gath- with the Indians during ered Thursday night at their visits. He thought Lehman Catholic High the Indians would be asSchool to hear a speech by similated into mainDr. Herman Viola, of Falls stream American culture Church, Va. within a year, so he conViola, perhaps the ceived of a project in 1816 country’s leading expert to paint pictures of them on American Indian his- in their native regalia, tory and culture, was in with their weapons and Sidney as part of the tools. The federal governShelby County Native ment gave him $10,000 to American Gathering, pre- complete the project. sented by the Shelby McKenney got Charles County Historical Society. Bird King to paint the The gathering continues portraits. today and Sunday with “That was interesting dancers and craft demon- because King’s father had strations at the Shelby been killed by Indians,” County Fairgrounds and Viola said. “He painted is open to the public. portraits.” The 120 Viola is a curator emer- speaker illustrated his itus of the Smithsonian talk with slides of the porInstitution in Washington, traits and other objects D.C. He discussed the his- from the Smithsonian coltory behind a series of fa- lection. mous prints of Indian “The paintings are rewarriors, which are on markably significant bedisplay through the end of cause there are no other September at the Ross images of (the historic InHistorical Center, 201 N. dians),” he said. Main Ave. He was introWhen the Native duced Thursday by histor- Americans got to Washical society co-president ington, they were given Julie Gilardi. suits of clothes. Viola Loraine showed photos of what “Thomas McKenney was a Quaker, they looked like when a merchant in George- they arrived in their Intown, D.C., and had been dian regalia and what a colonel in the Army,” they looked like when Viola told the attentive they left in “white man’s” crowd. “He oversaw trad- garb. ing houses for Indians “They threw the who supplied fur traders. clothes out the windows of The Indians would come the trains on their way
home,” Viola said. He told stories of particular men, including Petalesharo, the first Indian painted while wearing a war bonnet. According to Viola, other painters became enamoured of war bonnets and often added them to pictures of Native Americans. “You know all those pictures you see of the first Thanksgiving with the Indians in war bonnets?” he asked. “That’s ridiculous. The eastern tribes didn’t even have war bonnets.” Petalesharo belonged to a tribe that sacrificed a virgin woman each year by burning her at the stake. He thought that was barbaric, Viola said. One year, he swooped in and saved the girl. The story spread across the country and when Petalesharo arrived in Washington, a girls seminary had a peace medal struck for him. The medal was found on the chest of a corpse in a grave in Nebraska in 1910. “That was Petalesharo’s grave,” Viola noted. Another man, a Cherokee, David Vann, had been educated in Europe. He thought he was more civilized than the congressmen he was meeting. But he was treated like all the other Indians. McKenney often
JUDGES under a few different chefs who guided me in the right direction.” Before he joined the staff at the Bridge, the Indian Lake native worked at Kent’s Woodfire Steaks in Troy and at Harrison’s in Tipp City. His favorite thing to make at home is “anything on the grill,” he said. “And my chili. I love cooking chili.” Wagner has been head chef at Le Doux, a restaurant in Troy, for about a year. He previously created dishes for the Troy Country Club where he worked under French Chef Patrick, and at Taggart’s, La Piazza and as sous chef at Club 55, all Troy restaurants. “Since (cooking) is my job, I don’t like to do it much at home,” Wagner said. “Usually I cook pasta dishes.” The deadline for readers to submit recipes is Friday. Readers from throughout the circulation areas of the three, sister newspapers are invited to submit one recipe per cook in each of nine categories. The recipes may be submitted to any one of the three newspapers, but they may not be submitted to more than one newspaper.
bought clothes, tomahawks and headdresses from the Indians. He created the first museum in Washington to display them. It was the forerunner of today’s Museum of the American Indian. Viola told the audience that a number of the Indians died while they were on their way to Washington or while they were there. Some of them are buried in a cemetery not far from Capitol Hill. The famous chief, Cochise, refused to go to Washington, but he sent his son, Taza. Taza died there and is buried in the cemetery. When Andrew Jackson became president, he fired McKenney. But McKenney “borrowed” the paintings surreptiously and them to smuggled Philadelphia, where he and James Hall, who wrote the historical copy, created lithographs of them. The paintings were then just as surreptiously returned to the Smithsonian. However, a fire in the museum in 1865 destroyed almost all of them. Today, the lithographs are all that remain. Viola concluded this talk by recounting stories of present-day Indians, like Joe Medicine Crow, 98, who is the last living Indian to achieve the rank of war chief, and whose grandfather was a scout for Gen. George Custer.
From Page 1 Three semi-finalists will be chosen in each of the nine categories. Those semi-finalists will prepare their dishes for the judges and present them on Cook-Off Day. The cook-off will take place in the Crossroads, a hall in Hardin. Semi-finalists must attend to be eligible to win in their categories and to be eligible to win the grand prize. Throughout the Cook-Off Day, door prizes will be awarded to all semi-finalists. One winner in each category will be awarded a $50 gift card from an area retailer. Watch the newspaper for an upcoming announcement of who those retailers are and what the grand prize will be. All recipes must be received either by email or hard copy at the respective newspaper offices by 5 p.m., Friday. All submissions must be emailed or typed. No handwritten submissions will be considered. Each submission must include the name of the recipe, the category in which it is submitted and the name, address, telephone number and email address of the cook. Children 14 and
younger may submit recipes in the Kids in the Kitchen category as well as any other category. Children who submit recipes must include their ages and their parents names in the contestant information they provide. The 2012 categories are as follows: • Main Dishes: Entrees, casseroles, anything that anchors a meal. • Desserts: Those delectable sweets that end a meal. • Holiday Traditions: Recipes for the dishes that your family would miss if they weren’t part of a special holiday menu. • Kids in the Kitchen: What kids cook for themselves and for their families. This category is open only to children 14 and younger. • Veggies and Sides: Wholesome and tasty vegetable creations and side dishes that make a meal perfect. • Seafood: Featuring anything that swims in stream, lake or sea. • Soups, Stews and Chili: Stick-to-your-ribs comfort food or exotic taste treats that are usually served in a bowl.
• The Breakfast Club: What you serve at the most important meal of the day. • Appetizers and Party Pleasers: Tidbits that light up your mouth in pleasure with every tiny bite. All submitted recipes will be published in the Holiday Harvest Cookbook, which will be distributed in issues of the three newspapers in November and also will be available to purchase in single copy at each newspaper’s offices. To submit recipes to the Sidney Daily News, email to email@example.com, or mail or hand deliver to Sidney Daily News, 1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45356. To submit recipes to the Piqua Daily Call, email to firstname.lastname@example.org, or mail or hand deliver to Piqua Daily Call, 310 Spring St., Piqua, OH 45356. To submit recipes to the Troy Daily News, email to email@example.com, or mail or hand deliver to Troy Daily News, 224 S. Market St., Troy, OH 45373. For information, call Patricia Ann Speelman at (937) 498-5965.
MUNICIPAL In Sidney Municipal Court Friday, receiving stolen goods charges against Austin B. Folck, 18, 13085 E. MiamiShelby Road, Piqua, were dismissed by the state because the case was improperly filed. • Robert D. Case, 42, 2400 Wapakoneta Ave., lot 10, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 20 days in jail on a disorderly conduct charge. He will receive credit for one day served and may continue and complete counseling in lieu of nine days jail. The balance of the jail time may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Willie L. Archie Jr., 27, 2345 Collins Drive, Apt. G, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a theft charge. Jail may be reconsidered if restitution of $380 and fines and costs are paid in full. • Todd T. Koverman, 30, 705 Main St., Fort Loramie, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a public indecency charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. He will be permitted to complete 150 hours of community service in lieu of 25 days jail and if fines and costs are paid in full, the balance of the sentence may be reconsidered. • Juan C. Reynolds, 25, of Lima, was fined $50 and costs on a drug paraphernalia charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. • Chad L. Cisco, 37, 836 St. Marys Ave., Apt. H, was fined $850 and costs, sentenced to 90 days in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for two years for his third driving while under the influence offense within six years. He will receive credit for two days served and if fines and costs are paid in full, 28 days of the sentence may be reconsidered. He must report to jail for 30 days. His vehicle was ordered forfeited to the city of Sidney. • Virginia A. Wood, 47, 718 Kathy Ave., was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to five days in jail and her driver’s license was suspended for six months for driving while under the influence. Jail may be reconsidered if she completes an alcohol intervention program and pays fines and costs in
COURT full. • Steven G. Zimpfer, 68, 3408 Thompson-Schiff Road, was fined $250 and costs and sentenced to five days in jail on a driving while under the influence charge that was amended to reckless operation. Jail may be reconsidered if he completes an alcohol intervention program and pays fines and costs in full. He was also fined $150 for a traffic light violation. • Anthony C. Saunders, 40, 6500 Ferre Road, was fined $600 and costs, sentenced to 30 days in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for one year for his second driving while under the influence offense within six years. He will be permitted to be evaluated for drug/alcohol abuse and mental health purposes in lieu of 10 days jail and if fines and costs are paid in full, 10 days jail may be reconsidered. He must report to jail for 10 days. • Aaron T. Burns, 20, 8750 Lochard Road, was fined $400 and costs, sentenced to 20 days in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for six months on a driving while the influence under charge that was amended to underage consumption of alcohol. Ten days of the sentence was suspended on condition he violates no rules of probation for two years and if fines and costs are paid in full and he completes an alcohol intervention program, the balance of the jail time may be reconsidered. • Ramon A. Howell, 32, 2315 Collins Drive, Apt. 1, was fined $150 and costs for a tinted window violation. If he brings the window tint into compliance with Ohio Law within 30 days, $100 of the fine may be reconsidered. Civil cases Schafer Oil Co., Fort Loramie, v. Ron Fraley, 601 N. High St., Covington, $7,228.70. Schaffer Oil Co., Fort Loramie, v. Jerrod Lewis dba. Festaxi, Minnespolis, Minn., $1,165.57. Midland Funding LLC, San Diego, Calif., v. Edgar Herandez, 556 Green Leaf Court, $951.13. Dismissals Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Rick and Elaine Sharp, 1916 Fair Oaks Drive. Dismissed without prejudice with costs to plaintiff.
AROUND THE AREA
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Weekend events kick off around the area
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
EATING BLUE snow cones are (l-r) Grady Jenkins, 5, and his brother Reece GARY SALZGABER, of Urbana, plays his saxophone in the group Swing Era Jenkins, 7, both of Quincy, and Colton Hurley, 4, of DeGraff. The boys ate and Big Band and Beyond on the courtsquare for the start of Applefest Friday. sometimes spilled their flavored ice at the DeGraff Country Fair Thursday. Grady and Reece are the sons of Brad and Darcie Jenkins. Colton is the son of Becky Hurley.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
A BEAVER skull is on display at the Native American gathering at the fairgrounds Friday.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
SOOZIE KOHLI uses the head of her neighbor Houston Anderson, 5, for a writing surface as she signs up her daughter Lilly Kohli for a bike parade. Helping her sign up at the DeGraff Country Fair Thursday is Pat Brown, of DeGraff, who is chairman of the DeGraff Country Fair bike and pet parades. The parades take place Saturday starting at 10:30 a.m. Houston is the son of Christina and Travis Anderson, of DeGraff.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
CHEETO, A pomeranian, corgi and chihuahua mix, enjoyed the DeGraff Country Fair Thursday from the arms of its owner Mike Hughes, of DeGraff. Hughes was attending the fair with his wife Mollie Hughes.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
CARTER SIEGEL, 14, of Fort Loramie, plays an Indian game of coordination at Native American Gathering at the Shelby County Fairgrounds Friday. Carter is the son of Dave and Jodi Siegel.
HAROLD ELAM, of Springboro, demonstrates how arrowheads are made during the Native American Gathering at the Shelby County Fairgrounds Friday.
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For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Teens need to be Botkins blood drive accepted by peers location changed WALDR. needed and 3. to LACE: Our feel important. family lives in Those with low an area of self-esteem and Chicago where who lack selfmany teens beconfidence are long to gangs. prime gang canFor the most didates. part, these gang The great mamembers do ’Tween jority of gang nothing but are not 12 & 20 members commit crimes bad human beDr. Robert and cause havoc. ings, but they Wallace We have our two sometimes get sons in a private involved in unschool because the public healthy activities due to school is run like a prison. the sheer power of gang Once we save enough peer pressure and the money, we will move to a contagious destruction of different area. I’ve often mob violence. wondered why teens join Conscientious, loving a gang. My husband and I parents can have a strong lived in this area when influence on keeping we were young. We had their teens gang-free, but friends, but we didn’t some teens will put know of any gangs. Why friends over family and do kids join gangs? Is it be involved in gangs. lack of parental guidance? - Mother, Chicago, DR. WALLACE: I’m Ill. an 83-year-old, and I’m MOTHER: Of course, mad as a cat. A teenager parental control and wrote that her grandguidance play a major mother couldn’t live roll in their teen’s social alone, so she was living development. But even with her daughter, her the very best parents daughter’s husband and have teens who join the teen. gangs. Sociologists at the It so happens that the University of Houston grandmother doesn’t conducted research on much care for the teen’s teen gangs in Houston, loud music, her sloppy Dallas and San Antonio clothes, her motley and concluded that the friends and her unmain reasons for joining healthy junk food and a gang were 1. to feel ac- had the courage to speak cepted by peers 2. to feel out about this stupid be-
Lane closures on Ohio 274 for road resurfacing to begin Monday
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You will make a strong impression on bosses, parents, teachers and VIPs today, no question. They can see that you are intent on getting what you want. (Expect success.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a great day for study. It’s also a great time to promote your ideas in publishing and the media or anything related to higher education, medicine and the law. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is the day to defend your best interests if you have disputes about insurance matters, inheritances or shared property. You’re not going to back down!
JACKSON CENTER — Lane closures will be in effect on Ohio 274 in both between directions County 25A and the village of Jackson Center beginning Monday at 7 a.m., according to the Ohio Department of Transportation. These closures will
take place daily during daylight hours. The affected lanes are scheduled to reopen to motorists Oct. 15 at 5 p.m. One lane of traffic will be maintained in each direction at all times through the use of flaggers. The overall completion date for this project is
in November. These lane closures are due to a contractor resurfacing this section of Ohio 274. Arrow boards and signs will be in place prior to the work zone to alert motorists of the upcoming closure. All work is weather permitting.
PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) with Conversations friends and partners definitely will be lively today. Don’t try to push yourself too hard, because others will push back! (Oh, yeah.) This is definitely a two-way street.
YOU BORN TODAY You value history, tradition and the proper way of doing things. You are always reliable yet surprisingly flexible. You also are practical. You are dedicated to your craft, and you strive to create harmony and balance in
your life. Many of you have a secret “inner” life. Your year ahead will be wonderfully social, and relationships will blossom. Birthdate of: Colin Firth, actor; Coco Rocha, fashion model; Ryan Phillippe, actor.
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
tion, Pleiman said. Donors may use their computers or smart phones to make an appointment online at www.DonorTime.com., or donors can schedule with Pleiman at 295-3100, or (800) 388 GIVE(4483). Walk-ins are welcome as schedules permits. A picture ID with full name, such as a driver’s license, is necessary in order to donate. Donors should bring the CBC ID card, if they have one. Donors should be in good health and eat their normal diet. It is suggested to drink a lot of water the day before and the day of donation. Donors must be at least 16 years of age; 16-year-old donors must have parental consent. Forms are available at www.givingblood.org or at CBC branch and blood drive locations, or donors can call Pleiman. Donors who are 17 or older do not require parental permission forms. The Food and Drug Administration changes blood donor eligibility guidelines periodically. Individuals with eligibility questions are invited to email email@example.com or call 1(800)388-GIVE(4483).
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What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, Sept. 10, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) It will please you to do everything in your power to get better organized today. No doubt you will ask others to assist you in this project. “Hey, you!” TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a playful, prankish, flirtatious day! Enjoy sports, movies, picnics, playful times with children, romantic liaisons with lovers and the chance to express your creative talents. Yay! GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Family discussions will be vigorous but productive today. Look for repairs that will make a noticeable difference at home. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You are such a vigorous, convincing communicator today; this is a great day for those of you who sell, market, write, teach or act. You will mean what you say and say what you mean! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Trust your moneymaking ideas. You will be able to persuade others to go along with your ideas mainly because you believe in them wholeheartedly. VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Whatever you say to others today, they will buy it whole hog. That’s because the Sun and Mercury are both lined up in your sign. Who can resist you? LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your powers of focus are very strong today, which means any research that you do will be highly worthwhile. You’ll find whatever you’re looking for, no question. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) All group meetings will be memorable and successful today, because you will easily express your ideas. In fact, you might be the leader of the pack! SAGITTARIUS
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BOTKINS — Kathy Pleiman, Shelby and Logan County coordinator for the Community Blood Center (CBC), has announced a change of location for a public blood drive Tuesday in Botkins. The drive was originally scheduled at the Palazzo but has been moved to Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, located at North Main and Walnut streets, due to a scheduling conflict. The drive will run from noon to 6:30 p.m. Botkins Family, Career and Community Leaders of America is sponsoring the blood drive and Margie Haehn is their adviser and chairwoman for the blood drive. Whole blood and double-red cells will be collected. A special edition mug will be given to all blood donors who register to donate at Palazzo. Appointments to donate are strongly encouraged and help the Community Blood Center plan for the appropriate amount of donors. Technology is making it faster and more convenient than ever to schedule your next blood dona-
havior. Do you praise the grandmother for speaking out? No, you respond that if she doesn’t have something “good” to say to keep quiet. What’s the matter; don’t you like grandmothers? - Granny, Montgomery, Ala. GRANNY: I love grandmothers. The vast majority is wise, kind, courteous and thankful if they must move into a son or daughter’s family. The teen said her grandmother and the teen’s mother would argue about the way the teen was being raised. I felt the grandmother should not get involved in the mother-daughter relationship. When that happens, Grandmother is a liability, instead of an asset and should possibly find somewhere else to live.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
100 Years September 8, 1912 Miss Gertrude Kloecker, of East Sidney, severely burned her Wednesday Thursday Today Tonight Sunday Monday Tuesday LOCAL OUTLOOK right hand and face with hot sealing wax yesterday afternoon. She was doing some canning and had the sealing wax on Mostly Partly Partly Mostly Clear Clear Clear the stove when it caught cloudy; cloudy; cloudy w/ sunny High: 79° High: 79° High: 79° fire. She picked up the chance west 20% High: 71° Low: 55° Low: 55° Low: 60° pan and it being hot, she shower, twinds 5chance Low: 55° dropped it and the hot storms 10 mph showers sealing wax splashed on mainly in Low: 51° High: 71° It looks like the best her hands and face. morning Low: 51° ————— chance of rain over the High: 69° Miss Grace Kelley has weekend will accepted a position in be during the millinery departthe morning hours ment of Piper’s store. today. It Miss Helen VanEtten is Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset Temperature looks like now employed there as High Thursday.......................88 24 hours ending at 7 a.m........0 Saturday’s sunset ......7:56 p.m. m o s t l y bookkeeper. Low Thursday .......................60 Month to date.....................0.27 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:12 a.m. dry condi————— Year to date......................23.04 Sunday’s sunset.........7:55 p.m. tions for After 46 years of busiall of the Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for festivals this weekend along ness in Sidney, Abe Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high with a taste of fall in the air. Herzstam the veteran clothier, has sold his temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. store and business to J. W. Rosenthal of National forecast Rochester, N.Y. who will City/Region Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 8 Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy High | Low temps continue the business Forecast for Saturday, Sept. 8 under the name of the MICH. Harvey Clothing Co. J.W. Cleveland Rosenthal, the new proToledo 69° | 61° prietor is interested in 69° | 58° several stores located in Youngstown Ohio and the eastern 69° | 58° states. Garnett Rhees, of Mansfield PA. 68° | 58° Tiffin, comes to Sidney to take charge of the business and act as resiColumbus Dayton dent manager of the 70° | 56° 70° | 56° company. Retiring from the clothing business, Fronts Pressure Cold Warm Stationary Low High the Herzstam interest Cincinnati 73° | 58° will all be centered in the Electric Scenery Portsmouth -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Hoist Co. of which Mil74° | 59° W.VA. ton Herzstam is now KY. president. Established 2012 Wunderground.com © Showers Rain T-storms Flurries Snow Ice several years ago, the ThunderIce Flurries Cloudy Cold Front Moves Into East storms company has grown rapPartly A strong cold front moves into the Eastern Valleys, triggering idly and its operations Rain Showers Snow Cloudy showers and thunderstorms from the Great Lakes through the are now carried on in the Ohio and Tennessee Valleys. Some of these storms will turn Weather Underground • AP cement block factory forsevere with strong winds, hail, and periods of heavy rain. merly occupied by the Weather Underground • AP AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures Standard Clutch Co. —————
Rain this morning then dry, pleasant weekend
A nerve-muscle disconnect DEAR DR. that chemical DONOHUE: latches on to probably You what’s called a have discussed muscle receptor. this disease beWhen it does so, fore, but it didn’t the muscle conapply then. I tracts. Myasthehave been diagnia is a condition nosed with in which antibodm y a s t h e n i a To your ies made by the gravis. I am a 79immune system good year-old woman block the attachin good health. health ment of acetylHow serious is Dr. Paul G. choline to muscle. this? Now it afIt’s the equivaDonohue fects only my vilent of pulling a sion. My doctor has lamp’s cord from the prescribed Mestinon. electrical outlet. Does myasthenia Myasthenia strikes at progress? — F.M. all ages, but mostly beANSWER: Muscles tween 20 and 30 for work only when nerves women and between 50 connect to muscles by and 60 for men. You’re at way of a chemical mes- an age somewhat adsenger acetylcholine. It’s vanced for its onset. released by nerves, and Early symptoms include
fatigue, weakness of the arms and legs, difficulty swallowing and difficulty chewing. When eyelid muscles are involved, the lids droop. When muscles that move the eye are stricken, a variety of visual troubles can arise. One of the most common is double vision. The two eyes are not aligned as they would be with normal eye-muscle function. Two-thirds of those with ocular myasthenia go on to develop myasthenia at other muscle sites. A number of approaches restore normal vision to those with ocular myasthenia. What will happen to you down the road is unpredictable. You are tak-
ing the medicine most often prescribed for myasthenia, Mestinon. It restores muscle function for a great many patients. If Mestinon doesn’t prove helpful, other medicines are available. Do yourself a huge favor. Contact the Myasthenia Gravis Foundation. The foundation will provide you with the latest information, and will alert you to local MG groups where you will find people who have been through the same experiences you are going through. You can reach the foundation at its website, www.myasthenia.org. If you don’t have a computer, a friend or relative does.
Anonymous love note backfires on tearful teen DEAR ABBY: Dry your tears I really need and take advansome advice or tage of this I’m going to cry learning experimy eyes out. I’m ence. We have all a 14-year-old girl had them. If you and I really like are smart — and this guy at I think you are school. — you will not Dear I’m shy, so inreveal that it stead of telling was you who put Abby him, I drew a picthe picture on Abigail ture of him, the locker. The wrote on the back Van Buren boy is already inthat I like him and taped volved with someone it to his locker so he and his girlfriend will recould see it. I didn’t sign gard you as an enemy. If it. and when they break up He thought it was — as so many teen roweird and doesn’t know mances do — you can deit’s me. He already has a cide THEN whether to girlfriend and she hates express your feelings. what I did. She says she But if you do, please do it thinks whoever did it is in person and not anonya stalker. mously. I feel really stupid. I DEAR ABBY: Is it don’t know what to do possible to earn somenow. I wasn’t trying to be one’s trust back, and if creepy. I just wanted him so, how would I do it? — to know how much I love WONDERING IN OHIO him. DEAR WONDERShould I tell him it ING: Much depends was me? I’m so confused. upon what you did that Please help. — HOPE- destroyed the person’s LESS AND LOVELESS trust. If it wasn’t too DEAR H. AND L.: egregious, a sincere apol-
ogy is the way to begin. And if it is accepted, walking the straight and narrow in the future would be helpful. DEAR ABBY: I got married four months ago and we have no wedding rings. However, we do have our names tattooed on each other’s ring finger. His is not legible. Even though he got it touched up once, it still looks like a big blur. My tattoo is very clear and noticeable. All my friends think we need to wear wedding bands or something. Did we do the wrong thing? — NEWLYWED IN TACOMA, WASH. DEAR NEWLYWED: When it comes to wedding bands — and what they symbolize — there is no “wrong” thing. You and your husband got the tattoos because you wanted something that would last forever, like your union. The most important thing isn’t what
your friends think; it’s how the two of you FEEL. If you want to wear wedding bands, then buy a couple. But don’t do it because someone else thinks you should. DEAR ABBY: I work 40-plus hours a week and have a 3-year-old and two dogs. My good friend “Kate” has a 6year-old, 2-year-old twins and a dog. Her house is dirty. The bathroom is dusty and stained, and in the kitchen, dishes are piled in the sink. Would it be rude to offer her a few hours to clean up some key rooms? If not, how would I go about offering without being too blunt? — HAVE MOP, WILL TRAVEL DEAR HAVE: Try this. Say, “Kate, you have your hands full, so why don’t I come over one morning this weekend and help with the housework? Then we’ll grab some lunch. It’d be fun. What do you say?”
75 Years September 8, 1937 The fair board has been very busy making arrangements for the fair this year. The secretary in announcing the program reports that the fair will open Tuesday night, featuring Black’s Trained Animal Circus, consisting of trained dogs, ponies, monkeys, bears and other animals. One of the high spots of the fair this year will be the horse pulling contest to be held on Friday evening with some of the best teams in the country expected to participate. ————— There are exactly 253 men and women in Shelby county who aspire for positions in the public service as officers in the incorporated villages, as township trustees, clerks, justices of the peace, constables, and members of the boards of education at the election in November. One of the hottest contests is going to be in the village of Jackson Center, where there are 35 candidates for the positions of mayor, clerk, treasurer, marshal, members of council, and trustees of the board of public affairs. —————
50 Years September 8, 1962 Terrance J. Kerrigan, known to his many friends as “Terry” or “T.J.” has been selected as “Realtor of the Year” by the Shelby County Board of Realtors. Announcement of his selection, which makes him eligible to compete with other realtors for “State Realtor of the Year,” was made today. He and Mrs. Kerrigan are the parents of three sons, Dr. John Kerrigan and Attorney Thomas W. Kerrigan both of Sidney, and Dr. T.J. Kerrigan Jr., Eureka, Calif. His business office is located at 120 North Main avenue, with the Bennett Insurance Agency. ————— County commissioners opened bids today on the project of restoring the exterior of the courthouse, but withheld award of the contract pending further study. The proposed restoration would be another step in extensive rehabilitation of the courthouse begun in 1960 with interior decorating and modernization of office equipment. —————
25 Years September 8, 1987 PIQUA — More than 100,000 people attended the sixth annual Piqua Heritage Festival Saturday, Sunday and Monday, which Chairman Donald “Tony” White described as the largest crowd to date in the history of the festival. ————— A program on flower presentation was presented when the Rainbow Gardeners of Shelby County met recently at the Holiday Inn. Sixteen members attended the session. According to program leader Edna Lilienkamp, the most exciting movement in the world of flowers today is dried flowers. ————— PIQUA — New programs of study available this fall at Edison State Community College will give students a stronger voice in their educational careers and also enable the college to offer virtually a limitless variety of two-year, associate degree programs leading to immediate employment. ————— 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 Page 13A
Saturday, September 8, 2012
REPLAY 50 years ago Sept. 8, 1962 Mark Froning hurled a no-hitter to lead New Bremenâ€™s Cardinals to a 5-2 victory over New Knoxvilleâ€™s Rangers on Friday afternoon. Although held to two singles by Howe and Kruse, New Bremen pushed across two markers in the bottom of the second, one in the fourth and two more in the fifth. New Bremen was particularly outstanding on the base paths, pilfering a grand total of 12 bases. Froning fanned eight and walked five for New Bremen.
25 years ago Sept. 8, 1987 Minsterâ€™s girls capured the championship at Columbus Grove, totaling 29 points to outdistance second-place Botkins, which had 46. The Lady Wildcats were led by Carolyn Stechschulte, seventh in 21:35, while Jenny Gaerke was ninth, Jenny Clune 14th, Amy Rutschilling 15th and Tricia Fortkamp 21st. Botkins was paced by Ginger Smith, fifth in 20:42, while Dani Koenig was 11th, Amy Steinke 19th, Jenni Braun 23rd and Nikki Mielke 27th.
Storms postpone football Weather played havoc with high school football games around the area Friday night, most being postponed to this afternoon. â€˘ Sidney and West Carrollton got only half a quarter in before lightning caused a delay and ultimately postponement of the high schoolfootball game Friday night. The game was halted with the score at 7-3 in favor of the hosts. It will be completed today starting at 4 p.m. at West Carrollton. The game started ominously for the Jackets, who misplayed the opening kickoff and wound up starting from their own 4-yard line. Afer Eric Barnes got six yards on first down, the Jackets went nowhere and were forced to punt from deep in their own endzone. After the exchange, West
Carrollton took over on the Sidney 30 and later scored on a 1-yard run by Emil Suriel. Sidney answered, though, with the key play being a 25yard screen pass from Jordan Fox to Kaleb Martin. Sidney converted a fourthand-one at the 25 when the Pirates jumped offsides, but the drive then stalled. Andre Spillers came on and booted a 38-yard field goal to make it 7-3. â€˘ With a bucket of playoff points hanging in the balance, the host Lehman Cavaliers were tied 7-7 with Indian Lake when the game was postponed at halftime due to lightning. Things will pick up where they left off this afternoon at 4 p.m. at Sidney Memorial Stadium. Following a scoreless opening quarter, both teams found
the end zone in the second period. Lehman tallied the first touchdown of the game a little before the midway point in the second quarter. Starting their drive at the midfield logo, the Cavaliers strung together an impressive nineplay, 50-yard scoring drive capped off by a one-yard touchdown by Andrew Gilardi. The Lakers responded on their next possession stretching an extensive drive across the field, culminated by a one-yard TD by Montel Morgan. â€˘ The Anna Rockets were well on their way to a third straight win, rolling to a 20-0 lead over 2-0 Fort Recovery when the game was called with still 1:12 left in the opening quarter. The two teams will resume
Redskins pound TC 54-6 Thornton, Fullenkamp both score four times
CALENDAR High school sports TODAY Volleyball New Knoxville at Botkins Lehman at Jackson Center Versailles at Urbana Minster at Celina Boys soccer Botkins at St. Marys Bellefontaine at Lehman Kenton at New Knoxville Girls soccer Bellefontaine at Sidney Springfield Catholic at Lehman Botkins at Mechanicsburg Ben Logan at Anna Cross country Anna, Botkins, Houston, Lehman, Russia, New Bremen at Spencerville Inv. Sidney, Riverside, Jackson Center, Versailles at Mason Inv. Fort Loramie, Minster at Riffin Inv. Boys golf Houston at Tri-Village Inv.
SDN Photo/David Pence
TOLEDO â€” Fort Loramie journeyed to the northernmost reaches of Ohio, and escaped the stormy weather long enough to get their high school football game in Friday night. And it was well worth the long trip, the Redskins blasting Toledo Christian in non-league action, 54-6, on the strength of four touchdowns apiece from Delaunte Thornton and Craig Fullenkamp. The Redskins are now 2-0 and host county rival Lehman Friday night in Northwest Central Conference action. Game time will be 7 p.m. â€œWe played outstanding defense,â€? said coach Matt Burgbacher of the Redskins. â€œWe created some plays for ourselves with the defense and shut them down. We were concerned about their quarterback and one of their receivers, but he only had one catch, and the quarterback didnâ€™t hurt us when he ran.â€? The Redskins put up two scores in the opening quarter, Thornton scoring from a yard out and Fullenkamp taking a 50-yard pass from Seth Guillozet. Toledoâ€™s only score came in the second period, but Loramie put up two more, Thornton scoring from 20 yards out and Fullenkamp shaking loose for a 55-yard scoring run to make it 27-6 at the half. Loramie scored three more times in the third quarter. Fullenkamp took another 50yard pass from Guillozet for a score, Thornton ran in from 8 yards out, and Fullenkamp scored on an 80-yard pass from Guillozet.
MINSTERâ€™S ADAM Niemeyer lets go with a pass in action Friday against New Bremen Friday at Minster. The game was called because of weather and will resume today at 2 p.m.
See REDSKINS/Page 14
QUOTE OF THE DAY â€œItâ€™s a mere moment in a manâ€™s life between the All-Star Game and an old-timerâ€™s game.â€? â€” Vin Scully, the Los Angeles Dodgers broadcaster of more than 60 years.
ON THIS DATE IN 1969 â€” Australia's Rod Laver wins the U.S. Open and the grand slam of tennis for the second time in his career with a four-set victory over Tony Roche. 1990 â€” Gabriela Sabatini prevents Steffi Graf from winning her third consecutive Grand Slam title with a 6-2, 7-6 (7-4) victory in the U.S. Open.
the game at that point today at Fort Recovery beginning at 4 p.m. â€˘ Likewise, the Minster Wildcats were headed to another victory, leading backyard rival New Bremen 21-0 with 9:45 remaining in the second quarter Friday at Minster. The game will resume at that point today at 2 p.m. â€˘ Versailles trailed Coldwater 7-0 midway through the second quarter when the game was called. It will resume today at 3:30 in Versailles. Todayâ€™s games 2 p.m. New Bremen at Minster 3:30 p.m. Coldwater at Versailles 4 p.m. Sidney at West Carrollton Indian Lake at Lehman Anna at Fort Recovery
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Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
These Browns are real green BEREA, Ohio (AP) — Benjamin Watson looked at the name plates and fresh faces surrounding him as he dressed after practice. The 31-year-old tight end noticed the Cleveland Browns have gotten a whole lot younger. “In this locker room, my 3-year-old’s old,” he joked. He’s hardly, well, kidding. With 15 rookies and 12 other players with less than two years of experience on the 53-man roster, the Browns are counting on youth to serve them in 2012. They are the first team since Kansas City in 2008 to have 15 rookies for the opening game, and with an average age of 26 years, 10 days, the Browns are the NFL’s second-youngest squad, according to STATS LLC. “They have fresh legs,” coach Pat Shurmur cracked the other day. That’s true, but the young Browns will also have to endure some growing pains in the weeks ahead. There’s no
AP Photo/Mark Duncan, File
CLEVELAND BROWNS rookie quarterback Brandon Weeden scrambles in a preseason game. The Browns begin the season with 15 rookies and 12 more players in either their first or second years. substitute for experience, and it will be quite some time before they’ll have any to draw upon. Still, the Browns aren’t worried that they’re too young to be good. On Sunday, against a Philadelphia team many believe can win the
Super Bowl, the Browns will start a rookie quarterback (Brandon Weeden), rookie running back (Trent Richardson), rookie right offensive (Mitchell tackle Schwartz) , rookie defensive tackle (Billy Winn) and possibly rookie wide
receiver (Josh Gordon), if they open in a threewide formation. And soon, they’ll have a rookie owner as Jimmy Haslam’s purchase of the franchise is expected to be approved next month. But Browns president Mike Holmgren doesn’t think the team’s innocent look will be a detriment. “This football team, even though it’s young, is physically much better,” Holmgren said. “We are young, but we have better players and we have better depth. I believe our special team’s has a chance to be much better. If you’re going to build it the way we’re going to build it, there’s a chance you have these types of numbers.” At 28, Weeden is no ordinary rookie and he’ll be the first to start an opener at quarterback for Cleveland. Weeden didn’t expect the Browns to be so green in his first season. “It’s a lot,” he said of the team’s large rookie class. “I’m not a numbers buff as far as NFL history, but this has got to be
close to a record. There’s a lot of rookies but there’s good ones, really good players. Whether they’re 22, 28, or whatever, they’re rookies and there’s going to be some ups and some downs.” linebacker Browns D’Qwell Jackson expects a rollercoaster ride. He knows there will be times when his young teammates are overwhelmed. It’s just part of the deal. But Jackson said there’s something special about being around a bunch of eager, excited teammates who don’t know what’s ahead of them and who don’t seem to care. “It brings the team together, having young guys around, they’re playful and doing this and doing that,” he said. “There’s always fun everywhere.” As Jackson spoke, Winn danced nearby to music coming from a speaker in end Frostee Rucker’s locker. “See,” Jackson said, pointing at Winn. Jackson said one of the biggest plusses about young players is
that they’re willing. There’s no questions, no second-guessing, it’s follow directions or suffer the consequences. “They’re doing what they’re told,” Jackson said. “You can kind of mold guys where you can help them obviously, but they will do what they’re told exactly to the tee.” Weeden, who will be the 17th quarterback to start for the Browns since 1999, said the team’s young blood is an advantage because players aren’t as physically beaten down as maybe some veterans. “We’ve got some guys, they don’t get tired,” Weeden said. “They run around, they just continue to go like the Energizer Bunny. Some of these receivers just run and run and keep going. I think that will help. And from what I’ve seen, a lot of these guys have short memories. You have to have a short memory to play in this league and to play bigtime professional sports in general. “Hopefully we’ll use that to our advantage.”
Lowly Astros rally to beat Reds 5-3 CINCINNATI (AP) — Matt Dominguez hit a three-run homer in the ninth inning Friday night that broke Aroldis Chapman's streak of 27 consecutive saves and powered the Houston Astros to a 5-3 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Chapman (5-5) took a 3-2 lead into the ninth, but had his club-record streak broken by a player swinging with a sore left hand.
Tyler Green and J.D. Martinez singled off Chapman with one out. Dominguez, out of the starting lineup because of the sore hand, hit Chapman’s second pitch for his second career homer and the fourth off the hard-throwing lefthander this season. Chapman is 35 of 40 in save chances overall. Wilton Lopez pitched the ninth for his third save in six chances.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
Trying to pull free Lehman running back Andrew Westerheide runs hard and tries to break away from an Indian Lake defender in first-half action at Sidney Memorial Stadium Friday. The game was deadlocked at 7-7 when it was postponed because of weather. It will resume today at 4 p.m.
The final score came in the fourth quarter on a 45-yard run by Thornton. “We threw the ball well but had a couple of plays that were intercepted, so we still need to work on it,” said Burgbacher. “But they came in looking to take away our running game and when a team does that, you have to loosen them up. We used good play action and slipped some guys out there.” Score by quarters: Loramie ......13 14 14 13—54
while on patrol in Afghanistan. All proceeds from the outing will go to the Dennis Hansen Scholarship Fund at the school. The outing is a scramble and the cost is $45 per person. That includes cart, meal and door prizes.
Enjoy the convenience of home delivery Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
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The Staff Sgt. Dennis Hansen Memorial Golf Outing will be held at Cherokee Hills in Bellefontaine on Sept. 16 with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. Hansen is a 1996 Indian Lake High School graduate who was mortally wounded on Dec. 5 of 2009 by insurgents
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Toledo Chr. ...0 6 0 0 — 6 Scoring summary: FL — Thornton, 1-yard run (Stripling kick) FL — Fullenkamp, 50-pass from Guillozet (kick failed) FL — Thornton, 20-yard run (Stripling kick) TC — Williams, 65-yard run (kick failed) FL — Fullenkamp, 55-yard run (stripling kick) FL — Fullenkamp, 50-yard pass from Guillozet (Stripling kick) FL — Thornton, 8-yard run (Stripling kick) FL — Fullenkamp, 80-yard pass from Guillozet (Stripling kick) FL — Thornton, 45-yard run (kick failed)
Houston needs Hansen Memorial Golf Outing baseball coach planned at Cherokee Hills HOUSTON — Houston High School is looking to fill a coaching vacancy for varsity baseball. Anyone interested in the position can contact Jim Gooding at 295-3010, extension 2006, or email him at email@example.com.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Anna grad Zumberger gets OAC honor Gates named player of the week Anna graduate Kelsie Zumberger was outstanding for Ohio Northern’s women’s volleyball team last week, so much so that she was honored with Player of the Week recognition from the Ohio Athletic Conference. She was named the tournament Most Valuable Player in the Ohio Northern University Invitational after totaling 159 assists in the four matches. She had 34 assists, six kills and seven digs against Wooster, 48 assists, three kills, eight digs and four block-assists against Carnegie Mellon, 38 assists and 14 digs against Thiel and 39 assists and eight digs against Trine in the tournament. She followed that up with 36 assists, five digs and five kills against Bluffton. Northern is now 4-1. Casey Gates, Jackson Center Jackson Center graduate Casey Gates, who transferred from Wheeling Jesuit to Northwestern Ohio this season, is already making a huge impact for the Lady Racers volleyball team, which is off to a 10-1 start. Last week, she led Northwestern to four straight wins and the championship of the Labor Day Classic in Daytona Beach, Fla. She had 11 kills, 12 digs and three assists against Cardinal Stritch, nine kills, 13 digs and three blocks against Olivet Nazarene, seven kills and 12 digs against St. Andrew and 13 kills and 16 digs against Montreat. For her efforts, she
was named the first Wolverine-Hoosier Athletic Conference Player of the Week for this season. She was named to the all-tournament team in Daytona Beach, her second such honor this season after earning the same recognition at the Michigan-Dearborn Earlybird Invitational. She leads the team with 147 kills (3.59 per set), is second in digs with 151 and third in blocks with 14. Megan Campbell, Versailles Campbell continued to play well for 6-0 and No. 11-ranked University of Dayton women’s volleyball. She had eight kills against Austin Peay, six kills and four blocks against Missouri State, and six kills and three blocks against Oral Roberts. Tyler Roeth, Houston Roeth runs for the Dayton men’s cross country team, which opened with its own Flyer 5K challenge last Saturday. Roeth finished 22nd in 15:56.5. Allissa Ware, Jackson Center Ware and her Wheeling Jesuit teammates got the season off to an excellent start with four straight wins in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., last week. Ware, the reigning West Virginia Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Player of the Year, had 12 kills and seven digs against Wayne State, eight kills against Lynn, nine kills and six digs against Texas A&M International and a dou-
ble-double of 17 kills and 13 digs against Nova Southeastern. Katie Borchers, Russia Borchers runs for the women’s cross country team at Ohio State, and they opened last week in the Flyer 5K challenge in Dayton. Borchers was 13th overall and six for OSU in the race, finishing in 19:01. Tammy Berger, Versailles Berger is a teammate of Borchers at Ohio State, and in last week’s Flyer 5K Challenge, she was 26th overall in 19:39.7. Samantha Daniel, Russia Daniel is seeing a lot of playing time for the Wright State women’s volleyball team this season. She had six kills and two blocks against Troy, four kills against both DePaul and Northern Kentucky, five kills and blocks against two IUPUI and four kills against Miami. She’s a six-foot sophomore outside hitter for the Lady Raiders. Jack Foy, Sidney Foy and his Notre Dame College teammates opned the football season last week with 59-42 shootout win over Lyndhurst. Foy had a big game receiving, hauling in seven passes for 50 yards, one being a 40yard touchdown. He also carried three times for 15 yards and had two kickoff returns totaling 46 yards. Aaron Dinzeo, Sidney Dinzeo runs for California University of
Pennsylvania, and in last week’s cross country invitational at the school, he ran “unattached” and recorded the best time of anyone in the 58-runner field. He finished in 28:15, and that was 32 seconds ahead of the next finisher. Clair Ruhenkamp, Fort Loramie Ruhenkamp, a 5-11 sophomore setter for Grand Valley State, got her season off to a great start last week. She had 24 assists and nine digs against Cal-State Los Angeles, 29 assists and nine digs against Western Washington, 37 assists and 10 digs against Missouri S&T and 29 assists, three kills and nine digs against Western Oregon. The games were all in the Western Oregon Classic in Monmouth, Ore., and Grand Valley finished 3-1. Tory Thompson, Riverside Thompson is making an impact as a 5-10 freshman outside hitter for Ohio Dominican. In three matches so far, she had five kills and two blocks against Caldwell, seven kills against Wisconsine-Parkside, and 15 kills, seven digs and four block-assists against Davis & Elkins. Brittany Bailey, Botkins Bailey is a freshman runner for the Wright State women’s cross country team, and has made herself the team’s
top runner. Last week in the Flyer 5K challenge, she was Wright State’s top finisher, placing 43rd in 20:19. Jena Braden, New Knoxville Braden is a 5-8 sophomore setter for Radford, which is 4-4 so far. She had 18 assists and four digs against St. Francis, Pa., 33 assists and 12 digs against Citadel, 17 assists and eight digs against Murray State, and 21 assists and 10 digs against Elon. Megan Fullenkamp, Botkins Fulllenkamp had another good week at Northwestern Ohio. The 5-11 sophomore had five kills against Montreat, six against St. Andrew, 10 against Olivet Nazarene and eight against Rio Grande in the ERAU Tournament in Daytona Beach. She also had two blocks in each of those four games. Andrew Holthaus, Fort Loramie Holthaus is playing for the Findlay women’s volleyball team and in action last week, the 6-1 senior had six kills against Alaska Fairbanks, and seven kills, three block-assists and one solo block against Cal State-East Bay. Tessa Benanzer, Fort Loramie Benanzer is a sophomore defensive specialist for Heidelberg’s women’s volleyball team and is off to a good start so far. She had 35 digs against Thiel, 17 against Trice, 16 against Wooster and
24 against CarnegieMellon in the Ohio Northern Invitational. Stephanie Romie, Anna Romie is a 5-9 sophomore setter for Heidelberg and had a couple of strong games last week. She had seven kills and 20 assists against Thiel and four kills and eight assists against Trine. Kristen Zumberger, Fort Loramie Zumberger is a 5-9 sophomore outside hitter for Heidelberg. Last week in the Ohio Northern Invitational, she had 19 digs and four kills against Thiel, eight digs against Trine, seven digs against Wooster, and five kills and six digs against Carnegie-Mellon. Morgan Reineke, New Knoxville Reineke is a 5-10 senior at Gannon and a key player on the volleyball team. This week she had eight kills against Davis & Elkins, 12 kills and four digs against Wisconsin-Parkside and 11 kills and four digs against Caldwell. Jackie Dabbelt, New Bremen Dabbelt had back-toback games with six kills each for Cleveland State against Indiana and Georgia Tech this week. Taylor Jones, New Bremen Jones is a senior setter at Duquesne. She had 10 assists in a game against Norfolk State this week, and six digs against both St. Francis and Bucknell.
No upset brewing today for Ohio State COLUMBUS buses. – One of the So, when I most vivid memread last year ories from Ohio that West VirState playing ginia had defootball at West cided to start Virginia in 1998 selling beer inwas that there side its stawas a little bar dium, it seemed located just like the football Jim across a narrow of giving Naveau version street from the n u c l e a r Ohio stadium. weapons to a Community Media It was just a country as stone’s throw, or more volatile as Pakistan. accurately, a can’s throw West Virginia athletic from the outer wall of director Oliver Luck – the stadium. father of NFL quarterAnd as OSU’s team back Andrew Luck – buses drove down that said, even though it street as they approached sounded counterintuthe stadium, some of the itive, this would actually patrons of the bar saluted cut down on the Herby firing beer cans culean consumption of against the sides of the alcohol at Mountaineers
games because the university would have more control of beer sales. After one year, West Virginia reported a decrease in alcohol-related arrests at games, plus a profit of more than $500,000 from beer sales. Currently, 22 of the 120 NCAA Division I schools sell beer at their football games, with only 11 of those being on campus stadiums. Interestingly, three of those on-campus stadiums are in Ohio – Bowling Green, Cincinnati and Akron. Do not expect Ohio State to increase that number anytime soon, though. Minnesota is the only Big Ten school
which sells beer at its stadium and OSU is not interested in doing it. Week Two of Urban Meyer’s first season as OSU’s coach will bring Central Florida to Ohio Stadium today. Some people, Meyer included, have been pushing the idea that the Knights could be brewing an upset. Meyer even went so far as to say former OSU coach John Cooper, who scouts for some NFL teams, told him Central Florida has five or six NFL-worthy players. Maybe. But they also have a quarterback who has started one game in college and their No. 1 running back won’t play. They’re favored to win
the Eastern Division of Conference USA and they’re moving to the Big East next season. Their coach, George O’Leary, is a proven winner who is more famous for an exaggeration on his resume that cost him the Notre Dame job than for his victories. And Storm Johnson, who will be the featured running back this week, is a former Florida recruit who broke a 71-yard touchdown run during his brief time as a Gator. But UCF was 5-7 last season and the excitement over its 56-14 win against Akron in this season’s opener should be tempered by the memory of Akron look-
ing like a glorified JV squad when it came into Ohio Stadium last year. Central Florida was up 35-0 at halftime against the Zips and two of its scoring drives in the game started inside Akron’s 10-yard line. Meyer described his team as “average” earlier this week, possibly trying to reinforce the idea that Central Florida is above average, at least in terms of the non-conference opponents Ohio State usually sees. Today’s game could be closer than OSU’s 56-10 win over Miami of Ohio in the opener. But not that close. Prediction: OSU 35, Central Florida 17.
2012 Shelby County Drive-It-Yourself Farm Tour Tour includes free refreshments, demonstrations, and maps at every location. Watch the Sidney Daily News the week of September 13 for details. If you have further questions contact the Shelby Soil & Water or Farm Service Agency at 937-492-6520, the OSU Extension at 937-498-7239 or the Shelby Co. Farm Bureau at 877-775-7642.
Sunday, September 16th 1-6 p.m. Southwestern Shelby County Cynthian, Loramie, Washington Twps.
The Schafer Dairy is milking 200 cows and grow feed for their cows on 1100 acres. They also have a milk-hauling business. Milking will be from 3:30-6:00 at the farm on the day of the tour and will feature the Dairy Boosters ice cream and a cow to milk from Deb Stanfield. The Ayers Family has a long tradition of agriculture on Tri-Lane Farms. They have a traditional crop farm as well as raising cow/calf for freezer beef and have their own canning label. They are also great stewards with many conservation efforts. Join the Shelby Co. Cattleman for samples and the Shelby Co. Farm Bureau for a kids craft!
The Heilers are raising milking goats on their 25 acre farm. In addition they have a orchard, berries and other animals to make their farm very diverse. Come learn more about their goats, and 4-H with Ohio State Extension.
The Bennett & Beaver Family have a long tradition of conservation on their farm. Come see their 100 acres of scenic wetlands and other conservation efforts. Also join them to learn more about their sheep, horses and many more activities! Also joining them will be the Shelby SWCD with a nature craft for kids!
Come and see a little of the west at the Langston Farm where they are raising Longhorn Cattle on their 60 acres. The also are growing hay for feed. This is a unique look at animals we normally don’t see! Also sample some Pork from the Shelby County Pork Producers. While on the tour make sure you check out the Ditmer Families’ historic brick home that was built in 1816. The home is on the National Register of historic places. Also, check out the Wenrick’s farm and their many buffalo! The Buffalo will be available to view at the farm. These stops are great to check out along your way!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Quincy man puts Browns on display BY KEN BARHORST firstname.lastname@example.org QUINCY — Like Cleveland Browns fans everywhere, Robb Carpenter of Quincy was devastated when the late Art Modell moved the storied francise to Baltimore in 1995. But he found a way to ease his pain. Behind the door that leads to the basement of his home is the entrance to a shrine, a monument of sorts to the team he loves. Everywhere you look, everywhere you walk, everywhere you sit, it’s Browns memorabilia. There’s no leaning against a wall if your legs get tired — there’s no room. They are covered, in three different rooms — and that doesn’t count the stairwell, which is impressive on its own. “It all started out with a couple of things from my childhood, and at that time, it kinda filled a void.” Carpenter said. “Because I just grew up liking not only football, but the Browns. When they moved in ’95, just collecting this stuff filled a void. And when we moved to Quincy, that’s when it pretty much all started.” He said it’s arrived at the point where something has to be unique to be added to his collection. He has all the common items that can be found in department stores and specialty shops. And he has commemorative cards, jerseys, blankets, and plenty of helmets, some of them signed by former Browns’ greats. So his head doesn’t turn as much when he sees the brown and orange colors. But put that unique item out there — he would love a program from the 1964 championship game — and he’ll be plenty interested. “Now I’m just trying to tweak it,” was how he put it. One of his most cherished items is a Browns helmet he got for Christmas when he was just seven years old. “I grew up in Coshocton,” he said. “My dad, who just passed away in March, got me hooked on
SDN Photo/Ken Barhorst
ROBB CARPENTER relaxes in his easy chair surrounded by Cleveland Browns memorabilia. On his lap are the Browns helmet he got for Christmas when he was just 7, and a piece of wood torn from the “Dawg Pound” at the old Browns Stadium. the Browns. Ever since then, you know, growing up watching (Brian) Sipe and those guys... I’m jealous of the ones who grew up watching guys like Jim Brown. But I always try to keep the history, because honestly, they’ve been bad for so long that you have to keep that history alive. “My kids are Browns fans and I try to instill not only the history, but the tradition of what it was like before,” he said. He’s apparently succeeded in doing that — his 7-year-old son Ian’s favorite Browns player is Jim Brown (Browns 1957-65), and his 10year-old son Andrew’s favorite is Otto Graham (1946-55). Daughter Sarah, 15, is a bit more modern. Her favorite player is current Browns’ All-Pro tackle Joe Thomas. Robb’s desire to preserve the tradition goes beyond that, too. “We took a trip to Cleveland, my mom lives in Holmes County up near Wooster,” he began. “We drove through Massillon and saw the gravesite of Paul Brown. I guess some people would consider that creepy, but it took me back because... this is the guy that started it all.” He estimates he has
over 2,000 items on display, and the backdrop are walls painted in the team’s colors. Collecting items today is easier than it used to be with things like eBay, but sometimes you still have to improvise. He said one of his most unique items is a small vial that contains grass, complete with orange paint, from the 50yard line of the new Browns stadium. And how it wound up in his basement is quite a story in itself. “We took a tour of the new stadium,” he said. “They were talking about something and I just reached down like I was tying my shoe or something, grabbed the grass and put it in my pocket. My wife said ‘what the heck are you doing?’ And I’m like, ‘I’ll tell you later.’” Carpenter and his wife Molly operate the Handy Mart gas station in Quincy, and he said she is very supportive. “She got me started,” said Carpenter, a Browns season-ticket holder. “When we looked through the Browns stuff I had, she said ‘why don’t you display some of this?’” But even she might not have envisioned what developed.
SDN Photo/Ken Barhorst
ROBB CARPENTER stops on the steps that give a pretty good indication of what lies ahead in the basement of his Quincy home.
SDN Photo/Ken Barhorst
A CLEVELAND Browns lithograph stands out among the many Browns items that adorn the basement walls of the Robb and Molly Carpenter home in Quincy.
Bengals, Ravens start anew in AFC North duel BALTIMORE (AP) — The Cincinnati Bengals can’t ignore their shortcoming of last season: an 0-7 record against teams that made the playoffs, followed by a humbling loss to Houston in the wild-card round. For that reason, the Bengals have put a huge priority on defeating the AFC North champion Baltimore Ravens on Monday night. “Oh man, it would be great,” wide receiver A.J. Green said. “Last year we lost (twice) to Baltimore and the Steelers. If we want to get over that hump, we have to beat those two at least once.” The Bengals went 9-7, good enough for a wildcard spot but too far behind the Ravens and Pittsburgh to make an impression on the two best teams in the division. Although Cincinnati did have a feel-good win against a Buffalo team that faded in the stretch, coach Marvin Lewis stressed the need for improvement in 2012 — beginning with the opener. “Well, it’s an important game,” Lewis said. “Buffalo was undefeated, and we beat them, and they were the cat’s meow. You have to win, you
have to win against good teams, and until you do everybody can say and do what they want.” Lewis’ assertion appears to have worked its way down to the players, who are eager to put an end to their annoying run of losses against the league’s elite teams. “Oh yeah, definitely,” Green said. “They are probably one of the best teams in our division. So, if we want to be one of the best, we have to beat the best.” The Ravens had plenty to be proud about in 2011. Before losing to New England in the AFC title game, Baltimore swept the AFC
North schedule and went 9-0 at home. Unlike the Bengals, the Ravens see no reason to dwell on last season. “Man, the streaks were last year. It’s a whole new year,” cornerback Lardarius Webb said. “This is a whole new start and a whole new team. We’re not going to worry about any of those streaks we had last year. We’re trying to start a streak this year, and it starts by going 1-0.” Pressed further, Webb said, “Please leave last year in last year. We swept the division last year, yes we did. We won all home games last year, yes we did. But that was
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last year. Please forget it. It’s a new year. We just want to go 1-0 against Cincinnati.” Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis struck a similar chord. Asked what it means to bring an 11-game home winning streak
into the game (including the postseason), along with an NFL-best eightgame run within the division, Lewis said: “The only thing it means is that we can continue the streak starting with the Cincinnati Bengals and going 1-0 at home.
Everything of 2011 is done. It’s done. That chapter is closed. Now we have a whole new chapter ahead of us. We would really enjoy coming out of the gate 1-0 at home and definitely in the division. It would be huge for us.”
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 1B
Saturday, September 8, 2012
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Council OKs park Minster Bank awards use for Oktoberfest scholarships to students Don Harrod, village administrator, gave a report, noting that the intersection of Fourth and Main streets has been opened to traffic again. Crews have completed all work on the Fourth Street project except for the traffic signals at Main and Fourth and some concrete work around the temporary light poles. Crews are working to clean up the area and correct minor problems in the area. Barrett Paving has paved Fourth Street and paved the areas that were part of the 2012 minor street resurfacing project. Those areas included sections of Hanover, Third, Ohio and Hamilton streets, and two alleys. Harrod noted that work on the new wastewater treatment plant is on schedule and the plant is in operation for testing. The plant is operating well with only minor problems noted. Tumbusch Construction has been working on the canal project in the village. It has been working on the canal banks between Seventh Street and Ohio 119. The work is nearly completed.
MINSTER — Minster Village Council members approved the use of a village park for the annual Oktoberfest and discussed a public hearing for a liquor permit during their recent meeting. The Oktoberfest Committee asked council for permission to hold the annual event at Minster Machine Centennial Park. The committee has asked for permission to serve alcohol during the event and asked to have the park open beyond the normal hours. It was noted the village does not allow animals in the area other than service dogs. Council approved the use of the park for Oktoberfest 2012. Council members discussed the recent sale of the Gas America station to Speedway. The Ohio Liquor Control Board is requesting that the village have a public hearing regarding reissuing the liquor permit. However, during the council meeting, it was noted that there have been no complaints about Gas America or Speedway. Council members stated they Meter testing have no concerns about the two busiThe village is testing all threenesses and will not request a public phase meters for commercial and inmeeting. dustrial electrical customers. The Police officer testing will take approximately two Council learned that Minster Po- weeks and allows the village to be lice Officer Cory Michael has com- sure all of the meters are working corpleted his introductory year with the rectly. The testing is done annually. department. Minster Police Chief Harrod told council members that Randy Houseworth stated that Public Works Department crews have Michael has demonstrated his ability been painting street markings, into work well with the department and cluding curbs, around fire hydrants made a recommendation to have and no-parking zones around the vilMichael removed from introductory lage. status and given full-time, permanent In other business, council: police officer status. He is currently • Approved the first reading to acpaid $10.45 per hour. cept the plan of distribution of the Council heard that the Branding local government funds from the Committee met and discussed the de- Auglaize County Budget Commission. velopment of the new village website. The village will receive 5 percent of It was noted that Midnet Media will the funds that are distributed to develop company spotlight videos to Auglaize County for 2013. post on the website. Council members • Approved the first reading of a were told that approximately 1,700 to resolution to accept the Auglaize 1,800 people are looking at the page County Budget Commission’s estieach month. Council members dis- mates for inside the 10-mill limit on cussed the fees for those advertising property tax. The Budget Commison the website. sion’s estimate for 2013 is 2.2 mills.
Blood drive set Oct. 1 NEW BREMEN — The American Red Cross will conduct a blood drive Oct. 1 from noon to 6 p.m. at the American Legion hall, 6458 State Route 66. To schedule an appointment, visit redcrossblood.org and use sponsor code amlegnb or call (800) RED-CROS.
Stephanie A. Madison to Jared G. Huelskamp and Karen M. Hein, part outlot 2 and 5, Schroeder’s Subdivision, North $109,000. Calvin L. Slattery to Todd Allen and Stephanie Ann Madison, lot 5, Scheer Subdivision, $125,000. New Knoxville Barbara J. Kuck, trustee, to Jenny R. Allen, lot 5, Kuhlman Subdivision, $54,000. Deborah G. Stegall, trustee, to Ashley V. Stegall, trustee, part outlot 30 and interest and well, no amount. Ellen E. Eschemeyer, et al, to William P. and Lynda K. Katterheinrich, part outlot 9, no amount. German Township Florence B. Bushman to Crown Equipment Corp., part lot 9, Wm. Heines Subdivision, and part section 10, $72,000. Jackson Township Nicholas and Roger Baumer to Gary Joseph and Joanna Marie Homan, part section 20, 6 acres, $114,000.
Todd R. and Julianne M. Weigandt to James E. and Katheryn L. Lammers, part section 36, $28,000. Pusheta Township Anita M. Katterheinrich Lunz and Reuben E. Lunz, trustee, to Anita Lunz, part section 17, no amount. Nevada E. Dalfer, deceased, to Craig and Alicia A. Duvernay, part section 6, $127,500. Joseph D. and Amy L. Brown to Joseph D. Brown, part section 19, 2.7 acres, no amount. Washington Twp. Chad E. and Teresa A. Piper, by sheriff, to US Bank National Association, trustee, part section 7, $88,000. Earl J. Kreitzer, deceased, to Three B Farms, part section 26, $320,333. Scott A. Koenig (by sheriff) to Huntington National Bank, part section 15, 1.42 acres, $60,000. Allen V. and Lucille M. Spring to Allen V. and Lucille M. Spring, trustees, part section 23, no amount.
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BY MAIL OR IN PERSON: Sidney Daily News 1451 N. Vandemark Sidney, OH 45365 Piqua Daily Call 310 Spring St. Piqua, OH 45356 Troy Daily News 224 S. Market St. Troy, OH 45373
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Miami University. He is the son of Joe and Brenda Spangler. While at Sidney, he participated in wrestling, soccer, cross country, football, National Honor Society, Business Professionals of America, peer tutor, referee for youth wrestling and high honor student. Lehman grad Spicer is the daughter of Terry and Beth Spicer. Spicer plans to major in exercise biology at Wright State University. She was a member of the National Honor Society, track, cross country, Interact Club, and volunteered for the Holy Angels Soup Kitchen, Special Olympics, Relay for Life, and Salvation Army Kettle Campaign.
Send us your favorite recipe in any of the following categories by September 14.
Hot Flashes Flashes Hot
ship and TEAMS. Speckman plans to attend Grace College and major in business. She is the daughter of Ron and Sheri Speckman. While attending New Bremen, she was a member of the cross country and track teams, National Honor Society, and competition team at Rhonda Boyd’s School of Dance. Settlage, daughter of John and Laurie Settlage, is from New Knoxville. She plans to attend Wright State University majoring in accounting. Settlage was involved in cheerleading, Spanish Club, Pep Club, scholar athlete and was the class secretary. Spangler plans to major in business at
One recipe per category is allowed per person. Kids in the Kitchen is open to children 14 years of age and younger. All recipes must be emailed or typed. Handwritten recipes or copies of handwritten recipes will not be accepted.
For more information, contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman at (937)498-5965.
WAPAKONETA — The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Auglaize County Recorder Ann Billings. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Minster Roma Brown, et al, to John P. and Mary J. Slonkosky, part lot 37, Block A, $40,000. Dean J. and Sarah A. (Schmackers) Wellman to Cory D. and Angela J. Michael, lot 54, Block B, $115,900. New Bremen Donna Jean Nagel to Donna J. Nagel, trustee, lot 296 and part 295, no amount. Susan L. Warner, deceased, to Allen Eversman, trustee, part lots 215-216, no amount. Roger E. and Rose A. Williams to Edward J. Rump, lot 1, Haarbye Street Development, $230,000. Ted and Carol Heckman to Stephen R. and Lindsey R. Kleinhenz, lot 471 and part lot 472, $92,000. Todd A. and
MINSTER — Minster Bank awarded scholarships to local recipients. Isaac Wilker of Marion Local High School, Austin Luebke of Fort Loramie High School, Matt Wuebker of MinHigh School, ster Elaynne Speckman of New Bremen High School, Jesse Settlage of New Knoxville High School, Derek Spangler of Sidney High School and Haleigh Spicer of Lehman Catholic High School each received a Minster Bank scholarship based upon their academics and pursuit of a business degree. Wilker plans to major in business administration at Ohio University. He is the son of Herb and Doris Wilker. While attending Marion Local, he was involved in the National Honor Society, band, basketball, cross country, baseball, math and science club, FTA, Junior Scholars, Buckeye Boys State, SADD, Boy Scouts and CYO. Luebke, son of Dale and Nancy Luebke, is a Fort Loramie native. Luebke plans to major in business at Wright State University. He was involved in cross country and track. Wuebker, of Minster, will be majoring in accounting and finance at University of the Cincinnati. He is the son of Ken and Marianne Wuebker. Wuebker participated in golf, National Honor Society, Cincinnatus Scholar-
BY KATHY LEESE
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Free Disposal of Mercury Thermometers and Old Ammunition
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
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 Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A female family member, possibly your mother, will stir your sympathies today. Do whatever you can to help someone if he or she needs your assistance. (Remember the Golden Rule.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might spend a lot of time daydreaming or woolgathering today. Your imagination is off in never-never land dreaming about what might be possible in the future. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You’re very tempted to spend money on luxury and elegant items today. The bottom line, of course, is whether you can afford these items. Don’t go into debt. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Today the Moon is in your sign, which makes you particularly sympathetic to the needs of others. You have a desire to please, and you also want to help anyone in need. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today you are willing to put the needs and wants of others before your own. Just call it a Mother Teresa influence. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) It will be a rewarding experience for you if you can work with nonprofit organizations or charitable societies to make the world a better place. You want to make a difference if you can. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Certain details of your private life will be made public today, and they will reveal how sympathetic you are about something. There’s nothing wrong with others seeing your soft, gentle heart. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your appreciation of beauty is heightened today; therefore, give yourself a chance to enjoy beautiful places. Visit parks, museums, art galleries, architectural buildings and pristine nature. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might join forces with others to share something with someone who is less fortunate. Make sure you have all your facts before you make a commitment. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Someone close to you will appeal to your sympathy today. Naturally, it’s good for you to respond with unaffected interest and generosity. Just make sure their appeal is genuine. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) If you can help a co-worker today you will, and this is a good thing. After all, what goes around comes around. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You are in touch with your muse today. This is why you should grab any opportunity to express your creativity. Romance is particularly tender and sweet. YOU BORN TODAY You are intelligent. You have a fine, discriminating mind. You appreciate subtleties that others fail to see. Challenges don’t scare you. You sense what others want, and you have your finger on the pulse of the public. You’re very private about your personal life. In the year ahead, a major change might take place, perhaps something as significant as what occurred around 2003. Birthdate of: Adam Sandler, actor; Michelle Williams, actress; Mario Batali, restaurateur/celebrity chef. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Classifieds That Work â€˘ 877-844-8385
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.sidneydailynews.com 110 Card of Thanks
We are overwhelmed by the kind messages, monetary donations, flowers, food and other responses to Kenâ€™s death. We were blessed to have many caring people to help in his brief illness. We are grateful for the staff at Fair Haven, Wilson Memorial ICU, Upper Valley Medical Center and Cromes Funeral Home. As a community, we should be proud of the services they provide. Your outpouring of love has been such a comfort. Words fail us as we try to convey our appreciation. God bless all of you. The family of Kenneth McCormick, Polly, Pam and Todd & families 2316940
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Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiserâ€™s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.
Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm
GUITAR LESSONS - Beginners all ages. Call: (937)773-8768
THANK YOU LOST: Purse/Wallet containing personal and sentimental items. Maybe left at Arby's on 8/28 or 8/29. Please call with any info. REWARD! (513)265-2073 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
Utility Packaging Operator
FIND & SEEK that work .com
Must have 3 years experience in electrical trades, Day shift / No travel, Applicant must pass Background check, Drug Screening, 60 day review, Temp to hire, Medical/ Life insurance benefits, Retirement package. Email: email@example.com
Taking applications for Polishers. Candidates must have experience in belting, buffing, and grinding. Call: (937)492-1979
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This position promotes, coordinates and maintains all Environmental, Health and Safety programs and ensures the programs adhere to all regulatory requirements.
The ideal candidate will have a Bachelor degree in EHS or related concentration AND at least 2 yrs experience in: manufacturing environment, ISO 14001 and OSHA compliance, facilitation and presentation, Microsoft Office, First Aid, CPR, and Lean.
ing health, dental, life, 401(K) and many others. For confidential consideration, forward resume in Word format with salary history and requirements to: with Job# 1212S in the subject line. No phone calls please
Visit our website to learn more:
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.
Our Microbiology Section Head is retiring after 37 years at Wilson Memorial Hospital. We are seeking a clinical microbiology professional with a strong microbiology background and excellent leadership skills to be in charge of our microbiology and immunology departments. Wilson Memorial Hospital is a small hospital located in west central Ohio with convenient access to Interstate 75. Our laboratory has a pleasant working environment in a recently renovated area providing lots of working space and windows overlooking a garden. We are accredited by The American Osteopathic Association and participate in clinical internship programs for MLT and MT students from two area colleges. The candidate we are seeking should have the following: Desired: â€˘ Good analytical and critical thinking skills â€˘ Good organizational skills. â€˘ Good communication skills. â€˘ Works well with other departments â€˘ Mentoring/educational training experience â€˘ Continuing education â€˘ Experience with database programs and statistics â€˘ Familiar with regulatory and accreditation requirements â€˘ Knowledge of QC, QA, CQI and Lean process improvement Required: â€˘ Bachelorâ€™s degree â€˘ Four years experience minimum â€˘ MT (ASCP ) certification or equivalent â€˘ Weekend and holiday rotation â€˘ Some generalist skills
Please send resumes to: 2315465
Local trucking Company looking for a Mechanic. Candidate must be energetic and aggressive; detail oriented and have previous experience. Related experience with Diesel Engines preferred.
Job includes: Brakes, A/C, Troubleshoot, Lights, Windshield Repair/Replace, P.M.'s...
Resume: HR Department Dick Lavy Trucking, Inc 8848 St Rt 121 Bradford, OH 45308 Email: kwulber@dicklavy trucking.com Fax: (937)448-2163
HELP WANTED Safety Department
Local Trucking Company looking for help in their Safety Department. Candidate must be detail oriented and have excellent telephone skills.
Jobs include drivers' logs, compliance, and some recruiting. Related experience preferred, but not required.
Resume: HR Department Dick Lavy Trucking, Inc 8848 St Rt 121 Bradford, OH 45308 Email: kwulber@dicklavy trucking.com Fax: (937)448-2163
Ready for a career change?
MICROBIOLOGY SECTION HEAD
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Customer Relationship Specialist
for positions in Jackson Center and surrounding area
1:00pm-3:30pm Jackson Center's Chamber Building 122 E Pike St Jackson Center, OH
Please bring your employment information EOE
seasonal tax preparers. No experience needed. Training provided thru the IRS approved Jackson Hewitt tax course. Earn extra income after successful completion of the course. Call or email for more info. CCTax1040@Gmail.com (937)552-7822.
Job #10842 Farm Credit Services is seeking a Customer Relationship Specialist to serve Versailles, Ohio. The Customer Relationship Specialist provides exceptional first-level internal and external customer service. Responsibilities include helping market, cross-sell and deliver credit and other fi nancial services to our customers and prospective customers. This position also provides administrative support for others in the field business development division, and maintains information and reporting as directed. CUSTOMER RELATIONSHIPS: Establishes, develops and maintains strong internal and external customer relationships by consistently providing quality service that is timely, thorough and responsive and exceeds customer expectations. Receives walk-in customers and incoming customer calls and provides administrative support to field business development division team members, including sales office staff, as well as crop insurance and Agribusiness team members. This is an entry-level position for a Customer Relationship Specialist. The primary responsibility is to coordinate customer information and become a fully functional Customer Relationship Specialist through training and onthe-job experience. Minimum Qualifications: High school diploma and at least one year of experience in two or more of the following areas: administrative support, financially related customer service or computer operations. To be considered an applicant, you must: â€˘ Meet minimum qualifications for the position
Norcold, Inc., recognized as the leader in refrigerator manufacturing for the RV, Marine and Truck markets, is currently accepting resumes for an Environmental, Health and Safety Coordinator.
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ALPA offers competitive wages and benefits including medical, dental, and vision insurance, plus a 401K plan. To be considered for the position an applicant must be able to successfully pass a background check and a drug screen. Resumes should be sent to the below address:
â€˘ Submit your resume, indicating position of interest, by 09/20/2012 to: www.e-farmcredit.com Careers, Job Opportunities, indicating the specific position for which you are applying Check out our Benefits! â€˘ Once on our Web site, click on Careers, Employee Benefits, then click on Employee BenefitsÂ Presentation
915 Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365
Equal Opportunity Employer
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Some of the responsibilities for this position will include: - Following warehouse and shipping procedures. â€˘ Accurately records and stores finished goods in warehouse. â€˘ Accurately handles and records all products from receipt to storage and then to production - Preparing finished product to ship to customer. - Ensures good housekeeping within the warehouse.
Apply on-line at www.wilsonhospital.com or send a resume to Human Resources
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ALPA of Lima, an extrusion blow molding facility is accepting resumes for the position of Forklift Operator.
Our Wilson Memorial Hospital value is: â€œASPIRE: Always Serve with Professionalism, Integrity, Respect and Excellence.â€?
offer an excellent 4J HO 0O #POVT We benefits package includ-
ALPA 3320 Ft. Shawnee Industrial Drive Attn: Human Resource Forklift Operator Lima, Ohio 45806
Sidney Daily News
COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICIAN
ALPA, Inc. 3320 Ft. Shawnee Industrial Drive Attn: Pack Operator Lima, Ohio 45806
WANTED: Responsible babysitter for 10 year & 6 month old, in our home, suitable for teen, Infant experience required, (937)489-3007
DREAM CLEAN now has part time hours available. Call (937)498-0123.
ALPA of Lima, an extrusion blow molding facility is accepting applications and resumes for the position of Utility Packaging Operator. Responsibilities for this position will include the set up and operation of multiple packaging equipment, visual QC checks, and changeovers. ALPA offers competitive wages and benefits including medical, dental, and vision insurance, plus a 401K plan. To be considered for the positions applicant must be able to successfully pass a background check and a drug screen. Applications for this position will be accepted on Monday to Friday from 8:30 am to 4:00 pm at our facility. Resumes can be sent to the below address:
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
110 Card of Thanks
We are proud to be an EEO/AA employer, M/F/D/V.
$14.50 Hour Potential
Freshway foods of Sidney, Ohio, one of the largest regional freshcut processing companies in the United States is currently seeking motivated Forklift Operators on all shifts For immediate consideration email your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Or complete an application at: 601 North Stolle Ave. Sidney, OH
Shaffer is currently seeking dependable, quality-focused individuals for the following trades on all three shifts: PRESS BRAKE LASER
Preferred individuals will have knowledge and experience in one of the above trades, the ability to read blueprints, a good attendance record, and a desire to work overtime, Excellent wages and benefits available with a pleasant work environment, If interested, apply at: 2031 Commerce Dr. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
Traveling stage show based in Wapakoneta needs general laborer to load equipment in and out. Typically gone one or two weeks, then return home. Seasonal travel through Midwest and East Coast. All expenses paid. Experience not needed. Call: (419)236-8597
DRIVERS WANTED ++++++ HIRING IMMEDIATELY! ++++++
Production Associates Supervisors QC Tech HR Assistant Training Coordinator
Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS Piqua
Stable and growing company in Mercer County, seeks full and part time employees for all shifts.
The Council on Rural Services is seeking Infant/ Toddler TEACHER ASSISTANTS to work 30-40 hours per week at our Piqua Kids Learning Place.
We offer flexible hours, competitive wage, and full benefits package.
If you want to be part of our growing team, send your resume to: email@example.com or call 419-605-9660 to schedule an interview.
These positions require a CDA or Associate's Degree in Early Childhood Education, experience working with young children, the ability to lift a minimum of 40 lbs and reliable transportation.
Confidentiality fully assured. EOE
A Division of Basic Grain Products Inc
Wage scale is: $8.66 to $9.35
300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
and $11.74 to $12.68 (with Associates degree)
Wage will be calculated upon relevant experience and education.
JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT, a food grade liquid is seeking carrier Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/Piqua/Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ 1-888-200-5067
Immediate opening for a Fleet Mechanic, with experience on Semi-Tractor & Trailer maintenance and service. This is a full time position with excellent wages & benefits. Apply in person at: Harold J Pohl, Inc. 9394 McGreevey Rd. Versailles, OH 45380 1-800-837-5046
To apply please visit our website at: www.councilon ruralservices.org or send cover letter and resume to:
2 BEDROOM, Sidney, 1.5 bath, appliances, laundry hookup, air, no pets, Trash paid, $460, (937)394-7265 3 BEDROOM, 844.5 South, Walnut (near Chestnut) NO PETS!!. Washer/ dryer hook-up, $475, Deposit, (937)492-0829
ANNA 2 bedroom downstairs, $400 monthly plus deposit. Clean carpets! No pets. Close to park. ( 9 3 7 ) 2 9 5 - 3 6 0 7 (937)295-3720 DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.
603 Oak Avenue Sidney
POSITIONS TO FILL SUPERVISOR
MACHINE OPERATOR WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATE
MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN +++++++++++
Must have clean MVR. top pay and benefits. Immediate hiring possibilities. Go to our website www.lazerspot.com and fill out an online application or call Amelia at 678-771-2604
Part-time Receptionist/ Secretary position, 3 nights per week & every other weekend, able to work with the public with a pleasant personality in a fun friendly environment. Experience helpful but will train.
Full Time Truck Driver
Apply within: Town & Country Furniture 125 W. Water St. Piqua, OH
• • •
Livestock Hauling Home Daily/Aft. Loads Class A CDL License with 2 yrs experience
provides Supported Living services to individuals with MRDD. We are accepting applications for employees to perform home care in Miami County (Full Time 2nd shift, home supervisor 2nd shift). You will assist with daily living skills, transportation, money management, medication supervision. Working in a fun atmosphere.
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages. (937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com
1 BEDROOM extra large duplex Sidney. Appliances, laundry, air, baseno pets. $415/ ment, month. (937)394-7265
2 BEDROOM, completely remodeled double, appliances, Garfield St., $550 month + deposit, no pets, (937)394-7418, (937)394-7206. 2 BEDROOMS, Sidney, 1 car attached garage, CA, $525. Move in special, (937)638-4468.
Pay tribute to those who have secured our freedom by serving in the Armed Forces with a photo tribute in our special “Scrapbook of Memories” Tabloid
To Be Published: Deadline:
Veterans Day Scrapbook of Memories
If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call (937)492-0886
UNITED STATES ARMY
Samuel Yagle September 11 2pm-6pm
Corporal 328th Trans. Co. - Hel Served 1953 - 1955
Scrapbook of Memories PLEASE PRINT!
FOR ALL POSITIONS IN TROY AND DAYTON
Name of Veteran: _____________________________________________________ Rank, Unit (if Known): __________________________________________________ Your Name:__________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________
860 Arthur Rd. Troy, OH 45373
City: ________________________State:____Zip: ________Phone: _____________ BRANCH OF SERVICE:
J Army J Navy J Air Force J Marines J Coast Guard
• • • •
Full-time & Part-time Increased Wages for STNAs! Competitive Wages Full Benefits Paid Vacations & Holidays Tuition Reimbursement
Apply in person: Heritage Manor, 24 N. Hamilton St. Minster, OH 45865 www.vrablehealthcare.com EOE
VETERAN OF: (optional) J World War I J World War II J Korea J Grenada
J Panama J Vietnam J Desert Storm J Afghanistan J Iraq
J Other ______________ DATES SERVED: ______________
J Please mail my photo back to me in the SASE provided. We cannot be responsible for photos lost in the mail. J I will pick up my photo after November 30, 2011. We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication.
J Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: ______________________________________ J Check Exp. Date: _________________________________________ J Visa J Mastercard Your Signature:_____________________________________ J Discover * There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above.
Fill out coupon, enclose a photo and mail to or drop off to:
Attn: Mandy Yagle • 1451 N Vandemark Rd, Sidney 45365 • (937)498-5915 2307664
3 BEDROOM, 614 Ardiss, Nice brick ranch, 1 bath, garage, large fenced yard, $675 (937)489-8668
2 BEDROOM mobile home in country, $450 monthly plus deposit, No pets, 10448 Pasco-Montra Road, Sidney, (937)489-8927
Garage Sale LOCKINGTON, 10439 Seminole Trail, Friday & Saturday 9am-5pm, Several Families having sales (look for signs), Furniture, appliances, tools, too much to list!!!
PIQUA 9935 Sawgrass Lane. Friday 9-3, Saturday 8-2, Sunday 9-? Baby clothes, girls 3-4T, new baby car seat, stroller, breast milk pump, PackN-Play, womens clothes L-XL, GPS, 19ft open bow boat with new floor and seats, camper, military uniforms and boots, climbing tree stand, Ford F250/F350 rims and tires. SIDNEY 10299 Co Rd 25A. Friday and Saturday 8-4. MULTI-FAMILY! Infant boy clothes 3-12mos., queen sofa bed, Jazzy scooter, household, seasonal and lots of miscellaneous.
SIDNEY 1913 N Main. Thursday-Saturday 9-5. household items, dresser, chest of drawers, Indian figurines, plus size clothes, cow figurines, bookshelves, end tables, Christmas decorations, card table and chairs, printer, DVD player, high chair, baby bouncer, StoN-Go baby crib, and more miscellaneous items!
2155 St. Marys Road (Off of I-75 at Exit 94), Friday, 9/7, 8am? & Saturday, 9/8, 8am-noon. Multi Family Garage Sale. Clothes for adults up to 3x, infant boys & girls, shoes, toys, 54" TV, Weider exercise equipment, VHS anime, Christmas, TV cabinets, stove, free dishwasher & much more!
SIDNEY, 14377 Sharp Road, Saturday 9am-3pm, HUGE MOVING SALE!! womens clothes, jewelry, brand name kids clothes, boys/ girls 24month-4t, Mens Carhartts, boots, Tons of household items, Dyson Vacuum, Pictures, bath spa, Priced to sell!!
SIDNEY, 15400 Fort Loramie Swanders Road, Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm, Clothes, exercise equipment, beds, Lots of Miscellaneous
SIDNEY, 16525 Mason Road, Saturday, 9-3. Boy baby clothes infant to 12 months and other baby items, junior girl clothes A&F, Hollister and AE, guitar amp, Snapper lawn mower and other household items. SIDNEY, 1830 Riverside Dr. Friday 9am-4pm, Saturday 8am-1pm. Avon, Hunter green rocker recliner (like new), Puzzles, fish tank, old sewing machine with cabinet, books, scrub tops 2x, clothes mostly larger sizes, Lots of treasures!!!
SIDNEY, 1840 North Cisco Rd. (off 29) Thursday, Friday and Saturday 8am-4pm, MOVING SALE! Couch, computers, bar stools, dressers, fishing/hunting, antiques, shelves, knick-knacks, Cat Collectibles, Interior window boxes, end tables, antique sewing machine, antique Santa's SIDNEY 1869 Shawnee Dr. Thursday and Friday 9-5 Saturday 9-3. Ladies clothes, kitchen table, sewing machine, kitchen items, books, lots of miscellaneous.
SIDNEY, 3131 West Mason Road. Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am?, Toys, kitchen items, Holiday decorations, furniture, doghouse, clothes all sizes, Wagner Ware, Something for everyone!! SIDNEY 405 1/2 E Poplar (in alley). Friday 10-4, Saturday 9-12. Glassware, pots and pans, decor, sewing items, life jacket, Christmas, antique dishes, and more.
SIDNEY, 446 East Lyndhurst. Friday & Saturday 9am-? Girls size 2T-4T, boys 7-18, teen girls clothes, and many miscellaneous items.
SIDNEY 507 Third Ave. Saturday September 8th 8-2. Girls clothing 18mos-6, boys 7-18, mens 32-36, womens 14-22, toddler toys, power wheels, bikes, old Pepsi items, old radios, trombone, Sidney memorabilia, parking meter, Coleman lanterns and stove. SIDNEY, 751 Foraker, Saturday 9am-4pm, Sunday 9am-2pm, Brand named kids clothes, mens, womens, plus size clothing, shoes, purses, games, toys, baby blankets, sheets, comforter sets, housewares
SIDNEY 1261 Turner Dr. Thursday and Friday 9-4, Saturday 9-2. MOVING SALE!!! 3 TV's, lots of glassware, NFL items, holiday items, and more!
Saturday, November 10th, 2012 Friday, October 12th, 2012
We provide a constant schedule, great pay/ benefits package plus paid training. Our employees must have a HS diploma/GED, be highly self motivated and have superb ethics.
Call now: (937)493-0554
3 BEDROOM, 2 car garage, 709 South Miami, $575 monthly, $500 deposit, Lease, (937)638-0581
2 & 3 Bedroom Apartment Homes, Playground, Off-Street Parking, Appliances, On-Site Laundry. Some utilities included. Pets Welcome!
GARAGE for rent. Across from Walmart 2451 W Michigan St. 580 Square Feet. 1-800-468-1120
To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385
CLASS A CDL DRIVERS NEEDED FOR LOCAL TRAILER SPOTTING COMPANY
SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS
TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 11, 2012 8AM-4PM
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom apt., 431 North Main. Appliances, washer and dryer hookup $500 monthly plus deposit. (937)606-0418.
SIDNEY, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, (corner of Fair Road), Thursday and Friday, 9am-5pm, Saturday, 9am-12pm. (Saturday is Bag Day) BARN SALE!!, Furniture, Trolling motors, Woodworking machines, Clothing, Lots of Miscellaneous, Bake Sale
SIDNEY, 223 S Walnut. (Behind old PK Lumber) Thursday & Saturday, 9am-1pm, INSIDE SALE/ FLEA MARKET! Lots of NEW items! Beer signs, Jim Beam collector bottles, Bengal items, dehumidifier, bar lights, table top arcade game, treadmill, planters, large selection hand tools, new glider, books, lots more!
SIDNEY 226 E Pinehurst St. September 7th, 8th 8am-1pm. Clothes, boys 2T-4T, girls 3T-5T, hunting equipment, toys, double stroller, toddler bed with mattress, Singer sewing machine w/desk, roll-top desk, Wii accessories, games, exercise equipment, miscellaneous.
SIDNEY, 236 Sandpiper Place (off West Parkwood). Friday, 8am-2pm, Saturday, 8am-Noon. Dining room hutch, bar stools, lots of girl's clothing newborn thru size 8, decorator fabric, antiques, Christmas decorations, fire memorabilia.
SIDNEY 2401 Co Rd 25A South. Saturday 9-4. FABULOUS toys, large wooden play fort, boys clothes, antiques, patio and garden items, and more!
SIDNEY, 252 West Pinehurst, Saturday 9am-1pm, Home decor, clothing, toys, Christmas tree, VCR movies, Lots of miscellaneous
SIDNEY, 860 Crescent Drive, Friday, Saturday, 9am-4pm. Many baby items, new carseat with base, toddler bed, end tables, pole lamps, clothing: women's plus, juniors, baby boy, boy's size 7, girl's size 4-6X, shoes, household items.
SIDNEY 9750 Pasco Montra Rd. Friday, Saturday 9am-5pm, Soldier figures, yarn, blankets, music figures, pots & pans, dishes, card table/ 4 chairs, bells, Avon bottles, Go Carts, lawn mower, book shelves, Too much to list!!
TROY 1344 Washington Road/S 41. September 13-15 9-2. Entire household contents: bedroom suits, sofa, loveseat, chairs, lamps, curios, appliances, antique glassware, collectibleshand bells, hand/gardening tools, ladies clothing XL, quality holiday decorations.
TROY, 2591 Renwick Way ( Kensington), Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8am-? No junk, camel back sofa, white storage cabinets, grain painted dry sink, yards of quality fabric, buttons, quilt books, stencils, templates, beautiful storage boxes, purse supplies, jewelry supplies, many glass beads, Sans, Woodland Tree plus all decorations, lots of quality greenery, fall dry pods, flowers, decorator pumpkins, gourdes, basket, rugs, Greg Shooner lamp, small color TV, new bed spread, sailing ship, HO train engines, antique purple and white quilt, great gifts.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, September 8, 2012
2006 SUNSET Creek Travel Trailer, great condition, shed, patio, lots of extra items, $14,500 OBO, (937)492-8470
OFFICE OR RETAIL SPACE Across from Walmart, 2451 W Michigan St. 1000 square feet. (800)468-1120 RENT TO OWN! Remodeled 3 bedroom, garage, fenced yard, 519 West Avenue, Sidney, (937)526-3264.
OPEN HOUSES SATURDAY RICE NEW P
1870 Fair Oaks
Attractively updated 3 bedroom ranch with beautifully expanded kitchen and counters with tile flooring plus all appliances for starters. Wood laminate flooring in living area. Newer interior doors and trim, updated bath. Added insulation and New Breaker box and more. Call Carol @ 492-7463 or visit: www.CarolandJayne.com VELY ACTI ATTRMODELED RE
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
CHEST FREEZER, Haier brand, 7.1 cu ft, just purchased 2/2012, $175. Call (937)489-3217.
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780. SEASONED FIREWOOD $160 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047
COUCH & CHAIR, earth tones, $200 both. Call (937)726-3359.
OPEN HOUSE SAT. & SUN. SEPT. 8TH & 9TH, 1:00-2:30
227 Pinehurst Truly exceptional 2000 sq ft brick home being offered in Sidney's well established North end. 3-bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, with family, living, dining, and den/recreational space. Outside features include maintenance free exterior, plenty of off-street parking, shaded lot, and paver patio. Priced to sell quickly. Call Tom Roll 638-7847 today!
Tom Roll Auctioneer/ Realtor 492-0136 2316258
Carol Freisthler 937-492-7463
LAWN TRACTOR, Sears, snow blade, cab, chains, weights, 42" mowing deck, $1100. (937)368-2220 leave phone number in message. WANTED, Someone to shear small flock of sheep, Call (937)710-9136 AWNING, 16 Foot Canvas for RV with Hardware. Brand new! $400, (419)733-4484
Updated 3 bedroom brick with Front and Rear covered porches plus 2-car garage and fenced yard. Nearly new kitchen w diswasher and micro, wood laminant flooring and carpet, replacement windows plus updated bath and more. Ready to move into. Call Carol @ 492-7463 or visit www.CarolandJayne.com
SOFA, 84" ivory, $85. Pair of new soft- orange 24" lamps, $35. Call for e-mailed photos. (937)295-2323.
TAKE A VIRTUAL TOUR AT www.realty2000group.com
BASKETBALL HOOP, standing, glass Free backboard, very good condition, $75, (937)394-7512 or (937)638-2671 CEMETERY PLOTS (4) Covington Miami Memorial Gardens in the Garden of the Apostles. (937)778-9352 DINNERWARE, 12 place settings, all serving pieces, microwave and oven proof, $75 (937)335-2016
FURNITURE, Bedroom Suite, Walnut, 7 pieces, Kitchen Hutch with formal dinnerwares, Tabletop computer ensemble, cleaned, (937)492-5339 call for appointment
SANTA'S WORKBENCH Collection. Lord's Chapel, Clairborne Estate, Wee Little Orphanage, and Tinker's Creek School with figures and snow covered pine trees. Perfect condition, $125 firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)493-0542.
DIGITAL PIANO, Kawai digital piano with bench, full 88 keys with many sound options, recording feature, headphone jack, $500, (937)773-5623 or (937)214-0524 BEAGLE MIX free to good home, 2 year female, needs fenced area for running and another dog, TLC. (937)339-5740 leave message CHIWEENIE PUPPIES 9 weeks old, 2 females and 2 males, both females and one male have brown and tan markings and 1 male is black with brown markings, very very cute and ready to go!!! $300 (937)570-4346.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
A&E Home Services LLC
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
WE KILL BED BUGS!
Call to find out what your options are today! I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.
starting at $
For 75 Years
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
“All Our Patients Die”
ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate 25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage - Insurance Approved
doors, repair old floors, just foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.
4th Ave. Store & Lock
ANY TYPE OF REMODELING
1250 4th Ave.
(937) 232-7816 (260) 273-6223
Ask about our monthly specials
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements
AMISH CREW Wants roofing, siding, windows,
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!!
30 Years experience!
& sell it in
Classifieds that work
www.thisidney.com • www.facebook.com/thi.sidney NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL PORCHES GARAGES
Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
2004 HARLEY DAVIDSON 883 Sportster, black, 5,500 miles. 5 speed, very good condition, very few modifications. $3600. (937)498-0404 CASH PAID for junk cars and trucks. Free removal. Get the most for your junker call us (937)732-5424.
Senior Homecare Personal • Comfort ~ Flexible Hourly Care ~ ~ Respite Care for Families ~
419.501.2323 or 888.313.9990 www.visitingangels.com/midwestohio 2310103
Residential Commercial Industrial
Rutherford MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE
All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened Tillers FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
ROOFS • KITCHENS • BATHS • REMODELING WINDOWS SIDING
2012 HYUNDAI, Sonata SE, Silver blue pearl exterior, black interior, 18,500 miles, loaded, $23,900 (937)773-4493
that work .com
937-658-0196 • 937-497-8817
ALL YOUR NEEDS IN ONE
1998 CADILLAC El Dorado, excellent condition, must see to appreciate, fully equipped, 12 CD sound system, $6500 Call after 2pm (937)335-3202
ElsnerPainting.com • email@example.com
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
FREE Written Estimates
Call Kris Elsner
PEEK-A-SHITZ PUPPIES 10 weeks, shots, wormed. Fun, loving and playful. 1 female $250, 3 males Cash Only! $200. (937)368-3830
TRUCK TOPPER, 80" x 67", for Chevrolet 1500 short bed (937) 524-1291
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
Call today for FREE estimate
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
that work .com
& Pressure Washing, Inc.
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365
OME IMP ROVEM AL H EN T T TO
Amos Schwartz Construction
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
classifieds that work .com
LICENSED • INSURED
KITTENS, Loving home wanted for 5 month old brother & sister, Shots, litter trained, very loving & adorable, Free to approved homes (937)492-0602
Gutter & Service
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows
KITTENS, Free to good homes. 2 tan, 1 orange tabby. (937)407-0339 between 1pm-5pm.
Re-Stretches Free Estimates Professional Work Guaranteed
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
The Professional Choice
Carpet and Flooring Installation
J.T.’s Painting & Drywall
KITTENS, Free, 2 orange males, Litter box trained. Ready to adopt! (937)394-2965
1989 INTERNATIONAL Bucket Truck with chipper, good condition, best offer, call anytime, (937)419-9957
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
937.492.8003 • 937.726.2868
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
KITTENS 2 black and 1 calico. Free to good home. (937)498-2458
16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
DACHSHUND pups, AKC. 8 pack of wiener dogs. Shot UPD, wormed, health gaurateed. ALL BOYS! 9-14 weeks. Special price $150. (937)667-0077
TRUCK TOPPER, 74" x 63", fits 2005 Chevrolet Sonoma, $200 (937) 524-1291
PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
Mention this ad and get $500 OFF of $4,995 and up on Roofing and siding
Insurance jobs welcome • FREE Estimates
Free Consultation ~ Affordable Rates
Concentration on Chapter 7 Bankruptcy Law for over 15 years
Eric Jones, Owner
Bankruptcy Attorney Emily M. Greer, Esq.
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned & Heated Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring
SAFE HANDGUN, LLC. Next CCW class is September 22. The Elections are near. No one knows the outcome! Get your Ohio CCW while you can. Email or call us: firstname.lastname@example.org, (937)498-9662.
Sidney/Anna area facility.
A simple, affordable, solution to all your home needs.
DACHSHUND PUPPIES, 8 week old (4) Males (2) Females, black and tan, full blooded, parents on premises, $200, (937)419-2396 or (937)726-3983.
New or Existing Install - Grade Compact
Piqua, Ohio 937-773-0637
Install - Repair Replace - Crack Fill Seal Coat
2000 COACHMAN CATALINA 27 FOOTER Awning 1yr old, refrigerator 2yrs old, everything comes with camper: Hitch, Tote tank, Patio lights, 3 sets of shades, VERY CLEAN!, $7000, (937)596-6028 OR (937)726-1732
TREE & LAWN CARE & ROOFING & SIDING SPECIALIST Providing Quality Service Since 1989 2001 FORD RANGER CLUB CAB XLT
YEAR ROUND TREE WORK
Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
• Professional Tree Planting • Professional Tree Injection • Tree Removal • Stump Removal • Dead Wooding • Snow Removal • Tree Cabling • Landscaping • Shrubs • Mulching • Hauling • Land Clearing • Roofing Specialist
GLYNN FELTNER, OWNER • LICENSED • BONDED • FULLY INSURED
Cell: 937-308-6334 • Office: 937-719-3237
Classifieds that work
V-6, 4WD, with topper, 68,000 miles, excellent condition, Must see, asking $9750. (937)596-5115