Vol. 121 No. 196
October 1, 2011
U.S. strike kills American al-Qaida
Days until the
BY AHMED AL-HAJ Associated Press SANAA, Yemen (AP) — The killing of U.S.-born cleric Anwar al-Awlaki and another American militant propagandist in a U.S. airstrike Friday wipes out the decisive factor that made al-Qaida’s branch in Yemen the most dangerous
threat to the United States: its reach into the West. Issuing English-language sermons on jihad on the Internet from his hideouts in Yemen’s mountains, al-Awlaki drew Muslim recruits like the young Nigerian who tried to bring down a U.S. jet on Christmas and the PakistaniAmerican behind the botched
car bombing in New York City’s Times Square. Friday’s drone attack was believed to be the first instance in which a U.S. citizen was tracked and killed based on secret intelligence and the president’s say-so. Al-Awkaki was placed on the CIA “kill or capture” list by the Obama administration in April 2010
— the first American to be so targeted. The other American killed in the strike, Samir Khan, published a slick English-language Web magazine, “Inspire,” that spouted al-Qaida’s ideology of attacks on Westerners and even gave how-to manuals on how to carry one See CLERIC/Page 7A
BoA debit fee only the latest
51° 35° For a full weather report, turn to Page 15A.
BY EILEEN AJ CONNELLY Associated Press
2011 Shelby County Industry Guide • Find out more about our local industries. Inside
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 5A today: • Ruth E. Phillips • Elmer H. Will • Admiral Dewey Ritter • Irma G. Pence • Luke C. Vondenhuevel • Charles L. Steinke • Anna Louise Koch • Janet Schurr
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors...........11A Business ...........................10A City, County records .........12A Classified.........................1-6B Comics ...............................7B Hints from Heloise ..............9A Horoscope........................13A Localife ............................8-9A Nation/World.......................7A Obituaries ...........................5A Sports .........................16-19A State news..........................6A ’Tween 12 and 20.............13A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue ..15A
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Everybody favors free speech in the slack moments when no axes are being ground.” — Heywood C. Broun, American journalist (1888-1939). For more on today in history, turn to Page 7B.
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
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Oktoberfest greetings Greeting each other at 2011 Minster Oktoberfest are (l-r) Holly Rose and Heather Rose, both of Erie, Pa., and Karan McKinney, of Marietta, Ga. The three women came to Minster to visit their friend Marissa Lundstrom, of Minster. Oktoberfest continues throughout the weekend, with events today including the Little Miss and Miss Oktoberfest pageants and beer tray relays, and events Sunday including the Oktoberfest 10K run and the annual parade. Music, food and beverages feature throughout the event.
Absentee voting begins Tuesday Shelby County voters will be able to begin voting absentee for the Nov. 8 election on Tuesday, reports Dawn Billing, director of the Shelby County Board of Elections. Ohio House Bill 194 which was passed earlier in the summer, would have moved the start date of absentee voting closer to Nov. 8 but a challenge to that law by a group of citizens stayed the implementation of the legislation as of last Thursday. “Now we’re back to the old rules,” said Billing. Absentee voter ballots for the November general election will be available at the Board of Elections office, 230 E. Court St. Any registered voter can vote absentee at the board office during regular business hours. Voters who are not registered may do so by close of business Oct. 11. The election office
is open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Billing said voters who wish to vote absentee but who are unable to visit the board office can call to receive an application by mail or can visit the Board of Elections website at http://www.co.shelby.oh.us/electionsboard and print the absentee application themselves. The Board of Elections phone number is 498-7207. Applications by mail for absentee ballots must be received in the Board of Elections office by noon Nov. 5. In-person absentee voting will be available through Nov. 7 at 4 p.m. “There is no absentee voting available on Election Day, Nov. 8. On that day everyone must travel to their designated precinct,” Billing said.
NEW YORK (AP) — Angela Malerba, who works in public relations in Boston, carries a debit card because she likes to know when she buys something that she has enough in her account to pay for it. But paying $5 a month to use her own money? That’s too much. So when Bank of America starts charging the fee next year, Malerba figures she’ll rely more heavily on her credit card. Or, in a strategy that seems almost quaint in these swipe-and-go times, she may just carry more cash. “Paying $60 a year in debit card fees just seems absurd,” she says. The 38.7 million people who carry Bank of America debit cards will face a similar decision in the latest example of banks raising fees or establishing new ones — not just for debit cards but for visiting ATMs or talking to a teller. Bank of America’s announcement follows tests by Wells Fargo and Chase for $3 monthly fees for debit cards in some markets. Other banks have begun charging for basic checking. Banks have sharply restricted their rewards programs for debit cards. Bank of America said the fee will apply only when customers use their debit cards for purchases in a certain month. The fee will not apply if the card is used only to acSee FEES/Page 7A
Lima man cited after vehicle strikes 11-year-old student JACKSON CENTER — Local police cited a Lima man for a pedestrian crosswalk violation Friday after his vehicle struck an 11-year-old student as he was crossing the street after school classes dismissed. The student, Brian Kidder of Jackson Center, was transported to Wilson Memorial Hospital by Jackson Center Rescue and was treated for a minor leg injury. Jackson Center Police chief Joe Cotterman said the incident happened shortly before 2:45 p.m. as a vehicle driven by Kenneth Hahn of Lima attempted to make a left turn from Linden Street onto Davis Street in the village and struck the youth in the crosswalk. The driver will appear in Sidney Municipal Court on Oct. 10 at 1:30 p.m. The Botkins Police and Jackson Center Fire departments assisted police at the scene of the incident.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Smok’n sign Shane Sponsler (left), of Lafayette, and Jason Painter, of Lima, put up a new Smok’n Jo’s sign in front of the restaurant Friday.
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To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
What is breast cancer? move into the lymph nodes or bloodstream and travel to another part of the body. â€˘ Stages of breast cancer: Several tests are used to measure the size of a tumor and learn how far it has spread. This is called staging. The stage of your cancer will help determine your treatment. Based on American Cancer Society guidelines, the stages of breast cancer are: â€˘ Stage 0: The cancer is noninvasive. Cancer cells are found only in the ducts (ductal carcinoma in situ). â€˘ Stage I: The tumor is 2 cm or less in diameter. It has invaded the surrounding breast tissue, but has not spread to the underarm lymph nodes. â€˘ Stage II: The tumor is larger than 2 cm or has spread to the lymph nodes under the arm. â€˘ Stage III: The tumor is larger than 5 cm. Or the tumor has spread to the skin, chest wall or nearby lymph nodes. â€˘ Stage IV: The tumor has spread to the bones, lungs, or lymph nodes far away from the breast. Recurrent breast cancer is when the cancer returns despite treatment.
TO THE EDITOR
Thinking green this month To the editor: October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and as a dietitian, Iâ€™m thinking more about green and less about pink. All women should know that increasing the amount of vegetables and other plant foods in their diets can help protect against breast cancer. Scientific research has linked breast cancer risk to dietary fat â€” but plant-based diets are naturally low in fat. Plant foods are also packed with antioxidants and high in fiber, which helps move excess hormones and other cancer triggers out of the body. Lifestyle changes like eating a healthy diet, exercising, and limiting
alcohol decrease breast cancer risk by about 38 percent, according to a recent report released by the American Institute for Cancer Research. Vegetarian diets built from a variety of fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and legumes can play an important role in preventing cancerand they also help fight obesity, heart disease,
and type 2 diabetes. This year, letâ€™s look past the pink-washing and focus on greenifying our diets to protect our health. Susan Levin, M.S., R.D. Director of Nutrition Education Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine 5100 Wisconsin Ave., NW, Suite 400 Washington, D.C.
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Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney has provided the following information about breast cancer. â€˘ What Is breast cancer? Having breast cancer means that some cells in your breast are growing abnormally. Learning about the different types and stages of breast cancer can help you take an active role in your treatment. â€˘ Changes in your breast: Your entire body is made of living tissue. This tissue is made up of tiny cells. You canâ€™t see these cells with the naked eye. Normal cells reproduce (divide) in a controlled way. When you have cancer, some cells become abnormal, changing shape. These cells may divide quickly and spread into other parts of the body. Normal breast tissue is made of healthy cells. They reproduce new cells that look the same. Noninvasive breast cancer (carcinoma in situ) occurs when cancer cells are only in the ducts. Invasive breast cancer occurs when abnormal cells move out of the ducts or lobules into the surrounding breast tissue. Metastasis occurs when cancer cells
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Treatments for breast cancer described You and your health care provider will discuss your treatment options. Weigh all of your options before deciding which is best for you. Your plan may call for one or more types of adjuvant therapy. These are treatments used in cells. This stops the tissue is also taken. cancer cells from divid- This surgery does not addition to surgery. often require a hospital ing. Radiation therapy Aromatase in- stay. In most cases, it is This treatment uses hibitors, such as anas- followed by radiation high-energy x-rays to trozole: These reduce therapy. kill cancer cells. Most the body’s production of Mastectomy often, radiation therapy estrogens. With less esDuring a simple is used to kill stray can- trogen to bind with, cer cells that may re- cancer cells are less mastectomy, the surgeon removes all of the main in the breast after likely to grow. breast tissue, plus the surgery. It also helps of surgery Types nipple. This surgery prevent breast cancer Several types of sur- most often requires a from returning in any part of your body. If gery are used to treat hospital stay. Based on the results you’ve had a lumpec- breast cancer. The goal of each is to remove the of surgery and followtomy, you’ll probably also have radiation cancer. You and your up tests, further treatsurgeon will decide ment may also be therapy. which approach is best needed. Chemotherapy for you. During modified radThis treatment is ical mastectomy, the Lumpectomy medication that attacks The goal of lumpec- surgeon removes all the cancer cells. is to remove the breast tissue. A strip of tomy Chemotherapy can be cancer while conserving skin that contains the given before surgery, the breast. To do this, nipple is also taken. after surgery, or on its Some of the lymph own. It’s also used to the surgeon removes nodes in the armpit the breast tissue that help prevent breast near the breast are recancer from returning contains the cancer moved as well. This surcells. anywhere in your body. most often A margin of normal gery Depending on the size of your tumor and where it has spread, In Loving Memory of your healthcare Dorothy Florence Moriarity provider will decide if chemotherapy is right for you. Primecare Physicians
This kind of therapy attacks cancer cells throughout the body. It is used with patients whose cancer sells respond to estrogen and progesterone. These two hormones are normally made by the body. With cancer, the hormones bind to special sites (receptors) on the cancer cells, causing them to grow into tumors. To treat these types of tumors, two kinds of medications may be used: Selective estrogen receptor modulators (SERMs), such as tamoxifen: During treatment, these medications bind to the receptors on the cancer
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Checking the lymph nodes If cancer cells break away from a tumor, they can travel in the lymph fluid. During surgery, your first lymph node or nodes may be removed and checked for cancer. This is called a sentinel node biopsy. In some cases, all of the nodes are removed. If the nodes contain cancer, more treatment is often needed.
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Risks of breast and lymph node surgery include: • Pain or numbness (under the arm). • Bleeding or infection. • Fluid collection (seroma). • Long-term swelling of the arm (lymphedema). • Stiffness of the shoulder.
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OCT O OBER IS OCTOBER N ATION TIO ONAL NATIONAL BREAS ST C ANCER BREAST CANCER A WAR RENESS MONTH AWARENESS Don n t forget forrget tto o schedule your ur mammogram. mam mmogram. Onee of thee bes bestt w ways ays tto o takee ccare are of yyourself ourself is to schedule chedule an annual screening eening mammogr mammogram. am. The Fr Francis anccis W Women’ omen s Center ter aatt Wilson Memorial Hospital pital ccan an mee meett all of yyour our ĚŝĂŐŶŽƐƟĐ ŐŶŽƐƟĐĐ ƚƚĞƐƟŶŐ ĞƐƟŶŐ ŶĞĞĚƐ ŝŶ a ccomfortable omfortable and priv private ate atmosphere. atmosphere. Women men who visit vi the Francis Francis Women’ Women s Center Center rreceive eceive personalized personalized care care designed desiggned tto o meet meet ƚŚĞŝƌ ŝŶĚŝǀŝĚƵĂů ŶĞĞĚƐ͘ dŚĞ d ĐĞŶ ĐĞŶƚĞƌ ƚĞƌ ŽīĞƌƐ ŽīĞƌƐ ǁ ǁŽŵĞŶ ŽŵĞŶ ƚŚĞ ůĂ ůĂƚĞƐƚ ƚĞƐƚ ĚŝĂŐŶŽƐ ĚŝĂŐŶŽƐƟĐ ƟĐ ƚƚĞĐŚŶŽůŽŐǇ ĞĐŚŶŽůŽŐǇ ĨĨŽƌ Žƌ ďƌ ďƌĞĂƐƚ ĞĂƐƚ ĐĐĂŶĐĞƌ ĂŶ ŶĐĞƌ ĚĞƚĞĐƟŽŶ ĚĞƚĞĐƟŽŶ ʹ ĚŝŐŝƚ ĚŝŐŝƚĂů Ăů ŵĂŵŵŽŐƌĂƉŚǇ͘ ŵĂŵŵŽŐƌĂƉŚǇ͘ ŝŐŝƚĂů ŝŐŝƚĂů mammography mammogr aphy allows allows th the he ph physician ysician tto o view view images images mor more ore closely zzeroing eroing in on suspicious or cconcerning onceerning areas. areas. tŝůƐŽŶ DĞŵŽƌŝĂů ƵŶĚĞƌ ƵŶĚĞƌƐƚĂŶĚƐ ƐƚĂŶĚƐ ƚŚĂ ƚŚĂƚƚ ŶŽƚ ĞǀĞƌǇŽŶĞ ĞǀĞƌǇŽŶĞ ĐĂŶ ĐĂŶ ĂĂīŽƌĚ īŽƌĚ Ă ŵĂŵŵŽŐƌ ŵĂŵŵŽŐƌĂŵ Ăŵ ĚƵĞ ƚŽ ƚŽ ƚŚĞ ĞĐ ĞĐŽŶŽŵŝĐ ŽŶŽŵŝĐ ƟŵĞƐ͘ tŚŝůĞ ŶŽƚ ĞǀĞƌǇŽŶĞ ĞǀĞƌǇŽŶĞ ǁŝůů ƋƵĂůŝĨǇ ƋƵĂůŝĨǇ ffor or assistance, assistance, there there are are many many ag agencies encies dedicated dedicated to to helping help elping women women get get breast br east care, care, including mam mammograms. ammograms. Call the cen center ter ttoday o y tto oda o see if yyou ou ƋƵĂůŝĨǇǇ ĨŽƌ ƋƵĂůŝĨ ĨŽƌ ŚĞůƉ͘
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937.497.5656 937 937.497.565 497 5656 *No rreferral eferral is necessar necessaryy tto o schedule a scr screening eening mammogram. mammogr gram.
Wilson n Memorial Hospital Francis W omen’s Center Francis Women’s
requires a hospital stay. Based on the results of follow-up tests, further treatment may be needed.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Preparing for Tips offered mammogram for monthly breast self-exam
Feel for changes • Lie on your side with a pillow under your right shoulder. Put your right arm above your head. (You can also do this exam in the shower with soapy hands.) • Feel your right breast with your left hand. • Use an up-and-down pattern. Use the same pattern each month. • Use the pads of your three middle fingers. Move over the breast in small circles (the size of a dime). • Feel for lumps or thickening. • Repeat on your left side. • Note any discharge from your nipple.
When to call your doctor Call your doctor if you find any of the following: • New lumps or thickening. • Puckering of the skin or other changes. • Spontaneous or bloody discharge from the nipple.
Before your test Schedule the test for one week after your period, when your breasts are less tender. Make sure your clinic gets your last mammogram if it was done somewhere else. This lets the doctor compare the two. On the morning of your test, wash your breasts and underarms, but don’t use deodorant, powder, or perfume. Wear a top that you can remove easily.
During your test You will need to undress from the waist up. The technologist will position your breast to get the best test results. Each of your breasts will be compressed. This helps get the most com-
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More x-rays are sometimes needed. You’ll be called to schedule them. You should be notified of your test results in writing. Ask about this on the day of your appointment. Have mammograms as often as your healthcare provider recommends. Also be sure to do regular breast selfexams. Let the technologist know if: • You’re pregnant or think you may be. • You have breast implants. • You have any scars or moles on or near your breasts. • You’ve had a breast biopsy or surgery. • You’re breastfeeding.
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Look in the mirror with your hands at your sides. Then raise your arms. Do you see any flattening, bulging, or puckering on your breasts? Next, raise your arms, then put your hands on your hips. Look for changes in your breast movement or shape as you move your arms.
After your test
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Look for changes
plete x-ray image.
Your breasts change throughout your life. But monthly breast self-exams can help you learn what is normal for you, according to information provided by Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. That way, you are more likely to notice any unusual changes. Try to check your breasts one week after your period each month. If you don’t have periods, aim for the first of each month.
Mammography is an X-ray exam of breast tissue. The image produced is called a mammogram. A mammogram can help detect problems with your breasts, such as cysts or cancer. Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney offers the following information about mammograms.
BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH
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Team up against breast cancer. St. Rita’s Medical Center encourages you and your loved ones to join forces against breast cancer by getting the word out about early detection. Annual mammograms, along with regular self-examinations, can help
TELEPHONE (937) 492-7080
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the women in your life and help make a difference today. October is breast cancer awareness month which means it’s the perfect time to schedule a mammogram. Please call 1-419-226-9056 today.
2150 Wapakoneta Avenue Sidney, Ohio 45365 Office Hours by Appointment
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October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month and local Curves outlets are working to awareness in raise women about the lifesaving importance of risk management, early detection and treatment. Throughout the month, Curves fitness clubs are waiving the joining fee for new members who show proof of a mammogram within the past year or make a $25 donation to breast cancer research. Taking part are Curves of Sidney, 545 N. Vandemark Road, and Curves of Minster, 358 N. Main St. In recognition of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, each participating Curves center will focus on three important goals in supporting this annual campaign: 1. Helping women learn the facts about breast cancer and the importance of early detection. 2. Encouraging women to work out three times a week to help reduce their risk of developing breast cancer. 3. Participating in fundraising efforts to support the research and outreach efforts of the ACS. Since only about 5 to 10 percent of breast cancers are hereditary, prevention can play a key role in a woman's risk management strategy. The ACS recommends making lifestyle choices such as eating right, getting regular exercise and maintaining a healthy weight to help a woman significantly reduce her risk of developing breast cancer. For more information about activities in support of Breast Cancer Awareness Month and to learn how to exercise good breast health, visit www.curves.com.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Anna L. Koch WAPAKONETA — Anna Louise Koch, 101, of Venice Fla., formerly of Wapakoneta, died Sept. 29, 2011. Arrangements are pending at Schlosser Funeral Home & Cremation Services.
Jack Barker Visitation Sunday 1-4pm. Service Monday 10am.
Janet Schurr PIQUA — Janet Schurr, 86, of Piqua, died at Saturday, Sept. 24, 2011, at Piqua Manor Nursing Home. Graveside services are Tuesday at Forest Hill Cemetery. Arrangements by Melcher-Sowers Funeral Home.
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at
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Sidney City Council will discuss the city’s snow removal policy and receive updates on progress of the Wapakoneta Avenue reconstruction project during its October work session Monday night. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers at the municipal building. Street Supt. Marty Kiefer will lead a power point presentation on 2222376 the city’s management of snow and ice and Public TREE TRIMMING Works director Chris • Beautify & Clark will discuss WaProtect pakoneta avenue issues. • Prevent & Council members will Treat Disease also review agenda items for the Oct. 17 zon- • Revive Ailing Trees ing board of appeals and 2220247 planning commission Area Tree & meetings and their Oct. Landscaping 10 and Oct. 24 meetings. Monday night’s meet- 937-492-8486 ing will include an executive session to discuss a Compensation Commission appointment and other personnel issues. 2203909
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MARKETS LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 September corn ....................$6.07 By Oct. 10 corn.....................$5.82 September beans................$11.44 Oct./Nov. beans...................$11.29 Storage wheat ......................$5.64 July/Aug. ’12 wheat..............$6.21 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton By Oct. 7 corn.....................$6.225 Balance October corn.........$6.075 Sidney By Oct. 7 soybeans.............$11.79 Balance October soybeans.$11.34 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ..........................................$ Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn .............................................$ Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans .....................................$ Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
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Ruth E. Phillips PIQUA — Ruth E. Phillips, 87, of 1857 W. ParkDrive, way Piqua, died at 9:16 p.m.Thursday, Sept. 29, 2011 at Upper Valley Medical Center, Troy. She was born Dec. 16, 1923 in Piqua the daughter of the late Samuel and Esther (Long) Baugh. She married Jehu L. “Jay” Phillips Aug. 13, 1944, in Piqua and he preceded her in death July 27, 2005. Survivors include a daughter, Kimberly Kay Phillips of Piqua; a son, Kent L. (Melody) Phillips of Piqua; a grandson, Tyler Phillips; a sister, Louise Dunlap of Sidney; and a brother-in-law Robert Neves of Piqua. She was preceded in death by a brother, Don Baugh and three sisters, Wilma Neves, Frieda Taylor, and Eddie Hartley.
Mrs. Phillips was a 1941 graduate of Piqua Central High School and retired from Hartzell Industries as a switchboard operator. She was a member of the Piqua Christian Church, enjoyed ceramics, cross-stitch and reading. A funeral service will be conducted at 2 p.m. Monday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home by the Rev. Craig Martin. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 12:30 to 2 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Piqua Christian Church, 3969 N. State Route 185, Piqua, OH 45356. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through: jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Charles L. Steinke L. Charles Steinke, 81, of West Cisco Road, Sidney, passed away of natural causes, Friday morning, Sept. 30, 2011, at Dorothy Love Retirement Community, Sidney. He was born April 1, 1930, in Burkettsville, to the late Isadore and Bertha (Tumbusch) Steinke. On Oct. 27, 1951, at Precious Blood Catholic Church in Chickasaw, Charles married Armella (Bills) Steinke, who survives. Also surviving are five children, Robert Steinke, of Fort Loramie; Roger and Lisa Steinke, of New Bremen; Michael and Annette Steinke, of St. Louis, Mo.; Brother Thomas Paul Steinke, of Chillum, Md.; and Mark and Lisa Steinke, of Sidney. He is survived by 15 grandchildren, Renee and Todd Mescher, Tracy and Brian Schulze, Brett and Jennifer Steinke, Jennifer and AJ Eilerman, Chris, Jonathan and Ashley, Nathan, Todd and Sarah, Eric and Kelly, Kym, Tyler, Madison, Kelli, Aaron, and Katie Steinke; as well as 17 great-grandchildren; four siblings, Esther and Tim Mattingly, of Dayton, Alma and Len Clune, of Minster, Paul and Marge Steinke, of Tipp City, Jesse and Shirley Steinke, of Coldwater; brothers and sisters-inlaw, Norb Kramer, of Chickasaw, Millie Steinke, of Tipp City, Verena and Rich Lan-
genkamp, of St. Henry, and Joan and Ben Post, of St. Wendelin. Charles was preceded in death by both parents; one son, Brian Steinke; two sisters, Lilly Steinke and Alice Kremer; and a brother, James Steinke. Mr. Steinke was a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean War and had been stationed in Germany. He attended St. Michael Catholic Church and was a member of the Fort Loramie American Legion Post No. 355. Mr. Steinke retired in 1996, from Leroy Dresser in Sidney, where he had been employed for 36 years. Charley enjoyed spending time with his family and following local sports; years ago he also enjoyed hunting and fishing. Mass of Christian Burial will be 10:30 a.m., Tuesday at St. Michael Church in Fort Loramie, with the Rev. Steven Shoup presiding. Interment will follow at the St. Michael’s Cemetery with full military honors by the American Legion. Friends may call Monday 3 to 8 p.m. and Tuesday 9 to 10 a.m. at Gehret Funeral Home in Fort Loramie. Memorials may be made to St. Vincent DePaul or charity of donor’s choice. Condolences may be expressed at w w w. g e h r e t f u n e r a lhome.com
Luke C. Vondenhuevel Luke Christopher Vondenhuevel, of 4903 Dormire Road, Sidney, stillborn son of Luke and Christina (Puckett) Vondenhuevel, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 28, 2011, at 4:32 p.m. at the Wilson Memorial Hospital Family Birth Center. He is survived by sisters, Haley Vondenhuevel, Paige Vondenhuevel and Daisy Vondenhuevel, and a brother, Garrett Vondenhuevel, all of Sidney; paternal grandparents Dick Vondenhuevel, of Sidney and Polly Cottrel, of Conover; maternal grandparents Joseph and Rebecca Puckett, of Conover; and greatgrandparents Bill and Jeannie Cottrel, of Pemberton, Jeanette Vondenhuevel, of Sidney, Gladys Puckett, of Pemberton, and Betty New-
comb, of DeGraff. Other survivors include uncles Justin and Abby Vondenhuevel, of Maplewood, and Gustin and Ashley Puckett, of Greenville, N.C.; an aunt, Amanda Benavente, of Sidney; uncles Mike Puckett, of Waynesfield, Joseph Puckett Jr., of St. Marys, and Seth and Caleb Puckett, of Conover; and an aunt Kaylee Puckett, of Conover. Private graveside services will be conducted Monday at Cedar Point, Cemetery, Pasco, by Pastor Don Burley. Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, has been entrusted with funeral arrangements. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com.
Irma G. Pence HOUSTON — Irma G. Pence, 78, of Houston, passed away Friday, Sept. 30, 2011, at 4:01 a.m. at her home. She was born Jan. 18, 1933, in Miami County, the daughter of the late Lawrence and Susie (Courter) Stephenson. In 1949 she married Edward A. Pence, who preceded her in death Oct. 15, 1987. She is survived by a son, Forest Pence and wife Ruth ,of Houston; two sisters, Wanda Sparks and husband, Sam, of New Mexico, and Coila Johns and husband, Bill, of Houston; a daughter-in-law, Mary Ann Pence, of Houston; six grandchildren, Becky Hawkins and husband, Kurt, Tonda Pence, Leslie West and husband, William, Denise Shellenberg and husband, John, Robert Pence and wife, Valerie,
and Kim Lesch; and 11 greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by one son, Steve Pence, and two sisters, Phyllis Keiser and May Stephenson. Mrs. Pence retired from Houston Schools as a cook and later worked at Fashion Bug in Sidney. Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday at 10 a.m. at Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., Sidney, by Pastor James Manuel. Burial will follow at Houston Cemetery. The family will receive friends on Tuesday from 4 to 8 p.m. at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to Wilson Hospice Care, and Houston Fire and Rescue in memory of Irma G. Pence. Condolences may be expressed to the Pence family at www.cromesfh.com.
Admiral Dewey Ritter PIQUA — Admiral Dewey Ritter, 79, of 400 Towpath Trail, Lockington, died at 11:45 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 29, 2011, at the Upper Valley Medical Center. He was born Nov. 2, 1931, in Lockington, the son of the late Admiral D. and Gladys (Eustache) Ritter. He married Nancy M. Little on Aug. 24, 1958, in Piqua, and she survives him. Other survivors include three sons, David (Kari) Jess, of Kaufman, Texas, James (Tina) Jess, of Piqua, and Douglas (Deneen) Ritter, of Centerville; two daughters, Deborah Sluiter, of Troy, and Amber (Thomas) Hughes, of Piqua; 12 grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and two brothers, Ralph (Connie) Ritter and Dave (Rhonda) Ritter, all of Florida. He was preceded in death by a brother, Ed Ritter. Mr. Ritter attended Hardin-Houston Schools and served as a sergeant in the United States Army during the Korean
War. He was a member of Lockington United Methodist Church. He had worked for Aerovent Fan Ciompany and retired from the French Oil Mill Machinery Co. as a welder. He enjoyed horses, camping, boating and time spent with his family. A funeral service will be conducted at 10 a.m. Monday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home by the Rev. Don Trumbull. Burial will follow in Beechwood Cemetery, Lockington where full military honors will be provided by the Veterans Elite Tribute Squad. The family will receive friends from 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami Conservancy Road, Sidney, OH 45365. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Elmer H. Will NEW BREMEN — Elmer H. Will, 88, of 15 N. Jefferson St., New Bremen, died Friday, Sept. 30, 2011, at 5:39 a.m. at St. Rita’s Medical Center, Lima. He was born Jan. 4, 1923, in Carthagena, the son of Ferd D. and Ida F. (Kaup) Will. On Aug. 29, 1953, he married Lela J. Bauer who survives in Minster. Also surviving is a daughter, Peggy (Mark) Kitzmiller, of New Bremen; granddaughters Amberly (Ryan) Tinnerman, of New Bremen, and Melissa (Brian) Brussell, of Minster; and his great-grandchildren, Brennan, McKenna, Grayson and Bennett Tinnerman. Other survivors include his brother Leroy and Linda Will, of Fort Wayne, Ind., and his sisters-in-law, Theresa Will, of Minster, Marie Will, of New Bremen, and Doris Will, of Fort Wayne, Ind. Preceding him in death were his parents and his brothers Wilbert, Louis and Donald Will. Mr. Will was a member of the Church of the Holy Redeemer in New Bremen. He served with the U.S. Army during
the World War II European Theater Campaign with the 749th Tank Battalion and is a Purple Heart and Bronze Star recipient. He retired from the former Landmark Grain Elevator in New Bremen. Elmer was a lifelong caretaker for his wife. He enjoyed going to auctions and playing with and spending time with his grandchildren and great grandchildren. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Monday at 10:30 a.m. at the Church of the Holy Redeemer in New Bremen by the Rev. Thomas Mannebach. Burial will be in the German Protestant Cemetery near New Bremen. Calling hours will be Sunday from 2 until 6 p.m. at the Gilberg-Hartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen and on Monday from 9:30 a.m. until the time of the services at the church. Memorial contributions may be made to the church memorial fund or to the St. Rita’s Hospice, Lima.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Uranium plant developer says layoffs possible COLUMBUS (AP) — The developer of a uranium enrichment project in southern Ohio said Friday it is suspending contracts with some suppliers and notifying about 450 workers in Ohio, Tennessee and Maryland that they might be laid off if uncertainty about funding means it has to stop most activity on the project. Bethesda, Md.-based developer USEC Inc. has had trouble securing a $2 billion federal loan guarantee it says is needed for construction to move forward on the American Centrifuge Plant in Piketon, about 65 miles south of Columbus, and it’s taking the first steps toward possibly demobilizing the project.
It plans to mail notices about possible layoffs to more than 200 Centrifuge American workers each in Ohio and Tennessee and a handful more at its headquarters, USEC spokesman Paul Jacobson said. The company said that it is reducing its spending on the project by about 30 percent during October, and that layoffs and further reductions are likely if it doesn’t have the loan guarantee by November. “We want to get this done,” Jacobson said. “We think it’s the right thing to do, but we can’t go on spending at the current rate indefinitely. We have to be respectful of managing the company’s resources.” Ohio Gov. John Kasich had urged President Barack Obama to include support for the project in his job creation plan, saying 2,000
Ohio abortions decrease for 10th straight year COLUMBUS (AP) — New data from the Ohio Department of Health shows the number of abortions reported in the state has decreased for a 10th straight year, dropping to the lowest level record-keeping since started in 1976. A report released Thursday says 28,123 pregnancies were terminated in 2010. That’s about 600 fewer abortions than were reported the previous year. The number of reported Ohio abortions
has dropped each year since 2000, when there were more than 37,000. The report does not speculate on reasons for the decline. Doctors are required to inform the health department about induced abortions using confidential reports. The new data showed more than three-fourths of the women having abortions last year were never married, and nearly two-thirds of them already had at least one living child.
Statehouse adds electric car charging spots COLUMBUS (AP) — The Ohio Statehouse in Columbus is adding six charging stations for electric vehicles at its parking garage. Staff at the Statehouse say they believe it’s the first in the nation to provide such charging stations for the public. The nearly $36,000 project is funded through contributions from several companies and a grant from the U.S. Department of Energy and the nonprofit group
Clean Fuels Ohio. The director of board that manages the Statehouse says adding the charging stations shows the facility “is committed to going green and promoting clean energy.” The board says the stations produced by Eaton Corp. resemble gas pumps and will allow drivers to plug in and charge vehicles. They will be charged 50 cents per hour to pay for the electricity they use.
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jobs directly or indirectly linked to the project were at risk. The plant would be at the site of a former gaseous diffusion plant that enriched uranium during the Cold War. It would produce enriched uranium for use in generating electricity at nuclear power plants. President and CEO John Welch said in a statement that USEC officials will continue working with the U.S. Department of Energy to get the loan guarantee. The department rejected the guarantee in 2009, and officials indicated they didn’t believe the
project was ready to move forward. Ohio Sen. Sherrod Brown, a Democrat, also voicing support for the project Thursday, said it’s “important for our nation’s energy future and national security.” Two companies investing in the plant had committed $50 million for the second phase of the plant, but that commitment was linked to acquiring the loan guarantee, said Jacobson, the spokesman. The original June deadline for that deal had been repeatedly delayed and on Friday was extended until the end of October.
19 juvenile inmates isolated after violence COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio has transferred 19 juvenile inmates to a special unit following outbreaks of violence that caused dozens of injuries to other juvenile inmates and staff members. An increasing number of inmates housed by Ohio’s Department of Youth Services are violent because less serious
offenders are now housed at the county level. Youth Services spokeswoman Kim Parsell tells The Columbus Dispatch for a story Friday that some injuries were serious enough to involve trips to hospital emergency rooms. Parsell says seven youths from Scioto Juvenile Correctional Facility in Delaware and 12 from Circleville Correctional Facility were moved to a separate unit at the Scioto facility. A court-ordered monitor continues to oversee Ohio’s attempts to reduce violence in the youth prisons following a SPRINGFIELD (AP) 2004 lawsuit that al— A western Ohio leged a culture of viowoman has pleaded not lence. guilty to charges that she took frozen bull semen valued at $110,000. Forty-eight-year-old Karen Saum made the plea Thursday in Clark County Common Pleas Court to charges of theft and of breaking and entering. She was arrested in July. She is free on her promise to return for future proceedings. The Springfield News-Sun reports Saum is a former employee of a company called Genetic Connections. Authorities say a liquid-nitrogen tank with frozen sperm inside was taken from the company June 24 and found in her garage. Even small amounts of semen can be valuable for cattle breeders depending on the bull’s heritage and characteristics.
Woman pleads not guilty to semen theft
Costs cut on ballot issue printing COLUMBUS (AP) — An official says it will cost Ohio less than expected to advertise the three statewide ballot issues in newspapers this fall because of a change in the process. The Columbus Dispatch reports the state constitution requires the full ballot issues to be printed in daily newspapers three times ahead of the election. The chief operating officer at the Secretary of State’s office told a
spending oversight panel that the state turned to an affiliate of the Ohio Newspaper Association called AdOhio instead of negotiating with each publication. He says that means distributing the 60-page insert will cost $2.1 million instead of the estimated $4.5 million. Most of that is for printing the new 300page law that limits collective bargaining for public workers and is the focus of Issue 2.
Woman gets 15 days for choking Walmart greeter ELYRIA (AP) — A judge in Ohio has sentenced a woman to 15 days in jail for choking a 71-year-old Walmart greeter who asked to see a receipt as the woman left the store. Municipal Elyria Judge Lisa Locke Graves sentenced 49year-old Toni Duncan on Thursday for what she calls the “absolutely
reprehensible” attack last March. Duncan was sentenced after pleading no contest and being found guilty of assault. According to The (Elyria) ChronicleTelegram, the defendant also was ordered to take an anger management course by year’s end and stay away from the Elyria Walmart and the victim for five years.
Landlord gets jail time in 4 tenant deaths TOLEDO (AP) — A landlord in Ohio has been sentenced to six months in jail after four of his tenants died when they were overcome by fumes from a generator while they were sleeping in a rental home that didn’t have heat or electricity. The judge in Toledo who sentenced Steven Snow on Friday said Snow meant no harm when he gave the family the generator.
Snow dropped off the generator during a cold snap last March. The next morning, he found the bodies of the 39-yearold woman and her three children. The Blade newspaper in Toledo reports Snow apologized in court to the victims’ family members. He had known the woman who died for two decades and said he thought of her and the children as family.
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Pair of tiger cubs born at Toledo Zoo TOLEDO (AP) — The Toledo Zoo has two new tiger cubs. The zoo says the cubs were born Monday and that it appears first-time mother Marta is taking good care of them. It will be several months before visitors can get a firsthand look at the cubs because it takes a while for them to become fully mobile and have full protection from their vaccinations. The zoo expects they will go on display sometime in January. The cubs are the second generation of Amur tigers born at the zoo. Once known as Siberian tigers, they are critically endangered. About 143 live in zoos accredited by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums.
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BY KANTELE FRANKO Associated Press
Christie may run TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie is reconsidering his decision to stay out of the race for the White House in 2012 and is expected to make a decision soon, according to several people close to the governor with knowledge of his thinking. Christie has long said he won’t run in 2012. But those close to the first-term governor, who spoke only on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly on the issue, say he is rethinking his hard stance. Calls have been intensifying from top GOP donors and party elders for Christie to jump into the race. President Barack Obama’s weak approval ratings and a Republican field that has been struggling to put forward a clear front-runner are also creating an opening for Christie. A decision will have to come fast. Filing deadlines in primary states are weeks away.
Hispanic students vanish BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP) — Hispanic students have started vanishing from Alabama public schools in the wake of a court ruling that upheld the state’s tough new law cracking down on illegal immigration. Education officials say scores of immigrant families have withdrawn their children from classes or kept them home this week, afraid that sending the kids to school would draw attention from authorities. There are no precise statewide numbers. But several districts with large immigrant enrollments — from small towns to large urban districts — reported a sudden exodus of children of Hispanic parents, some of whom told officials they planned to leave the state to avoid trouble with the law, which requires schools to check students’ immigration status.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Official sorry for pulling bra trick ABINGTON, Mass. (AP) — The chairman of the school committee in Abington, Mass., is apologizing for a magic trick he performed before a televised meeting this week in which he appeared to tear the bra off a fellow committee member through her clothes. The trick was performed Tuesday by Russell Fitzgerald, an amateur magician known to open meetings with a little sleight of hand. It was met with stunned silence. The Enterprise of Brockton reports that Fitzgerald issued a written apology Wednesday. He says he is sorry for the embarrassment he caused committee member Ellen Killian and his unwitting accomplice, teacher Steve Shannon. He also says he will no longer perform tricks before meetings. Killian says she was shocked. The teachers’ union says in a statement that Shannon was unaware of the trick Fitzgerald planned.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Calif. man found alive by his children after crash BY JOHN ROGERS Associated Press SANTA CLARITA, Calif. (AP) — David Lavau’s children drove slowly along the perilously curved mountain road, stopping to peer over the treacherous drop-offs and call out for their father, missing for six days. Then, finally, a faint cry: “Help, help.” Close to a week after his car plunged 200 feet into a ravine, Lavau, 68, was rescued Thursday by his three adult children, who took matters into their own hands after a detective told them his last cellphone signal came from a rugged section of the Angeles National Forest. As he lay injured in the woods next to his wrecked car, he survived by eating bugs and leaves and drinking creek water, a doctor said. One of the first things he requested after his rescue: a chocolate malt, his daughter Chardonnay Lavau said on NBC’s “Today” show. Lavau was in serious but stable condition Friday at Henry Mayo Newhall Memorial Hospital with three rib fractures, a dislocated shoulder, a broken arm and fractures in his back, said emergency room physician Dr. Garrett Sutter. He was expected to be released in three to four days after surgery on his shoulder. Dr. Ranbir Singh, the hospital’s trauma director, said Lavau told him he was driving home about 7 p.m. when he was temporarily blinded by the headlights of an oncoming car. He braked, but failed to gain traction. The car flipped and plunged down the embankment. Lavau said he was unsure if he collided with the car. However, a second car containing a male body was found next to Lavau’s vehicle. That car, a Toyota Camry, was identified as belonging to 88-year-old Melvin Gelfand, whose family had reported him missing on Sept. 14, said Los Angeles police Detective Marla Ciuffetelli of the missing persons unit. The body found in the car could not be visually identified due to decomposition, but Gelfand’s son-in-law Will Matlack said the family had been contacted by the coroner’s office, which was trying to match fingerprints or dental records to make a positive identification. “The coroner said it’s 99 percent a sure thing,” Matlack said. Lavau spent the night in his wrecked car and crawled out in daylight. He found a stream nearby and ate ants, the doctor said. He also found a flare in the other car and tried
AP Photo/Gus Ruelas
THE CAR of a man who survived for five days after his car plunged 200 feet off a a remote mountain is recovered in Castaic, Calif., Friday. Close to a week after his car plunged into a ravine, David Lavau, 68, was rescued Thursday by his three adult children, who took matters into their own hands after a detective told them his last cellphone signal came from a rugged section of the Angeles National Forest. to light it, but it was expired. He also couldn’t find his cellphone. Lavau could hear cars and see their lights on the road above and was hopeful he’d be discovered, but as time passed, he grew more uncertain. “He mentally said goodbye to his family. He wasn’t sure anyone would be able to find him,” Singh said. His children told “Today” that after realizing he was missing, they contacted a Los Angeles County sheriff’s detective, who was able to narrow Lavau’s whereabouts through his most recent cellphone use, text messages and debit card purchases, to the sparsely populated area, about 50 miles north of downtown Los Angeles. The children then organized themselves into a search party. “We stopped at every ravine and looked over every hill, and then my brother got out of the car and we kept screaming, and the next thing we heard Dad saying, ‘Help, help,’ and there he was,” Lisa Lavau said.
FEES cess ATMs. It will not apply for premium customers, who keep high balances. Debit fees hit particularly hard because banks have spent the past decade encouraging their customers to go for the ease of the cards, which deduct purchases immediately from a checking or savings account. In 1995, debit cards accounted for only 1 percent of the transactions when people pulled a card out of their wallet to pay for something. Credit cards made up the rest. Debit cards grew steadily, hitting 50 percent in 2006. Today, there are more than 530 million of them in use in the U.S. Two out of every three times someone reaches for plastic, it’s debit, according to the Nilson Report, which tracks the card industry. Credit cards still make up 56 percent of the money spent, according to the report. So when people use debit, it’s for the forgettable, smaller transactions of everyday life — a pack of gum or a cup of coffee. Banks have cashed in big. They collect about $19 billion
Harry Potter e-books postponed LONDON (AP) — Harry Potter fans will have to wait a bit longer to buy the magic tales in electronic form. The creators of the online Potter portal said Friday that the launch of an e-book store has been pushed back to next year. The seven Harry Potter books had been due to go on sale in October, exclusively through the “Pottermore” website. The site is a combination of virtual encyclopedia, role-playing game and online community for fans of author J.K. Rowling’s boy wizard. It launched in July and is so far accessible to 1 million registered users chosen through an online competition. In a blog posting on the site, “Pottermore” management said registration would be open to everyone from the end of October, and the online store would open in “the first half of 2012.” The posting said use of the site so far had been “phenomenal,” and the delay would “allow us to focus on our first priority: opening ‘Pottermore’ to as many people as possible and making the experience as good as it can be.” The Harry Potter novels have sold 450 million copies — and made Rowling one of the world’s richest women, with a fortune estimated by Forbes magazine at $1 billion — but have never been available as ebooks. Rowling annoyed some booksellers with her decision to circumvent established retailers and sell the e-books and digital audio books through her own site. The creators of “Pottermore” say the books will be compatible with popular e-readers, including Amazon’s Kindle, Sony’s Reader and Apple’s iPad.
From Page 1 a year from swipe fees, the pennies they collect from a store every time you run your card through a magnetic reader at the checkout counter. On Saturday, that revenue will be cut almost in half. Federal rules will cap the amount banks can charge merchants at about 24 cents per transaction, down from an average of 44 cents. It’s the latest regulation imposed on banks. Last year, strict rules on credit cards limited when they could raise interest rates and virtually eliminated customer fees for going over credit limits. Then the Federal Reserve tightened rules for when and how often banks could charge for checking account overdrafts. But each regulation aimed at reducing the costs for consumers has chipped away at bank revenue — and left banks going so far as to make the customer pay for services that had been offered at no charge. Bank of America, for instance, created a checking account that is free only if the
customer banks online and at ATMs. Get a paper statement or visit a teller, and there’s an $8.95 fee for the month. Bankrate.com found recently that 45 percent of noninterest-earning checking accounts are free today, down from 76 percent two years ago. Minimum balance fees, ATM surcharges, foreign transaction fees and more have also proliferated. Many banks even charge customers a fee for drawing on lines of credit linked to checking accounts, which most users seek in order to avoid overdraft fees. Customers are frustrated. Jose Bucheli, a graduate student in Albuquerque, N.M., thought back to the economic crisis of 2008, when banks pledged to stand with customers. “But whenever they have the opportunity, they impose a new fee,” he says. “I understand that Bank of America is a business, and trying to maximize its profits, but I’m trying to maximize my profits, too.” Bucheli doesn’t like to carry cash and relies on his
CLERIC out — like an article titled, “Make a Bomb in the Kitchen of Your Mom.” Their voices elevated the several hundred al-Qaida fighters hiding out in Yemen into a greater threat than similar affiliates of the terror network in North Africa, Somalia or east Asia. President Barack Obama heralded the strike as a “major blow to al-Qaida’s most active operational affiliate,” saying the 40-year-old al-Awlaki was the group’s “leader of external operations.” “In that role, he took the lead in planning and directing efforts to murder innocent Americans,” Obama told reporters in Washington, saying al-Awlaki plotted the Christmas 2009 airplane bombing
debit card for almost everything, so he isn’t interested in getting around the fee by using a credit card. “I can change banks and beat the fees that way,” he says. Some banks are trying to take advantage of that impulse. The regulation doesn’t apply to banks with $10 billion or less in assets, which may give some community banks and credit unions an edge. Consumer advocates suggest credit unions as a haven from fees. BECU, a Seattle credit union, says its membership has risen 18 percent in the past year. Many of the newest members say they’re switching because of bank fees, a spokesman says. Some larger banks are also resisting the urge to tack on charges, instead trying a nofee strategy to lure customers. Huntington National Bank, based in Ohio, has marketed “Asterisk Free Checking” since May. Mary Navarro, director of retail and business banking there, says the growth rate for new accounts almost doubled.
From Page 1 attempt and a foiled attempt in 2010 to mail explosives to the United States. Al-Awlaki’s death was the biggest success in the Obama administration’s intensified campaign to take out alQaida’s leadership since the May killing of Osama bin Laden in Pakistan. The pursuit of al-Awlaki and Friday’s strike were directed by the same U.S. special unit that directed the Navy SEALs raid on bin Laden’s hideout. After three weeks of tracking the targets, U.S. armed drones and fighter jets shadowed al-Awlaki’s convoy, before drones launched the lethal strike early Friday, U.S. officials said, speaking on condition of anonymity to discuss matters of intelligence.
Al-Awlaki and his comrades were moving through a desert region east of Yemen’s capital near the village of Khasaf between mountain strongholds in the provinces of Jawf and Marib when the drone struck, U.S. and Yemeni officials said. A tribal chief in the area told The Associated Press that the brother of one of those killed witnessed the strike. The brother, who had sheltered the group in his home nearby, said the group had stopped for breakfast in the desert and were sitting on the ground eating when they saw the drone approaching. They rushed to their truck to drive off when the missiles hit, incinerating the vehicle, according to the tribal chief, who spoke on con-
dition of anonymity because he did not want to be associated with the incident. U.S. officials said two other militants were killed in the strike. But the tribal chief, who helped bury the bodies in a Jawf cemetery, said seven people were killed, including al-Awlaki, Khan, two midlevel Yemeni al-Qaida members, two Saudis and another Yemeni. The differing numbers could not immediately be reconciled. Al-Awlaki, who was born in New Mexico to Yemeni parents, had been in the U.S. cross-hairs since his killing was approved by Obama last year. At least twice, airstrikes were called in on locations in Yemen where al-Awlaki was suspected of being, but he wasn’t harmed.
LOCALIFE Page 8A
Saturday, October 1, 2011
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
UVCC to offer STNA course
This Evening • 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 Afternoon • Shelby County Deer Hunters’ monthly Sunday Rifle Shoot is at 7988 Johnston-Slagle road beginning at 1 p.m. Program — one round at five different targets, pays three places. Points awarded to members for end-of-the-year trophy. Open to the public. • Catholic Adult Singles Club will meet for benediction at the Spiritual Center in Maria Stein. Call (419) 678-8691 for information.
Sunday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Morning • The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department offers flu shots at the Health Department, 202 W. Poplar St., from 9 to 11 a.m. Standard dose is $15. Take Medicare or insurance cards. • Sidney Shelby County Family YMCA hosts an exhibit of artworks by members from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Open to members. • The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department offers flu shots at the Health Department, 202 W. Poplar St., from 9 to 11 a.m. Standard dose is $15. Take Medicare or insurance cards.
Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at CJ’s Highmarks. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Scott Barhorst at 4920823. • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts Storytime for children 3, 4 and 5 and not yet in kindergarten from 1 to 1:30 p.m. •The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department offers flu shots at the Health Department, 202 W. Poplar St., from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Standard dose is $15. Take Medicare or insurance cards.
Monday Evening • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts Storytime for children 3, 4 and 5 and not yet in kindergarten from 6 to 6:30 p.m. • Minster Historical Society meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Minster Historical society Museum, 112 Fourth St., Minster. • Women of the Moose meets at 7 p.m. at the Moose Lodge, on the corner of Broadway Avenue and Russell Road. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Christian Center, 340 W. Russell Road. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for anyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members 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, New Bremen. • Anna Civic Association meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Anna Library. New members with new ideas always are welcome.
PIQUA — The Upper Valley Career Center now offers a post-secondary adult education program to train state tested nursing assistants (STNA). Darby Allen, RN, coordinates the new course. “This is an exciting way to enter the medical profession.” Allen said. STNAs typically provide direct care to individuals who are not able to care for themselves due to illness or impairment. The Career Center offered the pilot STNA course earlier this summer. Several students in that initial program were graduates of the school’s Home Health Aide course, another first-step option to a health care career. Dawn Holly, of Piqua, completed the Home Health Aide program before signing up for the STNA certification program. Holly said she likes the idea of learning something new. Classmate Dena Schneider, also of Piqua, said, “I’d like to go on and work in the hospital.” STNA certification makes that possible. Allen described the on-the-job function of STNAs employed in nursing homes as one example of the employment options: “An STNA is often the caregiver with the most contact with long-term residents. Since some residents stay in a nursing home for months or even years, STNAs develop ongoing relationships and interact with their patients in a positive and caring way,” she said. Applicants for the
UPPER VALLEY Career Center instructors Darby Allen, RN, (left) and Mareta Headapohl, RN, (right) show STNA students Dena Schneider and Dawn Holly (center L to R) the operation of a patient lift at Heartland of Piqua. Upper Valley Career Center STNA program must complete a registration form including a health certificate, they must score a minimum of 3 on the WorkKeys assessment, complete a fingerprint/background check, complete a nonconvictions statement, and a drug screen. A high school diploma/ GED is not required. Qualifying participants must pass the class final examination with at least 80 percent score before taking the state test. The state test, which costs approximately $100, is not included in the $600 tuition. The state test includes a written and skills demonstration. STNA students have up to two years following their training certification to sit for the state exam. Workforce Development Coordinators Cathy Fridley and An-
nette Paulus oversee the registration process handled through the Upper Valley Career Center Adult Division at the Applied Technology Center. Adult Counselor John Martin is available to help potential STNA participants determine whether this is their best career option. Classes and labs are conducted at the Upper Valley Career Center School of Practical Nursing located in the Stouder Center, Troy. Mareta Headapohl, formerly a nursing instructor, teaches the school’s Home Health Aide program and works with Allen in delivery of the STNA course. Acto Michael cording Shellabarger, Upper Valley Career Center Adult Division director, this team is a good example of the division’s staff ’s working together to meet the needs of each individual student. “Our staff has done a
remarkable job responding to the needs of our local health care employers who require skilled workers. The STNA program also meets the need of individuals who are interested in secure employment in the health field,” he said. He pointed out that the shared use of staff and facilities provides STNA and HHA students with a clear vision of the possibilities for their future. The school has already had participants from the Home Health Aides course continue their training in pursuit of STNA certification with their next goal’s being a practical nursing license. The school’s next STNA training is scheduled to operate in November. Additional information is available at the school’s website: www.uppervalleycc.org or by calling (937) 7788419.
Open House First Annual
Maurice Thompson, executive director of the 1851 Center for Constitutional Law, speaks in Sidney at a Sidney Shelby County Liberty Group town hall meeting Wednesday.
Refreshments Door prizes including a pair of diamond earrings. Free Cleaning and Inspections Coin Dealer on site from 11-5 Genuine handbags by Gucci, Coach and Dooney& Bourke We buy scrap gold and silver. Huge selection of Estate jewelry... ...and much more.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
• The Ohio Music Teachers of the Middle West District will convene its fall conference from 9:45 a.m. to noon at Bluffton University, Bluffton. Left handed music will be the subject of the lecture by clinician Adrienne Wiley, of Central Michigan. For information, call (419) 358-3318. • The F.J. Stallo Memorial Library of Minster will host Storytime for children 3, 4 and 5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
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Book Signing Saturday, Oct. 8, 9:30am-1pm
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Help Me Grow will be completing developmental screenings for children ages birth to three years old. The screenings will consist of developmental, hearing, vision, and nutrition. If you are interested in knowing whether your child is developing on target this is something for you. The festival will be open to every one of all ages. There will also be games, prizes, refreshments, face painting and a costume contest. If you're interested in having a screening completes on your child please contact 498-2185. Screenings are by appointment only.
419-628-3755 • Eagle Plaza • Minster
The last day to enjoy BK is Saturday, October 8
9:00 a.m to 1:00p.m. at 202 West Poplar Street, Sidney.
Meet author, Hope Rethman, Minster native
204 Commerce Drive • Anna
Hrs: M-F 9:30-8, Sat. 9:30-5, Sun 12-4
Providing you better service is our goal. Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Teen and mule win trail ride
Five generations Chris Greasamar (left), of Delaware, holds his daughter, Amelia “Millie” Greasamar, who was born on Aug. 24. Next to him is Mary Lovett, of Sidney. In the middle is Debbie Lovett, of Delaware. On the right is Gary Lovett, of Delaware, formerly of Sidney. Mary is the mother of Gary, grandmother of Debbie, great-grandmother of Chris and great-great-grandmother of Amelia.
Swing duo to play in Minster
the competition for lameness and other health issues. A horsemanship judge scores entrants on the handling of the animals. Entrants must answer questions based on the 4-H trail riding book and discuss how they stabled their animals the night before the ride. They are judged on the cleanliness of their tack and of their animals. Riders are not allowed to mount before they are released at oneminute intervals on a pre-marked trail. As each rider is summoned to mount, he is judged on how the animal stands, the fit of the tack, and mounting. Along the ride, judges are positioned to watch for trail care, how the rider navigates an obstacle and how a rider sits in the saddle. A pulse/respiratory crew checks each animal to see that it is physically fit. If the animal is struggling, it will be held at the check point until it recovers and then it is permitted to proceed on the trail. Riders must complete the trail within a set period of time. Points are deducted if completion is
U.S. and Canada and has played with nationally known artists including Frank Sinatra, Bob Hope, Sammy Davis Jr. and Elvis. He will share some highlights of his career during the concert. Pederson is a former Miss Pennsylvania and will share a few of her experiences with the Miss America Pageant between songs. The concert is free and open to the public. D e a r favorite rubber For information call Heloise: When hot dog. He runs (419) 628-2396. I shop, I really around the house appreciate a with it, and the salesperson chase is on. To checking on me see Terry and his in the fitting “dog,” visit www. room. Often, I Heloise.com and try on someclick on “Pets.” — Hints ence members in hun- thing and wish Heloise dreds of different venues I had a size from CAT all over the globe, includ- smaller or GROOMING Heloise ing the world-famous larger in the Dear Heloise: Magic Circle in London. same article. Heloise Cruse I read in The Etienne’s performances It’s a hassle to Washington Post have won him several get dressed and go out your column about prestigious awards, in- on the floor to look on my grooming pets. Cats also cluding CNY Magician of own. benefit from weekly the Year, and Stage Their going and grooming sessions. Magic Champion from checking for me is a very My husband and I the Magicians’ Alliance helpful service. In fact, have a house full of cats, of Eastern States. this is one thing I miss and we have weekly “We’ve got some ex- when I shop in the dis- grooming sessions for ceptional acts coming to count stores that have them. We use a variety of campus this year, and no salespeople. — grooming tools, includLeon Etienne’s illusion- JoAnne in Tupelo, Miss. ing a shed blade deist show is definitely Thanks for weighing signed for dogs. going to be one of our in on the salespeople high points,” said Sean subject. It is nice when Ford, director of student they are helpful, espeactivities at Edison. cially when trying on “This is a great show clothes! Be sure to say that students can enjoy “thank you” when one is as well as parents and especially helpful or families from all over the nice. — Heloise area. I’m sure that PET PAL everyone who comes to Dear Readers: An see this performance is email reader sent in a going to walk away won- photo of her min-pin, dering how he pulls off Terry, playing with his these illusions.”
TROY — The TroyHayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., offers a beginning drawing class taught by Mary Bower this fall. Students will be introduced to techniques including gestural, timed, and contour drawings using many drawing materials. Inspiration will come from still life, architecture, nature and models. For ages 13 — adult, this class will be six Tuesdays beginning Oct. 11 from 7 to 8:30 pm. The fee is $65. For more information or to register, visit www.troyhayner.org or call (937) 339-0457.
Grooming allows you to discover abnormalities that may need veterinarian attention, and provides bonding time. It also helps improve their coats, circulation and overall general wellbeing. Grooming can include claw trimming, checking ears for mites, and looking for fleas, ticks and
scratches. If you have kittens, you can get them used to this routine quickly. If you have older cats, they will get used to the routine — and sometimes demand it. Grooming also helps minimize animal-hair buildup in your home. — C.M. Williams, Las Vegas, N.M.
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SCHEDULE SAT 10/1 & SUN 10/2 ONLY 50/50 (R) THE LION KING 11:55 2:25 4:50 7:20 9:50 3-D ONLY (G) WHAT’S YOUR 11:50 2:10 4:35 7:00 9:20 NUMBER? (R) ABDUCTION (PG-13) 12:35 3:50 6:45 9:30 12:45 4:05 7:30 10:10 DREAM HOUSE (PG-13) DOLPHIN TALE 2-D ONLY 12:05 2:40 5:15 7:50 10:25 (PG) DOLPHIN TALE 3-D ONLY 11:40 5:00 10:20 (PG) 2:20 7:40 KILLER ELITE (R) MONEYBALL (PG-13) 12:25 3:35 7:10 10:00 12:15 3:20 6:30 9:40
Scores are then tallied and awards made. In addition to winning the overall championship, Phillips was awarded Best Horsemanship and second place in Best Conditioning. There is also a junior division for children 10 to 14.
Selling Gold? 2215190
Drawing class in Troy
too early or too late. At a halfway point, riders must clean up their animals, recover, and set out for the next 11 miles within 30 minutes. When the trail ride is complete, entrants a judged on how they cool down their horses and the animals are checked again by a vet.
A fitting salesperson
Edison books illusionist PIQUA — Edison Community College will kick off a fall event season Oct. 8 at 7 p.m. with a free performance from nationally-renowned illusionist Leon Etienne in the college theater in Piqua. With a show that crosses classic magic illusions updated and redesigned for today’s audiences with rock show lighting and music elements, Etienne delivers a spectacular theatrical performance that will astound audiences of all ages. To add to the fun, audience participation is encouraged throughout the show. With more than a decade of professional performing experience, Etienne has performed for thousands of audi-
MAKAYLA PHILIPS, of Sidney, and her mule display the trophies they have won in the Ohio State 4-H Competitive Trail Ride.
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MINSTER — Heritage Manor will present “Falling in Love with Swing” with duo Ken Kennedy and Trudy Lee Pedersen Oct. 12 at 6:30 p.m. in the lobby at 24 N. Hamilton St., Minster. Kennedy and Pederson perform music from the ’30s and ’40s including big band standards and songs by Lerner and Lowe, Rogers and Hammerstein, Rogers and Hart, the Gershwins, and others. Kennedy is a musician who has toured the
MCCONNELSVILLE — Makayla Phillips, 18, of Sidney, the daughter of Nicholas and DeAnna Baughman, was Overall Champion in the senior division of the Ohio State 4-H Competitive Trail Ride here Sept. 16 and 17. Phillips is a member of Horse and Rider 4-H Club and competes on a mule. This is the first time that a rider has earned the Overall Champion award riding on a mule. The ride is for 4-H members 15 to 18 in the senior division. Each rider must maintain a 30-day log of his riding, complete with the animal’s temperature, pulse and respiratory rates prior to riding and during the ride, how long recovery for the animal is, the terrain in which it was being conditioned, and the miles covered. This competition is an education process that allows 4H members to better understand the physical fitness needed to successfully compete without harming the health of the animal. Riders in the senior division ride a total of 22 miles. Each animal is checked by a vet before
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Saturday, October 1, 2011
Milligan to continue as board chairwoman
Assistance, weatherization programs available In preparation for the upcoming heating season, Vectren Energy Delivery (Vectren) is extending its call center support hours for the month of October. October is traditionally a very active month for natural gas customers who are preparing for colder temperatures by reconnecting gas service or inquiring about energy assistance programs. Currently, customers can call (800) 227-1376 and speak to a customer service specialist Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. In addition to the regular service hours, customer service specialists will be available Saturdays in October from 8 a.m. until noon. “It is important to increase our flexibility during this busy season,” said Colleen Ryan, president of Vectren Energy
Delivery of Ohio. “As we prepare to enter the heating season, we often see higher than normal call volumes during regular business hours and are offering the seasonal Saturday hours as a benefit to our customers.” Beginning Oct. 17, low-income households are also encouraged to contact their local community action agency or the Ohio Department of Development at (800) 282-0880 to inquire about a number of assistance programs, including the following: Home Energy Assistance Program: State and federal utility assistance dollars are available for income-eligible customers. Households must fall within 200 percent of federal poverty guidelines, which would be $44,700 for a family of four, to apply. Emergency Home En-
ergy Assistance Program: E-HEAP provides assistance once per heating season to eligible households that are disconnected or are threatened with disconnection. Households must fall within 200 percent of federal poverty guidelines to apply. Percentage of Income Payment Plan Plus (PIPP Plus): PIPP Plus calls for a qualified household to pay 6 percent of its monthly income for gas service throughout the year. To be eligible for the PIPP Plus program, a customer must receive his or her primary or secondary heat source from a company regulated by the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio (PUCO), must have a total household income which is at or below 150 percent of the federal poverty, which would be $33,525
for a family of four, and must apply for all energy assistance programs for which he or she is eligible. Project TEEM: Vectren’s Project TEEM (Teaching Energy Efficiency Measures) helps qualifying Ohio customers implement energy efficiency improvements to their homes at no cost. Households must fall within 300 percent of federal poverty guidelines, which would be $39,113 for a family of four, to apply. Call (800) 6172673 to learn more or visit http://www.cap-dayton.org. For more information or to access Vectren’s self-service options, including billing and payment options, rebates on energy efficient appliances, energy conservation tips and account information, visit http://www.vectren.com.
Gold buyers plan Sidney event Oct. 11-15 Currently on a global tour, the International Coin Collectors Association (ICCA) will be making a stop in Sidney at the Comfort Inn, 1959 W. Michigan Ave., Oct. 1115. The show hours are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The ICCA will be purchasing coins, paper currency, gold and silver on behalf of their global network of collectors, dealers and refineries. This event is free and open to the public. ICCA spokesman Mark Cooper said, “We hope to spend at least $250,000 while we are in town, purchasing people’s old coin collections, vintage bank notes and scrap gold and silver. It’s been all over the news — gold and silver are trading at record highs — and people everywhere are scrambling to cash in. We buy a lot of class rings, mismatched earrings and broken necklaces.” Cooper continued, “Old coins are also very valuable. An ultra-rare 1894 S Barber dime sold for a whopping $1.9 million in 2007. We recently paid $120,000 for a coin collection in North Car-
olina and even $300 for a single penny in Georgia.” Traveling from small towns to large cities, the ICCA hosts hundreds of events each year where local residents are encouraged to bring in their precious metals, old coins and paper money to earn extra
cash. While meeting oneon-one with each guest, the ICCA specialists review, research and evaluate the items and will make an offer to purchase all gold coins, silver coins made before 1965 and paper money printed prior to 1934. The amount of the offer
depends on the silver or gold content, the collectability, the rarity and the condition of the items. If the guest decides to accept the offer made, a check will be issued on the spot. For more information or directions, call (217) 787-7767.
Ann Roller, executive director of Dorothy Love Retirem e n t Community, Sidney, has n a nounced t h a t Martha B. Milligan Milligan of Sidney will continue as board chairwoman. “Milligan has provided excellent direction for the Dorothy Love Board and we look forward to another successful year,” Roller said. Roller and Milligan also announced the appointment of two new board members. David Fleming is a retired Presbyterian church pastor; however, since retirement, he has served as interim pastor/head of staff of several congregations, including First Presbyterian in Troy. In addition to serving as a pastor, he has been a college and seminary instructor and an Army chaplain. Fleming received a Bachelor of Arts in sociology/religion from Butler University, Indianapolis, Ind. He also attained a Master of Divinity from McCormick Seminary, Theological Chicago, Ill., and a Master of Arts in social studies education from the Ohio State University. Fleming also serves on the Dayton Area Chapter of the American Red Cross Emergency Services Committee and is past president of Beavercreek
Rotary Club. He and his wife, Joan, live in Beavercreek. Alan Kappers is an attorney and partner with Dungan & LeFevre Co., LPA., Attorneys at Law, Troy. He received a Juris Doctorate from Ohio Northern University, Ada. He is a member of the Miami County Bar Association and The Ohio State Bar Association. Kappers also is a member of the Troy Noon Optimist Club, City of Troy Board of Park Commissioners, City of Troy Planning Commission, Edison State Community College Foundation and St. Patrick’s Church. He has been awarded the Lloyd O’Hara Public Interest Law Award and the Volunteer of the Year by the Hayner Cultural Center. He and his wife, Deborah, reside in Troy. Dorothy Love is the first of 11 retirement communities owned and operated by Ohio Presbyterian Services Retirement (OPRS), the largest and most experienced not-forprofit provider of continuing care retirement communities and services in Ohio. With headquarters in Columbus, OPRS serves 4,500 residents annually, operates 11 adults day centers and offers Independence Senior services to more than 56,000 older adults in 38 Ohio counties. Additional information about the lifestyle options is available at Dorothy Love Retirement Community, can be received by calling Presser at 4976542.
STOCK MARKET Listed are Tuesday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week -0.49 Alcoa Inc...............9.57 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) -0.77 Appld Ind. Tech..27.16 -0.94 BP PLC ADR......36.07 Citigroup ............25.62 -1.28 -0.08 DPL Co. ..............30.14 -2.48 Emerson Elec. ....41.31 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ........8.18 -0.21 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...13.31 -0.42 Honda Motor .....29.15 -1.12 Ill. Toolworks .....41.60 -1.60 (Parent company of Peerless) -0.80 JC Penney Co.....26.78 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase30.12 -1.27 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........21.96 -0.26 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................7.06 -0.58
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........42.91 -1.17 (PF of C.H. Masland) -0.96 McDonalds Corp.87.82 Radio Shack .......11.63 -0.65 Sherwin-Wllms ..74.32 -1.98 -0.09 Sprint ...................3.04 -2.45 Thor Industries..22.15 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.29.97 -0.73 (PF of Time Warner Cable) -0.67 U.S. Bancorp ......23.54 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......32.87 +0.34 -0.03 Walmart Stores .51.90 -0.21 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..4.59 YUM! Brands.....49.39 -0.15 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........28.52 -0.94 Fifth Third ........10.10 -0.36 +0.55 Peoples Bank .......8.00
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 10,913.31 Change: -240.67 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott and DiAnne Karas, registered investment advisers.)
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Saturday, October 1, 2011
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
CROP Hunger Walk set for Oct. 9 NEW BREMEN — Holy Redeemer Catholic Church and St. Paul United Church of Christ will be holding a CROP Hunger Walk Oct. 9 at the Bremenfest Park Shelter House. Registration will begin at 1:30 p.m. with the walk starting at 2. The walk will start at the shelter house and go along the Miami-Erie Canal past For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg Lock Two, out through the country side and back to the shelter house. This four-mile Doug Schmerge, 18, of Wapakoneta, takes part in the Rhine Turkey Shoot route makes it easier for and Family Festival Sunday. Schmerge is the son of Leonard and Kecia families to bring Schmerge. strollers or wagons. Someone will be available to assist anyone who is unable to complete the entire walk. This will be New BreNEW BREMEN — within Issue 2, a referen- 12th District. men’s 17th CROP The Southwestern dum on the new law relThis event is open to Hunger Walk. There will Auglaize ative to government the general public and be about 84 CROP walks County union contracts and people on all sides of held in Ohio this fall. Chamber other government em- Issue 2 are encouraged of Comployment contracts and to attend and take part m e r c e policies. in the discussion. The LegislaThe meeting will take Southwestern Auglaize tive Afplace on Monday in the County Chamber of f a i r s banquet room at Speed- Commerce and SpeedST. MARYS — The Commitway Lanes in New Bre- way Lanes are facilitat- 42nd annual Walk with tee will men. The town ing and hosting the Nature on the Miamihost a hall-style meeting will discussion. Neither or- Erie Canal Towpath and Faber public begin at 7 p.m. and will ganization has taken an the third annual Fall town hall meeting to dis- be conducted by Sen. official position on Issue Festival in Memorial cuss the facts contained Keith Faber, R-Celina, 2. Park will be held Oct. 16. The event is sponsored by the St. Marys Kiwanis, St. Marys Area Chamber of Commerce and HerMINSTER — Minster the windows of the F.J. ond; Ella Huwer, third. itage Trails Park District students in preschool Stallo Library. Devan Wuebker, first; along with several other through third grade parContest winners are: Jim Trzaska, second; community partners. ticipated in the 2011 ediPreschool girls and Mitchell Bornhorst, The Walk with Nature tion of the annual boys — Ava Stammen, third. is a level walk along the Coloring first; Beth Trzaska, secOktoberfest Second grade girls towpath of the canal and contest. First-, second- ond; Lauren Heitkamp, and boys — Layne Vois- can begin or end at sevand third-place awards third. Ian Homan, first; ard, first; Ava Grieshop, eral points. The length of were given to a girl and Dylan Wellman, second; second; Claire Lamm, the walk can be from 3.3 boy in each grade level. Caleb Williams, third. third. Austin Wellman, miles to as much as 10 Judges for this year’s girls first; Nathan Oldiges, miles. Buses are availKindergarten contest were Ali Bruns and boys - Anna Larger, second; Jack Kohne, able for transport to and and Amber Brown. Con- first; Ashley Meyer, sec- third. from starting and stoptest chairmen were ond; Riley Billing, third. Third grade girls and ping points. The towpath Christine Purdy, Shelly Kaleb Sharp, first; Noah boys — Kyra Oldiges. extends north from St. and Lynn Droesch, second; Blaine first; Ivy Wolf, second; Marys Memorial Park to Heuker Kitzmiller. Wenning, third. Mason Pohl, third. Adam the 40-acre pond and on All of the pictures will First grade girls and Ketner, first; Conner Al- to Lock 14. Also, Grand be on display throughout boys — Katie McClurg, bers, second; Jacob Lake Health Systems inOktoberfest weekend in first; Jaylin Albers, sec- Beair, third. vites participants to get on the “Road to Fitness” and earn 10 to 20 points for the GLHS Fitness Challenge. WAPAKONETA — man, unit 2, Amsterdam Washington Twp. The Fall Festival in The real estate transfers Condo No. 2, $182,266. Lester N. Helen N. Memorial Park in downlisted below have been Nathan Hirschfeld to Settlage to H.L. Settlage town St. Marys will fearecorded at the office of New Bremen Village, lot LLC, part section 1 & 12, ture: Auglaize County 5, Teton Subdivision No. St. Marys Twp., part sec• Entertainment at Recorder Ann Billings. 2, no amount. tion 7, Washington Twp., the Gazebo by the DeniTransfers listed also Wiegandt Land Co. no amount. son University Blueinclude tax-exempt prop- Ltd. to Michael W. and Verona E. Boecker to grass Band and local erty transfers in which no Monica C. Bushman, Catherine L. Brugge- favorites. dollar amount is listed. Unit 1, Amsterdam man, part section 23, • Car show. Minster Condo No. 2, $152,666. 1.017 acres, $89,000. • Re-enactors from Patrick A. and Jackson Township Gary L. and Sylvia the Civil War period, Amanda Kohne to Aaron Heyne Enterprises Katterheinrich to Gary frontier times and canal M. Timmerman and LLC to Minster Village, and Sylvia Katterhein- boat era. Sarah R. Moeder, lot 19 part section 27, 0.06 rich, part section 19, no • Pre-1840 renand parts lot 20, block I, acres, $2,500. amount. dezvous camp on the $136,000. Joseph E. and Ann M. Bornhorst to Nicole Baker and Scott Bergman, part lot 46 and 47, block B, $120,000. Mark R. Linda S. Gusching to Benjamin Joseph Steudt and Jennifer Ann Creager, lot 17, block D, $127,000. Joan C. Heckman, et al., to Theodore D. and Carol H. Heckman, part lot 41, block E. $110,000. New Bremen Eric M. and Gail S. Nelson to Eric M. and Gail S. Nelson, part lot 70, no amount. Jamie and Sheila A. Kuhn to Brad Waterman, part outlot 19-20, Vogelsang outlots, $62,000. Mildred M. Lunz to Mildred Lunz, trustee, lot 13, Meadowbrook Subdivision, no amount. Harvey N. Drewes III to Monica R. Drewes, part lot 253, no amount. 2216607 Weigandt Land Co. Ltd. to Betty J. Bush-
Issue 2 town hall planned
The local goal is to raise $4,000 with 5 percent of the money going to Loaves and Fishes in Wapakoneta, 20 percent to Agape Ministries in St. Marys and 75 percent to Church World Service. In 1947 Church World Service began CROP. At the time CROP stood for Christian Rural Overseas Program. Today the acronym stands for Communities Responding to Poverty. Overcome Church World Service is a ecumenical organization which helps fight hunger in 80 some countries world wide, including those in the United States. There are more than 800 million people in the world who are undernourished, and there are more than 1 billion people without access to safe water. Many times people walk up to six
miles to have access to water. Their water source is often a muddy river, which is unsanitary and unsafe for drinking. Church World Service is focused on helping people have access to clean water by providing water sheds and other resources for clean water. The people helped by CSW are also taught how to maintain these facilities. For additional information contact Holy Redeemer Catholic Church at (419) 629-2543 or St. Paul UCC at (419) 6292502, or visit www.cropwalk.org or www.churchworldservice.org Anyone who is unable to take part in the walk may send their donation to Bernie and Kay Larger, 9 Adams St., New Bremen, OH 45869.
Walk with Nature Oct. 16
Coloring contest winners named
canal banks, north of High Street. • Fall farmers market with baked goods, crafts and garden produce. • Corn toss tournament. • Beer and wine tasting. • Civil War photography exhibit at Arts Place on Spring Street. • Free youth activities, including scarecrow construction, pumpkin painting, scroll-cut wood figures for painting, sack races, giant pumpkin and bounce toys. • Historical exhibits and demonstrations. • Tours of historical Spring Street (hear some
spooky tales from years past). Registration for the Walk with Nature and “Road to Fitness” will be in Memorial Park in downtown St. Marys. Fall Festival events will also be in Memorial Park, High Street Park and Arts Place at 138 E. Spring St. The Walk with Nature will occur between noon and 4 p.m. Entertainment will be from 12:30 to 5 p.m. For further information concerning the event, contact the St. Marys Area Chamber of Commerce at (419) 3944611.
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MUNICIPAL In Sidney Municipal Court Friday, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Jordan A. Mabes, 21, 1437 Childrens Home Road, $175 and costs and sentenced him to 30 days in jail with credit for three days served, on a domestic violence charge. He will be permitted to complete 40 hours of community service in lieu of nine days jail and also complete an anger/rage program in lieu of nine days jail. If fines and costs are paid in full another nine days may be reconsidered. • Christopher P. Hoover, 39, 2409 Broadway Ave., was fined $200 and costs and sentenced to 90 days in jail for violating a temporary protection order in a domestic violence case. If fines and costs are paid in full, five days jail may be reconsidered. He was also placed on probation for two years. • Dedrick Curtiss, 20, 1244 Hancock St., was fined $75 and costs on a theft charge that was amended to unauthorized use of property. • A domestic violence charge against Abe Williamson, 47, 627 N. West Ave., was dismissed without prejudice at the request of the prosecutor.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
• Cecil L. Cole Jr., 23, of Red Bud, Ill., was fined $100 and costs band sentenced to five days in jail on a driving while under the influence charge that was amended to reckless operation. A charge of driving on the wrong side of the roadway was dismissed at the request of the prosecutor. If he completes an alcohol intervention program and pays fines and costs in full, jail may be reconsidered. • Joshua J. Paulus, 25, 2400 Wapakoneta Ave., lot 22, was fined $75 and costs for contempt of court in a driving while under restrictions case. Civil cases SAC Finance Inc., Ft. Wayne, Ind., v. Jose Lerouge, 609 Boal Ave., Piqua, $8,689.91. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael W. Murphy, 3020 Chinook Pass, Piqua, $1,620.98. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Joyce E. Dresback, 242 Lunar St., $180. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. David L. Mong, 809 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. 1, $2,460.07. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Virginia L. Metz, 2047 Old English Court, $1,416.19. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Joseph E. Puckett
Police log FRIDAY -1:51 a. m. domestic. Rozetta Lafoe, 510 Sycamore Ave., told police she had been attacked at her residence. -12:10 a.m.: theft. Terry J. Moore, 311 Enterprise Ave., reported an unknown person took $80 cash from his home. THURSDAY -2:41 p.m.: burglary. Justin M. Leach, 104 S. Pomeroy Ave. told police a Playstation 3 valued at $300 had been stolen from his residence. -10:32 a.m.: found property. A handpainted Mongoose bicywas found cle unattended at the Shelby County Courthouse and placed in the
police department garage for safekeeping. WEDNESDAY -12:21 p.m.: theft. Kenneth M. Martin, 1614 Cypress Place, told police he feels a suspect currently serving a prison sentence may be responsible for removing $430 in cash from his residence.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY a.m.: fire -5:46 alarm. Sidney firefighters responded to a fire alarm in the 2000 block of Schlater Drive. THURSDAY -11:20 p.m.: fire. Firefighters were dispatched to a car fire in the 3200 block of County
Sheriff’s log FRIDAY -11:49 a.m.: investigation. A deputy responded to mile marker 106 of Interstate 75 on a report of an OVI driver. The vehicle could not be located. -9:06 a.m.: check welfare. Anna police responded to the 99 mile
marker of Interstate 75 on a report a man had jumped from a vehicle. THURSDAY -11:27 p.m.: car fire. A deputy responded with Sidney firefighters to a vehicle fire on County Road 25A at Interstate 75 in Franklin Township. -10:12 p.m.: drugs. Deputies responded to the jail on a report some-
Douglas A. Carson, 7488 Deborah Strunk, 710 pital v. Kenneth and AnStoker Road. Judgment Foraker Ave. Judgment gela Flaharty, 1615 Nicklin Ave., Piqua. Judgment has been satisfied. has been satisfied. Lima Radiological As- has been satisfied. Zenith Acquisition Wilson Memorial HosCorp., Amherst, N.Y., v. sociates v. Barry and Tina S. Graves, aka. Tina Kara Westerbeck, 883 pital v. David and Della S. Wise, 2805 Wa- Crescent Drive. Judg- Gilmore, 1046 N. Miami pakoneta Ave., lot 25. ment and costs have been Ave. Judgment has been satisfied. Dismissed without prej- paid. Wilson Memorial HosWilson Care Inc., Sidudice by plaintiff. Ohio Neighborhood ney, v. Melissa York, 8145 pital v. Jamie Bowersock, Finance Inc., Cincinnati, Port Haven Drive. Judg- 401 Riverside Drive. v. Vicki Dunlap, 69 Put- ment has been satisfied. Judgment has been satisLima Radiological As- fied. nam Ave., West JefferWilson Care Inc., Sidson. Judgment has been sociates v. Melissa M. Nicodemus, 634 Ardiss ney, v. Tanya L.Pulfer, 614 satisfied. Unifund CCR Part- Place. Judgment and N. West Ave. Judgment ners, Cincinnati, v. Shelly court costs have been and costs have been paid. Lima Radiological AsBriggs, 15230 Sidney- paid. Ohio Neighborhood Fi- sociates v. Nathaniel and Freyburg Road, Anna, and Steven Geise, 120 N. nance Inc., Cincinnati, v. Kambra Heffner, 515 Main Ave. Judgment has Mary Layman, 2536 N. Karen Ave. Judgment and Main Ave. Judgment has costs have been paid. been satisfied. General Audit Corp., Wilson Care Inc., Sid- been satisfied. Lima Radiological As- Lima, v. Frank and Lori ney, v. Jerry and Angela VanHorn, 2805 Wa- sociates v. Melissa I. Bleigh, 2240 Broadway pakoneta Ave., lot 49. Smith, 125 Staunton St., Ave. Judgment has been Judgment and costs have Piqua. Judgment has satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hosbeen satisfied. been paid. Lima Radiological As- pital v. Billie Haney, 629 General Audit Corp., Lima, v. Wesley and Angel sociates, v. Lerlin Wilkin- East Ave. All matters Fulkerson, 815 Clinton son, 324 Blaine Ave., have been settled. Wilson Memorial HosAve. Judgment has been Piqua. Judgment and court costs have been pital v. Steven and Amy satisfied. Baker, 7755 State Route General Audit Corp., paid. Midland Funding LLC, 29, DeGraff. Judgment Lima, v. David and Susan Coy, 332 S. Miami Ave. San Diego, Calif., v. Virgil and court costs have been Judgment has been satis- Gates, 319 Main St., Port paid. Wilson Memorial HosJefferson. Dismissed fied. pital v. Craig and Nicole Joint Twp. District Me- without prejudice. Citibank (South Freisthler, 15071 State morial Hospital, St. Marys v. Jennifer A. Lay- Dakota), Sioux Falls, D.D. Route 119E, Anna. Judgman, 1402 Foxdale Drive. v. Amie Adams, 1370 ment has been satisfied. Lima Radiological AsDismissed without preju- Maple Leaf Court. Within cause has been paid in sociates v. William and dice at plaintiff’s costs. Amy Butts, 631 St. Marys Orthopedic Institute of full. Wilson Memorial Hos- Ave. Judgment has been Ohio, Lima, v. Terry A. Finkbine, 311 Diamond pital v. Kimberly Morris, satisfied. Wilson Memorial HosDrive, Anna. Dismissed 202 E. Town Drive, lot 22, without prejudice by Wapakoneta. Dismissed pital v. Kevin Gardner, without prejudice at 205 First St., Russia. plaintiff. Judgment has been satisplaintiff’s costs. Lima Radiological AsRoad 25A. Wilson Memorial Hos- fied. -4:42 p.m. open sociates v. Steven and burning. Firefighters responded to a complaint of open burning in the 100 block of South Walnut Avenue. -3:36 p.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to a medical call in the 100 block of Pioneer Street. 2:16 p.m.: investigation. Firefighters were dispatched to the 200 Elaine Glen Phillips block of Grove Street for Manor Sidney a carbon monoxide inSidney Retired vestigation. Business “In our system of jurispru-2:10 p.m.: medical. dence, a citizen is innocent owner Paramedics responded to until proven guilty.” he’s not al“Yes; a medical call in the 300 lowed to carry a block of Buckeye Avfirearm.” enue. -5:58 a.m.: medical. Taylor Medics were dispatched Chris Geuy to the 100 block of TranOlding Port Jefferson quility Court for a medSidney Construction laborer ical call. Tanning “Yes, because there’s been consultant proof that he broke the “Yes; you don’t law.” know if he’s guilty or not. one had been tampering On top of everyJames Mettler with prescription drugs. thing, he can’t carry a Sidney firearm.” Slagle Mechanical “No, I don’t think he Janet should be suspended - the Monger THURSDAY reason is because the perSidney son who claimed all these -4:29 p.m.: fire. Anna Unemployed things against him doesn’t firefighters and the de“Yes, because have any proof. It’s his partment’s grass truck he’s a figureword against hers.” responded to a report of head that the smoke seen coming from people look up crops behind the ceme- Photos and text by Luke Gronneberg to.” tery.
Jr., 11474 State Route 364, St. Marys, $3,262.44. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Alicia M. Jessup, 1110 Madison Ave., Piqua, $4,279.87. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Gingia L. Martin, 716 St.Marys Ave., $2,053.03. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael S. Greer, 2805 Wapakoneta Ave., lot 47, $1,500.09. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Charles D. Goubeaux, P.O. Box 222, Fort Loramie, $2,270.21. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Heather A. Jackson, 9937 N. Hardin Alternate Road, Piqua, $2,697.75. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Ella Jane Lester, 101 New St., Quincy, $1,757.99. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael J. Lee, 850 Countryside Lane, Apt. C, $3,984.30. Dismissals Ohio Neighborhood Finance Inc., Cincinnati, v. Vicki Dunlap, 69 Putnam Ave., West Jefferson. Judgment has been satisfied. Shafer Oil Co., Fort Loramie, v. Stephan Cowan, 3969 State Route 66B, Fort Loramie. Dismissed without prejudice by plaintiff. Sell, Hegemann &Zimmerman LPA v.
Should Shelby County Sheriff Dean Kimpel, who has been charged with a sex offense, be suspended from office pending the outcome of his case?
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Boys prefer girls who don’t smoke
BY FRANCIS DRAKE
You feel pleased with yourself in a quiet way. Perhaps this is because you’re in touch with your generous nature and you see how what goes around comes around. “I win!” VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Group events will be upbeat and wonderful today. People are enthusiastic, and so are you. You’re leading the cheering section! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your ambition will pay off today, because people trust your confidence and enthusiasm. You sound like you know what you’re doing — and you do! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Travel plans and anything having to do with publishing, the media, medicine and the law will go extremely well today. Something will expand your world in a delightful way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Goodies, gifts and favors might come to you from others today. If something needs to be divided, you will get more than your fair share! (Lucky you.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Relations with partners and close friends are fun and pleasurable today. People are willing
to help each other and go along with whatever is happening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) What a marvelous day at work! You feel energetic, enthusiastic and cooperative. Because of this, others will respond in kind. What a winning combination! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is a wonderful, playful day. Make plans to have fun. Enjoy sports, playful times with children and romance with people from different backgrounds. Financial speculation looks good as well — but do be careful. (Something might look rosier than it is.) YOU BORN TODAY You are direct and honest, with an element of charm and dignified reserve. People listen to you. Whatever you do, you do with grace. And you’re witty! You love to entertain, but despite your bon vivant mask, you’re philosophical. In the year ahead, it’s important to study something or educate yourself, because the following year will be one of the most powerful years of your life. Birthdate of: Mohandas Gandhi, lawyer/political activist; Sting, musician; Donna Karan, fashion designer.
BY FRANCIS DRAKE what reforms are needed, and you’re willWhat kind of day will ing to speak up. tomorrow be? To find out VIRGO what the stars say, read (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) the forecast given for This is a powerful day your birth sign. for sports and for exploring opportunities in For Monday, Oct. 3, show business and the 2011 entertainment world. You can see how to use ARIES something to your ad(March 21 to April 19) vantage. Your intense enthusiLIBRA asm for something might (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) end up giving you a betAny changes that you ter job, making a great make on the home front impression on someone today will be for the betor boosting your earn- ter. Even family relaings in some way. You’re tionships can improve full of vigor! today. Fortunately, peoTAURUS ple are willing to cooper(April 20 to May 20) ate. In discussions about SCORPIO politics, religion and (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) racial issues, you sound This is an extremely confident and firm in successful day for those your views. Remember of you who sell, market, to keep an open mind. teach, write or promote There are always two ideas for a living. You’re sides to everything. so convincing! FurtherGEMINI more, you can magnetize (May 21 to June 20) others to you. Negotiations about SAGITTARIUS shared property will be (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) favorable today. NeverYour moneymaking theless, anything that is ideas could turn out to past its prime or overdue be very profitable today. will be purged. Look for new ways to CANCER earn money as well as (June 21 to July 22) new applications for Discussions with something you already partners and close own. friends will be passionCAPRICORN ate and powerful today. (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This might even involve others or encourage the actions of a group. (Enthusiasm is always contagious.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Don’t hesitate to make suggestions about how to make improvements at work. You know
Take a realistic look in the mirror today. What can you do to improve your image? (You never get a second chance to make a first impression.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Any kind of selfscrutiny or self-examination will benefit you today. You have the honesty and courage to take a look at yourself so you can improve in some way. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You will meet someone very powerful today, quite likely in a group setting. Be open to what this person has to offer you. It could be a benefit. YOU BORN TODAY You are modern and are aware of what is going on in society. You are a natural performer who is very aware of the impressions you make on others. You have excellent insight into people and are an amateur psychologist. You take your work very seriously and passionately. Your year ahead could be one of the most powerful years of your life. Dream big! Birthdate of: Gwen Stefani, singer; A.Y. Jackson, artist; Neve Campbell, actress.
For Sunday, Oct. 2, 2011 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a marvelous day for any of you who play sports or need to compete in any kind of playful competition, whether professional or amateur. Saucy you! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You have lots of energy to do things at home and make changes for the better. This is also a great day for those of you who sell real estate. Home entertaining and family events will be fun! GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You’re unusually convincing today because your enthusiasm knows no bounds. Everyone wants to hear what you have to say. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is an excellent day for business and commerce. Trust your moneymaking ideas. The only downside is that you might be a tad too optimistic. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22)
Local students graduate from Ball State MUNCIE, Ind. — The following people graduated from Ball State University during the summer commencement. Russia — Cameron Goubeaux, Master of Arts. Sidney — Molly Johnson, Cum Laude Bachelor of Science Versailles — Stacey Reed and Aaron Condon, Bachelor of Science.
Featuring October 1 - 7
Try our most popular sandwich at a great price! Two Jr. Patties on a triple decker bun with cheese, lettuce, tartar sauce and pickle. Our Tartar Sauce is homemade, you can taste the difference. Featuring Daily Evening Blue Plate Specials. Place your order online at www.thespottoeat.com
Corner of Court & Ohio • 492-9181 Hours Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
heard from my GIRLS: Do father in almost you smoke and three years. enjoy the comI don’t want pany of boys? If to paint a picso, you might ture of my mom want to kick the as some sort of smoking habit. monster. The A survey by the opposite is true. American Lung Association ’Tween As a single found that 78 12 & 20 mother, she has of done a superlapercent Dr. Robert tive job in raisteenage boys Wallace ing me. The preferred to problem is that date a nonsmoker. Nineteen per- I’m 17 and will be graducent had no opinion, ating from high school in while only 3 percent pre- June 2012. The time has ferred to date a girl who come for me to start having a father-daughter resmoked. DR. WALLACE: I’ve lationship. I really want got a huge problem. Ac- this very much. I love my father. We tually, the problem belongs to my mother, but were great friends before I’m the one suffering the divorce. I see my (Dad’s from it. I live alone with grandmother occasionally, my mom. My parents mother) were divorced about five and she keeps telling me years ago. It was a very my father misses me and bitter separation. My fa- loves me. I know my ther has since married dad’s address and teleand is living in another phone number, and I state. He has no contact want to contact him, but with me. That’s the way if I do and my mother my mother wants it. She finds out, she will literhates him with all her ally explode. I will be livheart. I haven’t seen or ing at home next
summer and will be living on campus at the University of Oregon in Eugene next fall. What should I do? — Nervous, Portland, Ore. Wait NERVOUS: until after you graduate from high school before telling Mom your plans — that you’re going to contact your father and try to strike up a happy relationship with him. Reassure Mom you love her very much, but don’t let her dissuade you. Then contact your father and make him an important part of your life. Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at email@example.com. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
Art through the Ages Each session students will learn about two different artists and then try their hand at creating their own masterpiece using the tools and techniques of “the Masters.” The October Session will be Oct. 6, 13, 20 and 27 44:45 p.m. or 5-5:45 p.m. Fees are $25 for members and $37.50 for nonmembers. All supplies are included in the fee; space limited. Kids Night Out Kid’s Night Out will be held Friday, Oct. 7 7-10 p.m. in the Kinetics Gym. Games, jumping on the trampoline, arts, crafts and movies are all part of this event for children ages 5-11. Fees are $10 for members and $15 for nonmembers. Saturday Night Live
Oct. 8 from 7 to 10 p.m. students in grades 1-6 can enjoy the pool, basketball, the youth center and much more in a structured environment. This event is complimentary and is provided by the Monarch Legacy Fund of the Community Foundation of Shelby County. Preschool P.J. Party Oct. 14 7-9 p.m. bring your 3-6 year old preschooler to the YMCA for Kinetics fun. They can wear their favorite pajamas, jump on the trampoline, swing on the bars, do a craft and watch a movie. Fees are $10 for members and $15 for nonmembers. For more information on these or any other Y event, contact the SidneyShelby County YMCA at 492-9134. Register for programs online at www.sidney-ymca.org.
S W S A Y CRO FARMS 2211 Cisco Rd., Sidney • 937-210-1590
Stop by our Farm for all your FALL DECORATING Pumpkins • Gourds • Mums Bales of Straw • Corn Shocks Pumpkin Patch Pre-Picked or U-Pick Apples • Apple Cider • Apple Butter Ohio Maple Syrup • Homemade Jams Pre-School Tours • Small Corn Maze
What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign.
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9-6 Fri. & Sat. 9-5 Sun. 1-5 Now through October 30
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Chiropractic is a health care profession that focuses on disorders of the musculoskeletal system and the nervous system, and the effects of these disorders on general health, according to the American Chiropractic Association. Chiropractic care is used most often to treat neuromusculoskeletal complaints, including but not limited to back pain, neck pain, pain in the joints of the arms or legs, and headaches. Doctors of chiropractic — often referred to as chiropractors or chiropractic physicians — practice a drug-free, hands-on approach to health care that includes patient examination, diagnosis and treatment. Chiropractors have broad diagnostic skills and are also trained to recommend therapeutic and rehabilitative exercises, as well as to provide nutritional, dietary and lifestyle counseling. The most common therapeutic procedure performed by doctors of chiropractic is known as
“spinal manipulation,” also called “chiropractic adjustment.” The purpose of manipulation is to restore joint mobility by manually applying a controlled force into joints that have become hypomobile — or restricted in their movement — as a result of a tissue injury. Tissue injury can be caused by a single traumatic event, such as improper lifting of a heavy object, or through repetitive stresses, such as sitting in an awkward position
with poor spinal posture for an extended period of time. In either case, injured tissues undergo physical and chemical changes that can cause inflammation, pain, and diminished function for the sufferer. Manipulation, or adjustment of the affected joint and tissues, restores mobility, thereby alleviating pain and muscle tightness and allowing tissues to heal. Chiropractic adjustment rarely causes disHowever, comfort. patients may sometimes
experience mild soreness or aching following treatment (as with some forms of exercise) that usually resolves within 12 to 48 hours. In many cases, such as lower back pain, chiropractic care may be the primary method of treatment. When other medical conditions exist, chiropractic care may complement or support medical treatment by relieving the musculoskeletal aspects associated with the condition. Doctors of chiropractic may assess patients through clinical examination, laboratory testing, diagnostic imaging and other diagnostic interventions to determine when chiropractic treatment is appropriate or when it is not appropriate. Chiropractors will readily refer patients to the appropriate health care provider when chiropractic care is not suitable for the patient’s condition, or the condition warrants co-management in conjunction with other members of the health care team.
Tips for patient’s first visit You’ve decided to visit a chiropractor, but you’re not quite sure what to expect on your first visit. The American Chiropractic Association offers the following information to help you feel at ease during your first chiropractic appointment. During the first visit, the doctor of chiropractic — commonly referred to as a chiropractor — will complete a thorough examination that typically includes: • Patient history. • Physical examination • Diagnostic studies (when indicated). • Diagnosis. • Chiropractic treatment plan. Prior to your initial consultation, you will be asked to fill out forms that provide background information about your symptoms and condition. Questions may include: • When did your pain/condition start? • Where is the pain located? • Did pain/condition immediately follow an injury or accident? • Is anything improves or worsens the pain? • What treatments have you already tried, and how successful were they? You may also be asked to provide family medical history, any pre-existing medical conditions or prior injuries, and previous and current health providers
The American Chiropractic Association (ACA), based in Arlington, Va., is the largest professional association in the world representing doctors of chiropractic. The ACA provides lobbying, public relations, professional and educational opportunities for doctors of chiropractic, funds research regarding chiropractic and health issues, and offers leadership for the advancement of the profession. With approximately 16,000 members, the ACA promotes the highest standards of ethics and patient care, contributing to the health and wellbeing of millions of chiropractic patients.
Did you know we live our lives through our nervous system? “The nervous system controls and coordinates all of the organs and structures of the human body.” ~Gray's Anatomy Textbook, pg. 4
When our nervous system is not functioning at optimum levels various symptoms can occur. Do you have symptoms? Nervous System = Brain + Spinal Cord + Nerves
As evidence supporting the effectiveness of chiropractic continues to emerge, consumers are turning in large numbers to chiropractic care — a non-surgical, drug-free treatment option. The American Chiropractic Association offers some interesting facts on this increasingly popular form of health care: • Chiropractic is the largest, most regulated, and best recognized of the complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) professions. It is the third largest doctoral-level health care profession after medicine and dentistry. (Meeker, Haldeman; 2002; Annals of Internal Medicine) • There are more than 60,000 active chiropractic licenses in the United States. All 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands officially recognize chiropractic as a health care profession. • In 2002, approximately 7.4 percent of the population used chiropractic care — a higher percentage than yoga, massage, acupuncture or other diet-based therapies. (Tindle HA, Davis RB, Phillips RS, Eisenberg DM. Trends in use of complementary and alternative medicine by U.S. adults: 1997-2002. Altern Ther Health Med. 2005 Jan-Feb;11 (1):42-9.) • Doctors of chiropractic undergo at least four years of professional study. The Council on Chiropractic Education, an agency certified by the Department of Education, currently recognizes 15 chiropractic programs at 18 different locations. In addition, Doctors of chiropractic must pass national board examinations and become state-licensed prior to practicing. • Doctors of chiropractic provide care in hospitals and other multidisciplinary health care facilities. A few notable examples of chiropractic integration into today’s health care system include the chiropractic department at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md., and the care provided to veterans, active-duty military personnel, and Medicare patients. Who is the typical doctor of chiropractic? Nearly 82 percent of all doctors of chiropractic are in fulltime practice, with the average chiropractor working between 40 to 45 hours per week. The majority (61 percent) of chiropractors work in an office in which they are the only doctor. Nearly one-third (31 percent) share an office with one or more chiropractors. The remaining doctors work in a multi disciplinary setting, work in academia, or conduct research. According to data from 2003, 82 percent of chiropractic practitioners are male. Some data provided by the 2005 Job Analysis of Chiropractic, which is published by the National Board of Chiropractic Examiners, www.nbce.org.
Mitchell Chiropractic Serving Shelby County for over 40 yrs.
402 S. Ohio Avenue Sidney, OH
(937) 492-2040 2222358
Fort Loramie Chiropractic
Drs. Jenny and Rob Huddleston
937-295-2212 27 N. Main St. • Fort Loramie
Voted one of the "Top 3" Chiropractic Offices in Sidney Daily News Readers Choice Awards!
How Can Chiropractic Help You? 937-492-4681
S C C idney
We are now an AETNA provider
Amy N. Heitkamp, D.C.
FREE Nervous System Scan During the Month of October **Due to federal regulations, this offer may not apply to Medicare or Medicaid patients** 2219980
ACA rep for doctors of chiropractic
and treatments. To properly diagnose your problem and design a treatment program, your doctor of chiropractic needs to know about any of the following: • Bone disorders such as osteoporosis • Implants like pacemakers, artificial joints, cosmetic implants, etc. • Circulatory problems • Dizziness or blurred vision • Heart conditions such as hypertension • Nausea • Injuries, such as bone fractures, muscle sprains/strains, or disc injuries • Joint disorders such as arthritis
• Any current health condition for which you are receiving care from another health care practitioner When applicable, bring with you any copies of previous tests (for example, MRI or X-ray reports), lab results and a list of any medications you are taking, including over-the-counter medications, nutritional supplements, vitamins, herbs, teas and homeopathic and/or naturopathic substances. The next step is a physical examination your chiropractor will perform to evaluate your condition and develop a working diagnosis. In addition to general physical examination procedures such as blood pressure, pulse, respiration and temperature, the examination will include specific orthopedic and neurological tests to assess: • Range of motion of the affected area that is observed while you walk, turn, bend or lift. • Muscle tone. • Muscle strength. • Neurological integrity. • Posture. Diagnostic studies help diagnose conditions more accurately. The most common used by chiropractors include: • X-ray. • MRI (magnetic resonance imaging), CT, or bone scan. • Laboratory tests.
General info about chiropractic care
The scan is non-invasive and can be used on people of all ages, including infants and children. It is the latest and best technology in chiropractic today and is certified by the Space Foundation which is co-founded by NASA.
Discounted massage prices for the month of October. $30 for 60 minute massage when this offer is mentioned.
1029 Fair Rd., Sidney • 937.492.3800
Chiropractic focuses on musculoskeletal, nervous systems
1640 Gleason St. Sidney, OH Dr. Harold Schubert, Jr., D.C. Dr. Traci Pennock, D.C.
Call ANYTIME to access our FREE PAIN RELIEF message library (More than 30 topics available to callers) 100. 110. 120. 130.
Chronic Headaches Whiplash Neck Injuries Disk: Herniated or Slipped Shoulder Pain
140. 150. 160. 170. 180. 190.
Sport Injuries What is Chiropractic? Sciatica Low Back Pain Neck Pain Pain Relief without Drugs
200. 340. 400. 910. 920. 930.
How Chiropractic Heals Migraine Headaches Is Chiropractic Safe? Meet the Doctor Instrument Adjusting Technique Spinal Decompression
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Chance of showers High: 51°
Partly cloudy Low: 35°
Partly cloudy High: 59° Low: 40°
Partly cloudy High: 65° Low: 49°
Mostly clear High: 71° Low: 49°
Mostly clear High: 71° Low: 49°
Find the warm blankets
Mostly clear High: 71° Low: 49°
Find the warm blankets. October arrives this weekend and the weather pattern will make sure you know it’s F a l l . There is a still s l i g h t chance of a sprinkle today with Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset lots of High Thursday.......................72 24 hours ending at 7 a.m...0.51 Saturday’s sunset ......7:19 p.m. clouds. We will see some Low Thursday .......................51 Month to date.....................7.11 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:34 a.m. sun from time to time though. Year to date......................41.90 Sunday’s sunset.........7:18 p.m. With clearing skies tonight, frost will be possible on SunSource: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for day morning. The only thing Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high that may limit the frost formatemperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. tion will be the wind speeds.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Oct. 1
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Oct. 1
Cleveland 52° | 47°
Toledo 52° | 43°
Youngstown 49° | 45°
Mansfield 49° | 40°
Columbus 49° | 40°
Dayton 50° | 38° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 54° | 40°
Portsmouth 52° | 41°
90s 100s 110s
© 2011 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
More Rain For New England And The Northeast
Weather Underground • AP
A low pressure system slowly moves eastward from the Great Lakes. However, this slow-moving system will allow for rains and flooding to persist across the Northeast. The back side of this system creates cool and breezy conditions for the Great Lakes.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Some runners get the trots DR. DEAR sponse to dehyDONOHUE: dration can be diWhen I return arrhea. This home after jogexplanation ging 3 or 4 miles, I leaves me puzoften have diarzled. rhea. Do you A third and know what may more convincing be causing this, possibility is the and how I can To your jostling that the prevent it? — A.D. digestive tract good ANSWER: takes when feet You’re not alone. health pound the In marathon Dr. Paul G. ground. There’s races, a high pernot a whole lot to Donohue centage of rundo about this, ners have to stop to other than invest in cushrelieve themselves. Even ioning shoes. at the distance you’re A fourth cause is the running, many experi- timing of eating, and ence diarrhea. what’s eaten. A large The explanations are meal or a high-fiber meal, many. While running, the taken less than three legs demand more blood. hours before running, The body diverts blood promotes diarrhea. The from the digestive tract to same goes for fatty foods. the exercising legs. That Caffeine stimulates the shortchanges the diges- colon, which, in turn, tive tract a considerable brings on diarrhea. amount of blood. Diar- Smaller meals can be rhea results. taken closer to the run, Another possibility is but you should be careful dehydration. The early re- even about them.
One way to overcome your problem is to decrease your running distance. A lesser distance is not so hard on the digestive tract. Stay at the lower mileage for a month. Then gradually increase your distance until you’re back to the distance you currently run. Don’t eat the foods I mentioned, and don’t drink coffee before running. You also might find that changing the time when you run stops diarrhea. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I can’t take it anymore. I am running into more and more people who think depriving the human body of food is the best way to lose weight. There are boot-camp instructors telling participants to eat less than 1,300 calories a day while putting them through grueling workouts five
days a week. Supplements containing appetite suppressants are sold by people who are unlicensed, uncertified and, most of the time, uneducated in nutrition. Please inform your readers how malnutrition hinders peak physical performance, slows metabolism and hinders muscle growth. — J.S. ANSWER: Starvation diets are unhealthy. They do pare away fat, but at an expense that is not worth it. For one thing, people who starve themselves inevitably regain the weight once they stop dieting. Often, they gain more than they formerly weighed. At low calorie intakes, the body goes into starvation mode. Fat is burned. But so is protein, which you need for muscle building. Truly bad things happen when people pursue this kind of diet for any length of time.
Three’s company to boyfriend; girlfriend says it’s a crowd DEAR ABBY: ing a nonsexual Before I met my affair. He’s a boyfriend, “Cory,” wonderful man he had a married otherwise, and I female friend he’d know he loves go out with — me. How can I dancing, dinner, get her out of our movies, etc. He lives? — FEELsays there was no ING LIKE A Dear sex involved, and THIRD WHEEL I believe him. He DEAR FEELAbby has asked me to ING: It would be Abigail be friends with interesting to Van Buren know what this her and her husband, and I have tried. female friend’s husband However, whenever thinks about her relashe’s around Cory, they tionship with your ignore everyone else. She boyfriend. Dinner, danceven tried to go on vaca- ing, movies — possible tion with us! shared vacations — What really upset me seems like an unusual was when Cory thought amount of “togetherit was OK to ask if “we” ness.” Talk to her huscould go out with her! It’s band, and you may gain like she has always been some insight. in our relationship. As to how you can get I have told him they her out of your lives, the are (and have been) hav- answer is you probably
can’t. Unless your boyfriend is willing to accept that their relationship is a threat to the one he has with you and is willing to let it go, she will be in his life — and yours — for a long, long time. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been happily married for four years. Like many couples, we are discussing having a family and we both agree the time is now. My husband was adopted at birth by a loving couple whom he has always known as his parents. They are fantastic people, but I’d still like to know my husband’s family medical history before putting myself or our child at risk for any
hereditary complications. My mother-in-law thinks this “inquisition into the family’s personal business” is uncalled for. I think it’s important to get a full family medical history before having children. Am I out of line, or should he try to locate his biological parents? — NEEDS TO KNOW IN IOWA DEAR NEEDS TO KNOW: I don’t think you’re out of line. However, if your husband is reluctant to reach out — even to request his birth parents’ medical histories — then you may be able to obtain the information you’re concerned about by having genetic testing done on the two of you. If necessary, discuss it with your physician.
Oct. 1, 1911 The project of building an electric line from Sidney to Marion and Findlay through Belle Center is meeting with encouragement from every point along the line with the possible exception of Kenton, according to Belle Center Herald. In some communities arrangements for raising funds for the purpose have already been perfected. ––––– At the St. John’s Lutheran church this evening the Men’s League will celebrate its second anniversary and will on the occasion furnish the guests with an excellent program. The wives and friends of the members have been invited. At the conclusion of the program refreshments will be served. ––––– A.E. Blakeley went to Indianapolis today to attend the annual meeting of the National Association of Postmasters.
75 years Oct. 1, 1936 The Peerless Bread Machinery Corporation of this city is one of the leading exhibitors at the National Conference and Exposition of the baking industry being held in Atlantic City. Seven machines are being shown by the Peerless with keen interest manifested in the new “fully enclosed high speed mixer.” Carl Ackerman, Tony Logan and Harry Criner from Sidney plant were at the show with Jesse Waggoner in charge of the installation of the machinery. ––––– A crowd estimated at nearly 7,500 people packed and jammed their way along the west side of the public square last evening for the first presentation of the awards in the Sidney Merchants Boosters program. Judges for the first program were: Judge Charles M. Wyman, Mayor Rolla Laughlin, L.E. Marrs, and Edwin Seving. ––––– Arnold Henke was elected president of the Sidney Kiwanis club for the 1937 year at the annual election of officers of the club held at its regular weekly luncheon meeting yesterday. Serving with Henke will be Gilbert Carle, vice president; Hugh Wilson treasurer, with William Amos, Dr. Brent Welch, Harry Tahl, Frank Marshall, Clyde Meckling, Thomas Anderson and Lloyd Ruese, members of the board of directors
the Monarch Machine Tool Co. are included for the first time in the World Who’s Who in Commerce and Industry. Those listed include Kermit T. Kuck, executive vice president, Frank J. Garziano, vice president manufacturing and Frank I. O’Leary, vice president industrial relations. ––––– A 1961 Holy Angels graduate, who has been sworn into the U.S. Marines to leave Nov. 7th, took off today for Salina, Kansas by bicycle. Richard Huecker Jr. 18, of 426 South Miami Avenue started off for the Kansas City to visit an uncle, M-Sgt. Dan Huecker stationed there with the Air Force. The Sidney youth carried with him his clothing but expected to stop to eat and sleep along the way. He is a former employee of Quality Dairy.
25 years Oct. 1, 1986 Water, water everywhere is a good way to describe the weather for the month of September in Sidney. September came close to the wettest September on record for the area. A total of 6.74 of rain fell during the month. ––––– 30,000 gallon A propane storage tank was maneuvered into position at the new Moulton Gas Service facility on Vandemark Road South of Sidney. It will hold liquefied propane, which will be sold to agricultural, commercial, and industrial users in the area. The Sidney facility is being built to better serve an increased number of customers in this area. ––––– Lehman High School’s Drum Major Jonathon Reyes won a trophy for being named Outstanding Drum Major overall at the recent Chaminade-Julienne Marching Festival held at Dayton’s Welcome Stadium. The Lehman band also won top honors in Class C.
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 his50 years tory on the Internet! Oct. 1, 1961 www.shelbycountyhisThree executives of tory.org
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
OUTDOORS Darke Co. Pheasants Forever hosting event Darke County Pheasants Forever will be hosting the 10th annual youth pheasant hunt on Saturday, Oct. 22. This will be an excellent event for youth to enjoy a pheasant hunt, outdoor demonstrations, clay bird shooting, archery range, and many other outdoor activities. The purpose of our Youth Pheasant Hunt is to instill in young people a lifelong enthusiasm and respect for hunting, and to teach hunter safety, hunter ethics, and importance of the wildlife habitat conservation by providing a complete and realistic upland bird hunting experience. The hunt will be held at Deer Run, Rob and Anne Klamar’s property, which is located at 5252 Stoker Road. (about 2 miles southeast of Newport) in Shelby County. Only youth 12-16 years of age the day of the hunt with proof of hunter safety course completion and a valid Ohio hunting license or an apprenticeship license are eligible to hunt. However, youth of all ages can attend to participate in other outdoor activities. All youth must have a guardian present with them.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Fall turkey season opens Oct. 8 COLUMBUS — Fall wild turkey hunting opens in 48 Ohio counties on Oct. 8, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR), Division of Wildlife. The season continues through Nov. 27. “Record rainfall and regional flooding during the nesting season negatively affected wild turkey production this year,” said Wildlife Biologist Mike Reynolds. “Some renesting may have helped to offset early nest failures, but hunters will likely find fewer turkeys this fall. Brood production in two of the last three years (2009 and 2011) has been the lowest on record.” Hunters harvested 1,425 wild turkeys during last year’s fall season. Reynolds added that Ohio’s current wild
OHIO’S FALL turkey hunting season opens a week from today on Oct. 8. turkey population is approximately 180,000. He anticipates as many as 15,000 people, not counting private landowners hunting on their own property, will enjoy Ohio’s fall wild turkey season. Only one turkey of either sex may be taken during the entire fall
season. A Fall Turkey Hunting Permit is required. Hours are onehalf hour before sunrise to sunset. Shotguns using shot, crossbows, and longbows are permitted. Hunting turkeys over bait is prohibited. must be Turkeys checked by 11:30 p.m. on the day the bird is shot.
All hunters must still report their harvest of turkeys, but they are no longer required to take their turkey to a check station for physical inspection. Hunters will have three options to complete the automated game check: On the Internet at www.wildohio.com or www.ohiogamecheck.co m By telephone at 1877-TAG-ITOH(1-877824-4864). This option is only available to those who are required to purchase a turkey permit to hunt turkeys. At all license agents Game-check transactions will be available online and by telephone seven days a week and during holidays. Landowner hunters who are not required to purchase a fall turkey per-
Veterans hunt Darke & Mercer County Pheasants Forever chapters will be hosting the very first veteran’s pheasant hunt on Sunday, Oct. 23. This will be an excellent event for veteran’s to enjoy a pheasant hunt, outdoor demonstrations, clay bird shooting, and other outdoor activities. The purpose of the Veteran’s Pheasant Hunt is to give military veterans the opportunity to enjoy a guided pheasant hunt. This hunt will also be held at Deer Run. There are 60 spots available with preference given to handicapped veterans. All hunters will need to have valid Ohio hunting license the day of the hunt. Hunting licenses will not be sold at the hunt. The hunt is for veterans; however, other family members and friends can attend to participate in other outdoor activities. Both youth and veterans must register by Oct. 16th. Registration packets can be picked up at Ace Hardware in Greenville during business hours. This application packet can also be printed from the Darke County Pheasants Forever website http://darke.pheasantsforever.org/ A set of instructions will be included in registration packet.
mit must use the Internet or any license agent to check their turkey. Hunters who tag their turkey as a landowner harvest cannot use the phone-in method. All authorized license sales agents will also check in your game. A list of these agents can be found at www.ohiodnr.com/wildlif e/dow/regulations/vendor.aspx or by calling 1800-WILDLIFE. The ODNR Division of Wildlife advises turkey hunters to wear hunter orange clothing when entering, leaving or moving through hunting areas in order to remain visible to others. Additional details regarding fall wild turkey hunting and safety information can be found in Publication 85, Ohio Hunting and Trapping Regulations, or online at wildohio.com.
A GROUP of Big Brothers Big Sisters volunteers assigned Little Brothers and Sisters recently were treated to a day of fishing, which featured a fishing derby hosted by the Shelby County
Bassmasters. On the left, Littles enjoy the fishing at Hungate’s pond near Anna. And on the right, Littles sample the food during the picnic lunch provided by the Bassmasters.
BBBS, Bassmasters hold day of fishing A group of Big Brothers Big Sisters volunteers and assigned Little Brothers and Sisters were treated to a day of fishing at Hungate’s Pond near Anna recently. The day featured a fishing derby hosted by the Shelby County Bassmasters. About 40 volunteers and youths attended the annual event. The outing included a cookout for all Bassmasters members, their children, and the BBBS
Volunteers and their Littles. The fishing event concluded with an award ceremony for the top fisherman in several age categories. Although the children were not able to take home the loot of fish caught during the day’s activities, they were given a rod and reel. Lisa Brown, executive director for Big Brothers Big Sisters noted, “The Shelby County Bassmasters should be commended for this wonderful activ-
ity. The children who participate in this outing truly look forward to it each year, and it exposes them to a new hobby that they might not otherwise get to partake in. This outing ties in nicely with our mentoring program. For many of the kids we serve, getting them outdoors and fishing is a great way to get them away from the television or video games.” Group activities are part of the mentoring program for children
from at-risk homes. Presently, the Shelby Darke County and agency has 106 matches with a list of over 40 children yet in need of an adult volunteer. Volunteers are required to see the children two times per month, offering support and fun, educational activities. It should be noted that match activities can be scheduled around a volunteer’s calendar, and offer a fantastic way to have a positive impact on youth
in our community. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Shelby & Darke County is a non-profit, United Way member agency. If you would like more information on enrolling your child in the program or becoming an active volunteer, please call 492-7611 or (937) 5479622. You can also log onto the agency website to view all the volunteer opportunities and upcoming activities at www.bigbrobigsis-shelbydarke.org.
Newport Sportsmen crowns summer trap champions The Newport Sportsmen Club recently concluded its summer trapshooting league, crowning champions in the 16-yard and handicap divisions. Fort Loramie Engine Rebuilders won the 16yard title with a 935. The shooters were Sonny Meyer, Ron Gilberg, Harold Loper, Richard Warner Sr. and Ralph Wolfe. Second was Sedam Landscaping with 934 and shooters Rick Ewing, Dustin Cole,
Aaron Guitar, Gary Stockslager and Mel Maggert. In the handicap competition, Sedam 2 won with 876, the shooters being Cole, Kirk Robbinson, Stockslager, Larry Sowers and Maggert. They beat out Havenar Engineering and Survey 1’s 873. Shooting for that team were Britt and Bob Havenar, Dave Brusman Jr., Don Ailes and Loper. The Dale Meyer Award for top overall shooter went to Will Guingrich with a 338.
Teams and top shooters: Havenar Engineering and Survey 2, Bob Havenar, 332; Snap-On Tools 1, Adam Groff, 301; Tom’s Tax Service, Ron Busse, 302; Havenar 1, Bob Havenar, 334; Sedam Landscaping 1, Mel Maggert and Gary Stockslager, 335; Fort Loramie Engine Rebuilders, Harold Loper, 327; Aiken Road Garage 1, Jason Huffman, 234; Cromes Funeral Home
1, Neil Brady, 331; Sedam 2, Mel Maggert, 334; Snap-On Tools 2, Dustin Cole, 304; Cromes 2, Neil Brady, 325; R.W. Wadds, Jim Jarvis, 305; Ken-Mar Workshop, Eddie Levan Jr., 304; Aiken Road Garage 2, Rick Ewing, 330; Gillespie Construction 1, Chris Gillespie, 331; Out West Drive-Thru 2,Don Kemp, 287; Bill’s Carpentry, Chad Haning, 296; Gillespie Trucking 1, Chris Gillespie,
328; Out West 1, Will Guingrich, 336; Four Star ToolRental, Will Guingrich, 338; Aiken Garage 3, Rick Ewing, 314; Spring Breek, Roger Siegel, 314; Creekside, Shaun Wehrkamp, 317; Shotgun Willy’s, Ben Sherman 282; Air Handling, Aaron Lacy, 309; Original Wad Squad, Matt Gilardi, 332; Francis-Schulze, Mike Bergman, 328; Laux Gun Shop, Tony Schafer, 323.
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SPORTS Page 17A
Saturday, October 1, 2011
REPLAY 50 years ago October 1, 1961 Bill Budde blasted out a 628 series, which he combined with Frank Frericks’ 234 to lead Meyer’s Dairy to a 3-1 victory over Minster Canning in the Lake League at the Community Lanes in Minster.
25 years ago October 1, 1986 Russia won its first junior high girls basketball game, beating Botkins 44-38. Laura DeLoye had 15 points and Heather Monnin 14.
10 years ago October 1, 2001 Sidney’s girls volleyball team continued to improve, defeating Jackson Center 15-13, 11-15, 15-8. Samantha Sell led with 11 kills and 10 digs, and Crissy Stewart had six kills and seven blocks, three of them solo.
IN BRIEF NFL upholds Pryor’s suspension NEW YORK (AP) — Terrelle Pryor's five-game suspension was upheld by NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell on Friday. The Oakland Raiders rookie quarterback had appealed the punishment, which was related to NCAA violations he committed while at Ohio State. Pryor entered the NFL supplemental draft instead of serving a five-game ban with the Buckeyes after being involved in a cash-for-memorablia scandal that has put Ohio State under NCAA investigation. "This smacks of a calculated effort to manipulate our eligibility rules in a way that undermines the integrity of, and public confidence in, those rules," Goodell said in his decision.
ON THE AIR High school sports TODAY Volleyball Sidney at Botkins Riverside at Houston New Knoxville, Versailles, New Bremen at Van Wert Inv. Waynesfield at Fairlawn Bradford at Russia Jackson Center at Covington Cross country Fort Loramie, Lehman, Sidney, Riverside, New Knoxville, Fairlawn, Versailles, Jackson Center, Houston, Anna at Botkins Invitational Russia at Hilliard Darby Inv. Boys soccer Lehman at Yellow Springs Girls soccer Lehman at Yellow Springs
WHAT YEAR WAS IT? What year saw the following happen in Major League baseball? • Dodgers become only team in history with four 30homer men — Ron Cey, Steve Garvey, Dusty Baker and Reggie Smith • Reds’ George Foster is NL MVP after hitting 52 homers and driving in 149 runs • Steve Carlton wins NL Cy Young Award. Answer: 1977
ON THIS DATE IN 1961 — Roger Maris hits his 61st home run of the season, against Tracy Stallard of the Boston Red Sox at Yankee Stadium. The blow gives New York a 1-0 victory and eclipses Babe Ruth’s 34-year-old single-season home run record. 1975 — In the “Thrilla in Manila,” Muhammad Ali beats Joe Frazier in 14 rounds to retain his world heavyweight title.
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; e-mail, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
’Skins roll to 5th straight WEST CARROLLTON — The Fort Loramie Redskins served notice Friday to the rest of the Metro Buckeye Conference that they have designs on a league championship, routing previously unbeaten Dayton Christian in their league opener, 32-6 here Friday night in high school football action. The Redskins wasted no time in getting on the scoreboard, scoring on their first drive. Then after adding another touchdown in the first quarter, they took advantage of the Warriors’ punting woes to strike for a couple more in the second period. The Redskins started around their own 40 to open the game and drove down the field. Seth Guillozet hit Cory Brandewie from 17 yards out with 7:10 left for a 7-0 lead. Dayton Christian got down to the Loramie 20 on its very first play, but went backwards from there and turned it over on downs. Loramie scored again when SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg Delaunte Thornton went in SIDNEY’S DESMOND Hudson leaves the Springboro defense in his wake on a long run in the from three yards out. In the second quarter, the first half Friday night at Sidney Memorial Stadium. Warriors snapped the ball over the punter’s head and Loramie recovered on the DC 7. But the Redskins came up empty. But after forcing another punt, Loramie took over at the DC 17 and Brandewie went in from the five a few plays later. On the ensuing series, Tyler Zeis picked off a pass and went 40 yards for a score to make it 25-0. Logan McGee scored from the two in the fourth quarter.
Springboro 34, Sidney 6 The Sidney Yellow Jackets dropped their game to visiting Springboro Friday at Sidney Memorial Stadium in a battle of two teams looking for their first wins of the season. The Jackets, 0-6, will head to Vandalia Friday. Springboro led 28-6 at the half, scoring on a 9-yard pass with 8:45 left in the opening period. Sidney appeared on its way to tying the game up, but a backward pass by the Jackets was fumbled and picked up by Springboro’s Campbell, who returned it 35 yards for a 14-0 lead with 6:17 to go before the half. Springboro scored again with 4:53 left, but the Jackets came back and got a 55-yard scoring strike from Jordan Fox to Zane Lewis to cut the lead to 21-6. But the Panthers scored just over two minutes later to make it a three TD margin at the half. There was only one score added in the second half, by Springboro on a 4-yard run with 8:30 to go
Lehman 7, Upper Scioto Valley 0 MCGUFFEY — Lehman and Upper Scioto Valley, future league opponents in the Northwest Central Conference, battled the elements in action here Friday, with the Cavaliers finally putting the ball in the endzone late in the game for a 7-0 victory. The win was the third in a row for the Cavs and evens their mark at 3-3 heading into a game at home Friday against Dayton Christian. The two teams were deadlocked at 0-0 at the half. At the start of the second quarter, Lehman had a firstand-goal, but a pass fell incomplete on fourth down. The Cavs then forced the Rams to punt from their own endzone and got the ball on the Upper 20. But again they came away empty. Upper had a screen pass go for a touchdown, but it was called back on a clip. The
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
ANNA’S JACOB Berning (4) and Chandler Cotterman (52) bring down New Bremen’s Aaron Clune in action at Anna Friday. Rams settled for a field goal attempt with just four seconds left in the half, but it was wide. Neither team was able to score in the third quarter, and most of the fourth. But the Cavs started a drive on their own 40 midway through the final period and faced a thirdand-11 at the Upper 20. After a timeout, quarterback Nick Rourke rolled to the right and threw back to his left to tight end Joe Vondenheuvel for a 20-yard touchdown with 3:20 remaining in the game.
Anna 34, New Bremen 6 Anna fell behind 6-0 in the opening quarter, but opened up a 21-6 lead at the half thanks to a bizarre play, and went on to beat New Bremen 34-6 in Midwest Athletic Conference play. The Rockets, now 3-3, are at Fort Recovery Friday. New Bremen, 0-6, is at Versailles. After Anna came up empty on its first possession, Bremen scored on a 31-yard pass from Elliott Westerbeck to Ben Chaney for a 6-0 lead. Anna countered with a 1yard run by Dustin Noffsinger to make it 7-6 after a quarter, then added a 26-yard run by Noffsinger on a fourth-andone with 1:36 left in the half. New Bremen went threeand-out and Anna regained possession. And with time running out, Jay Meyer lofted a pass that bounced off a New Bremen player and into the hands of Chandon Williams, who completed a 34-yard play with just :02.6 remaining. In the second half, Jacob Berning recovered a fumble in the endzone on a punt attempt, and Cole Furgason scored on a 15-yard run.
SDN Photo/David Pence
MINSTER’S KOREY Schultz finds lots of running room in football action at Minster Friday night against Fort Recovery.
Minster 43, Fort Recovery 7 MINSTER — Minster and Fort Recovery both entered Friday night’s Midwest Athletic Conference game with 32 records, but the Wildcats wound up dominating, rolling to a 36-0 halftime lead and going on to win 43-7. Minster is now 4-2 and is at St. Henry Friday. Troy Kauffman had a big night for the Wildcats, rush-
ing for 148 yards on just six carries and scoring three times. He had TD runs of 56, 5 and 57 yards in the first half. Daniel Gusching caught a 6-yard pass from Adam Niemeyer for a score, and Korey Schultz scored from 17 yards out to give the Wildcats their big bulge at the half. The only score of the second half came from Niemeyer, who kept it himself from 15 yards out in the third quarter.
SPORTS SPORTS LEADERBOARD
GOLF Boys 9 holes 33 — Corey Bremigan, Russia; Austin Tebbe, Russia 35 — John Copella, Lehman; Ben Thieman, Lehman; Luke Kindelin, Anna; Austin Fischer, Minster; Tyler Drees, Versailles 36 — Matt Slonaker, Sidney; Trevor Phlipot, Versailles; Bryce Dues, Russia 38 — Anthony Gillem, Fairlawn; Trey Everett, Fairlawn; Darin Bergman, New Bremen; Treg Francis, Russia 37 — Tyler Bergman, Lehman; Tyler Nosek, New Bremen; Freddie Purdy, Minster; Josh Barlage, Versailles. 39 — Adam Bornhorst, Botkins; Calvin Milligan, Sidney; Aaron Niekamp, Versailles; Matt Wuebker, Minster; Xavier Francis, Minster; Max Pulfer, Anna; Connor Bornhorst, Botkins; Sam Dean, Lehman 18 holes 70 — Luke Kindelin, Anna 71 — Ben Thieman, Lehman 73 — Austin Fischer, Minster 74 — Matt Slonaker, Sidney; Calvin Milligan, Sidney; Brad Ellis, Sidney 75 — Aaron Niekamp, Versailles 76 — Corey Bremigan, Russia; Josh Barlage, Versailles 77 — Treg Francis, Russia 78 — John Copella, Lehman; Darin Bergman, New Bremen; Tyler Drees, Versailles; Trevor Phlipot, Versailles 79 — Connor Bornhorst, Botkins; Xavier Francis, Minster; Tyler Bergman, Lehman Girls 9 holes 39 — Tori Pleiman, Fort Loramie; Annie Burke, Minster 40 — Kelly Mueller, Minster 41 — Marissa Conrad, Minster 45 — Julia Holthaus, Fort Loramie; Claire Fischer, Minster; Margo Slonkosky, Minster; Kristin Subler, Marion Local 47 — Elizabeth Rutschilling, Marion Local 47; Hope Ruhenkamp, Fort Loramie; Tori Borchers, Russia 48 — Ashley Ordean, Fort Loramie 49 — Taylor Middendorf, Fort Loramie; Rachel Parker, New Bremen; Abby Hausfeld, Minster 18 holes 83 — Tori Pleiman, Fort Loramie 88 — Kelly Mueller, Minster 91 — Danielle Cochran, Versailles 93 — Claire Fischer, Minster; Margo Slonkosky, Minster; Emily Harmon, Versailles 95 — Elizabeth White, Versailles; Danielle Cochran, Versailles 96 — Annie Burke, Minster; Brooke Wehrkamp, Versailles 97 — Rachel Hedrick, Versailles; Amy Knapke, New Bremen; Ashley Ordean, Fort Loramie 98 — Tori Borchers, Russia ——
CROSS COUNTRY (Courses vary) Boys 1. Sam Prakel, Versailles, 15:41.3 2. Francis Slonkosky, Minster, 16:08.05 3. Dominic Slonkosky, Minster, 16:55.9 4. Eric Dahlinghaus, Minster, 16:55.95 5. Isaac Kuntz, New Knoxville, 16:56.21 6. Joe Fuller, Lehman, 17:02.68 7. Ben Barhorst, Fort Loramie, 17:06 8. Adam Larger, Anna, 17:11 9. Andrew Fausey, Minster, 17:13 10. Jacob Siegel, Fort Loramie, 17:17 11. Derek Bornhorst, New Bremen, 17:23 12. Trey Elchert, Jackson Center, 17:27.4 13. Alex Bowman, Sidney, 17:27.8 14. Michael Wenig, Versailles, 17:28.5 15. Steven Stickel, Russia, 17:29.07 16. Andrew Albers, Minster, 17:31.1 17. Sam Subler, Versailles, 17:36.6 18. Alex Herron, Russia, 17:44.48 19. Jon Clinard, Sidney, 17:46.3 20. Bryan Drees, Russia, 17:48.42. Girls 1. Tammy Berger, Versailles, 18:26.46 2. Allison Roeth, Houston, 19:11 3. Lauren Francis, Russia, 19:25.7 4. Meg Westerheide, Fort
Loramie, 19:29 5. Hannah Butler, Minster, 19:30 6. Natalie Grillot, Versailles, 20:07.62 7. Becca Meyer, Russia, 20:22.58 8. Emily Borchers, Russia, 20:23.29 9. Selene Waters, Fort Loramie, 20:23.85 10. Chloe Warvel, Versailles, 20:22.5 11. Brittany Bailey, Botkins, 20:25.1 12. Heather West, Sidney, 20:30.46 13. Olivia Enneking, Minster, 20:33.31 14. Cassie Boyle, NK, 19:34.68 15. Natalie Fausey, Minster, 20:37 16. Gabrielle Barga, Minster, 20:38 17. Liz Knoop, Botkins, 20:38.1 18. Tara Luebke, Fort Loramie, 20:40 19. Shelbie Bailey, Botkins, 20:42.28 20. Amanda Sherman, Minster, 20:51.63 ——
GIRLS TENNIS Records 1st singles — Meghan Bennett, Lehman, 9-3 2nd singles — Julia Harrelson, Lehman, 6-6 3rd singles — MacKenzie Brown, Lehman, 8-4 1st doubles — Nicole Larger-Kandis Sargeant, Lehman, 12-0 ——
SOCCER Girls Goals 11 — Cayla Bensman, Anna; Kayla Blankenship, Anna 9 — Christine Johnson, Botkins; Hannah Koch, Botkins; Morgan Knasel, Sidney; Kyleigh Overbey, Anna; 7 — Claire McCullough, Botkins 6 — Abby Ciriegio, Lehman; Monique Hanayik, Sidney; Elizabeth Edwards, Lehman 5 — Caitlin Lane, Botkins; Erica Huber, Anna 4 — Katie Catanzarite, Lehman; Madeline Franklin, Lehman 3 — Lauren Elmore, SidMichaela Kramer, ney; Botkins; Rachel Christman, Anna; Morgan Huelskamp, Anna Assists 9 — Sarah Titterington, Lehman 7 — Kayla Blankenship, Anna 6 — Hannah Koch, Botkins; Morgan Huelskamp, Anna 5 — Monique Hanayik, Sidney; Claire McCullough, Botkins; Erica Huber, Anna; Kyleigh Overbey, Anna 4 — Gavrielle Woodruff, Botkins 3 — Katie Catanzarite, Lehman; Kelli Ehemann, Anna Saves 55 — Lindsey Sturwold, Sidney 53 — Ashley Aselage, Anna 46 — Jennifer Rupersburg, Botkins 28 — Grace Frantz, Lehman Boys Goals 20 — Ethan Zimpfer, Botkins 8 — Taylor VanGundy, Botkins 6 — Chris Farrell, Sidney; Dan Sehlhorst, Lehman 4 — Aaron Schipper, Botkins; Adam Boyd, Sidney; Brady Gaylor, Sidney; Noah Dunn, Lehman 3 — Dustin Lorenzo, Sidney; Noah Dunn, Lehman Assists 6 — Brady Gaylor, Sidney; Chris Farrell, Sidney 4 — Taylor VanGundy, Botkins; Rocco Catanzarite, Lehman 3 — Dakota Butcher, Botkins; Ethan Zimpfer, Botkins; Joel Fannon, Sidney; Noah Dunn, Lehman Saves 82 — Nick Earhart, Lehman 22 — Evan Dietz, Botkins ——
Lindsey Spearman, Lehman, 92; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 88; Paxton Hatcher, Lehman, 87; Lindsey Hilgefort, Fort Loramie, 82. ASSISTS — Julie Hoying, Fort Loramie, 411; Ann Frieders, Jackson Center, 361; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 323; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 271; Bailey Oliver, Riverside, 263; Haley Steinbrunner, Anna, 254; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 231; Danielle Schulze, Anna, 211; Emily Francis, Russia, 192; Haley Horstman, New Knoxville, 174; McKenzie Hirschfeld, Fairlawn, 171; Abby Stemen, Fairlawn, 169; Jill Schneider, Botkins, 136; Kristin Beigel, Sidney, 106. ACES — Lindsey Spearman, Lehman, 44; Olivia Monnin, Russia, 38; Danielle Schulze, Anna, 36; Lindsey Hilgefort, Fort Loramie, 32; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 30; Meghan Earhart, Lehman, 30; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 29; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 29; Ann Frieders, Jackson Center, 28; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 27; Reggi Brandewie, Fort Loramie, 27; Emily Francis, Russia, 26; Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 25; Samantha Forman, Fairlawn, 24; Dana Stucke, Minster, 24; Allison Jutte, Minster, 23; Morgan Robison, Riverside, 22; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 22; Natalie Billing, Anna, 21; Kelly Turner, Fort Loramie, 21; Abbie Goubeaux, Russia, 20; Brooke Richard, Jackson Center, 20; Tory Thompson, Riverside, 20; Kaylie Dues, Russia, 20. DIGS — Dana Stucke, Minster, 275; Erin George, Botkins, 248; Erica Paulus, Lehman, 240; Abbie Goubeaux, Russia, 240; Olivia Monnin, Russia, 184; Danielle Wehrman, Fort Loramie, 172; Brooke Richard, Jackson Center, 155; Haley Slonkosky, Fairlawn, 154; Ann Frieders, Jackson Center, 150; Courtney Landis, Anna, 149; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 149; Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 138; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 136; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 131; Samantha Forman, Fairlawn, 128; Tory Thompson, Riverside, 124; McKenzie Hirschfeld, Fairlawn, 120; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 116; Whitney Jenkins, Riverside, 109; Morgan Robison, Riverside, 108; Natalie Billing, Anna, 107; Darian Rose, Fort Loramie, 107; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 103; Julie Hoying, Fort Loramie, 101; Kristine Everett, Houston, 100; Kalyn Schroer, New Knoxville, 100; Tara Jones, Jackson Center, 99; Alisha Monnin, Minster, 9. BLOCKS — Bethany York, Russia, 55; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 52; Jess Dietz, Botkins, 44; Kassi Brown, Minster, 43; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 33; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 32; Paxton Hatcher, Lehman, 30; Megan Fogt, Anna, 30; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 29; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 27; Tory Thompson, Riverside, 26; Brittany Foster, Jackson Center, 26; April Cain, New Knoxville, 24; Monique Booher, Houston, 23; Abby Russell, Botkins, 21; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 21; Madeleine Eiting, Minster, 21; Maggie Kearns, Russia, 20.
Langhorst semifinalist for Campbell Trophy Sidney High graduate Devon Langhorst, a redshirt senior defensive end for the University of Dayton, has been named a semifinalist for the National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame’s William V. Campbell Trophy, it was annouced by the school Friday. In addition, Langhorst is also now a candidate for the NFF Scholar-Athlete Award. The Campbell Trophy has been referred to as “the academic Heisman.” It recognizes an individual as the best in the country for his combined academic success, football performance and exemplary community leadership. Langhorst was an Associated Press thirdteam All-American last season. He led the Flyers and finished second in FCS football in sacks (14). He also led the team in tackles-for-loss with 18 and was second in tackles with 77. He was first team ESPN Academic All-District and first team Academic All-Pioneer League last season. An intervention specialist major, he has a 3.46 GPA and is a three-time member of the Pioneer League Academic Honor Roll. Last week, he had six tackles in the win over Central State. Justine Raterman, Versailles With basketball just around the corner, the University of Dayton announced the selection of team captains for women’s basketball. No surprise that one of them is former Versailles standout Justine
Raterman, who is a senior this year. Raterman was a firstteam All-Atlantic 10 selection last season after leading the Lady Flyers in scoring at 16.1 points per game. She goes into the upcoming season with 1,399 career points at UD, seventh all-time, and 723 rebounds, eighth all-time. She has led the Lady Flyers to back-to-back appearances in the NCAA Tournament. Aaron Dinzeo, Sidney Dinzeo made it two wins in a row for Californ i a - Pe n n s y l v a n i a ’s men’s cross country team. After winning the season-opening race at home, he was first across the line in the St. Vincent Invitational 8K in 26:44. Taylor Jones, New Bremen Jones had an amazing couple of games for Duquesne in volleyball this week, totaling 103 assists. She had 53 assists, 14 digs and two blocks in a four-game match with GeorgeWashington, and 50 assists, 18 digs and five kills in a five-game match with Charlotte. Allissa Ware, Jackson Center Ware came up big for Wheeling Jesuit in volleyball action this week,
with 23 kills, two aces and six digs against Gannon, and 17 kills and five digs against Northwestern Ohio. Dan Jacob, Lehman Jacob carried the ball eight times for a net of 29 yards for the UD Flyers in a 17-7 win over Central State last week. Rachel Billing, Anna Billing had 16 kills, eight digs and three blocks against Ashland, and 11 kills and 11 digs against West Liberty State this week. She plays at Ohio Dominican. Katie Borchers, Russia Borchers is a freshman member of the cross country team at Ohio State. She ran in the Toledo Inter-Regional Bubble-Buster 4K last week and placed seventh among Lady Buckeye runners in 15:02.1. Erica Fullenkamp, Minster Fullenkamp continues to play well as a freshman at Bowling Green, which lost for the first time this season last week. She had 11 assists, six digs and two blocks against OU, 21 assists, eight digs and two aces against Kent State, and 12 digs and seven assists against Wright State. Casey Gates, Jackson Center Gates had 11 kills for Wheeling Jesuit against both Gannon and Northwestern Ohio. Claire Ruhenkamp, Fort Loramie Ruhenkamp had 18 assists against Wayne State, 31 assists and 20 digs against Findlay, and 28 assists against Hillsdale. She plays for Grand Valley State.
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VOLLEYBALL KILLS — Tory Thompson, Riverside, 268; Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 233; Olivia Monnin, Russia, 161; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 145; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 136; Morgan Schmitmeyer, Lehman, 135; Brooke Richard, Jackson Center, 134; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 132; Kassi Brown, Minster, 122; Darian Rose, Fort Loramie, 116; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 115; Bethany York, Russia, 114; Brittany Foster, Jackson Center, 112; Kelly Turner, Fort Loramie, 104; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 99; Haley Elchert, Jackson Center, 84; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 70; Claire McGowan, Minster, 99; Reggi Brandewie, Fort Loramie, 99; Sami Brown, Minster, 98; Megan Fogt, Anna, 96; Natalie Billing, Anna, 95;
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
BEL MAR HONOR ROLL
AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez
TAMPA BAY Rays pitcher Matt Moore delivers to the Texas Rangers during the sixth inning of Game 1 in baseball’s American League division series playoffs Friday in Arlington, Texas.
Rookie Moore dominates Rangers ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Matt Moore was the ultimate wild card. Making only his second major league start, Moore looked like an ace in pitching seven innings of two-hit ball Friday as the improbable Tampa Bay Rays opened the real playoffs with a 9-0 victory over the defending AL champion Texas Rangers. Kelly Shoppach homered twice and drove in five runs, Johnny Damon also homered and Tampa Bay dominated the whole way behind their 22-year-old rookie pitcher. "I may have looked a little more calm than I was, especially early. The first inning, I had a little bit of nerves and adrenaline going," Moore said. "But these guys made it really easy for me, putting up those numbers. Looking up there after
the fourth, I think it was 8-0, it was just a matter of throwing strikes and getting out of the innings as fast as possible," he said. The Rays played for the first time since their dramatic rally on the final day of the regular season. Since Tampa Bay needed every out simply to overcome Boston's nine-game lead in the last 3½ weeks to win the wild card, manager Joe Maddon had to focus on getting this far over trying to set up his pitching rotation. When Maddon had to pick a rested starter for Game 1 of the AL division series rematch, he had no qualms of going with the lefty. And just that quickly, Moore has gone from top pitching prospect to postseason phenom. Facing the AL's top-hitting team, Moore struck out six and walked two.
Bel-Mar Lanes Sidney MEN High game Josh Ludwig .................288 Tim Hutchinson ...........280 Mike Knoop ..................279 Mike Monnin................278 Brad Hutchinson..........277 Josh Ludwig .................277 Galen Collier ................269 Brian Gold Sr. ..............269 High series Josh Ludwig .................784 Tim Hutchinson ...........745 Mike Knoop ..................723 Fred Mertz ...................714 Curt Joyce ....................709 Joel McDermit..............698 Paul Teegarden ............693 Keith Frick ...................686 High average Josh Ludwig .................236 Mike Knoop ..................222 Tim Hutchinson ...........219 Joel McDermit..............216 Galen Collier ................214 Paul Teegarden ............213 Joe Green......................212 Curt Joyce ....................210 WOMEN High game Jackie Maurer ..............244 Sarah Allen ..................232 Haley VanHorn ............224 Donna Gold ..................224 Jenny Wagner...............223 Jackie Maurer ..............218 Charlene Latimer ........217 Julie Lowe ....................211 High series Jackie Maurer ..............630
Angie Mentges .............591 Sarah Allen ..................587 Teresa McGrath ...........587 Charlene Latimer ........569 Joy Cippolloni...............561 Donna Gold ..................560 Dollee Maka .................555 High average Jackie Maurer ..............185 Angie Mentges .............185 Sarah Allen ..................180 Donna Gold ..................178 Teresa McGrath ...........172 Joy Cippoloni................168 Cassie Latimer.............168 Anna DeMarcus ...........168 Rose Ann Chaffins .......168 Dollee Make .................168 SENIOR MEN High game Jerry Smith ..................255 Ralph Abbott ................248 Richard Reading ..........237 Bill Johnson .................235 Dick Tennery ................224 Don Bodenmiller ..........221 Tom Supinger...............220 Jim Gross .....................215 High series Dick Tennery................606 Ralph Abbott ................603 Jerry Smith ..................602 Tom Hill........................590 Richard Reading ..........574 Willie Metz ...................573 Bill Johnson .................566 Jim Gross .....................561 High average Tom Hill........................189 Ralph Abbott ................186 BillJohnson ..................178 Roger Rumpff ...............173
Willie Metz ...................169 DickTennery .................169 Jim Gross .....................169 Don Bodenmiller ..........164 Fred Bodenmiller .........164 SENIOR WOMEN High game Linda Lambert .............234 Rose Ann Chaffins .......223 Lois Metz ......................201 Mary Lou Wright .........196 Ruth Granger ...............194 Jan Bensman ...............190 Linda Rumpff ...............188 Gloria Manger..............180 Gail Fogt.......................180 High series Rose Ann Chaffins .......558 Linda Limbert ..............517 Diane Fleckenstein ......482 Lois Metz ......................474 Linda Rumpff ...............470 Jan Bensman ...............467 Mary Lou Wright .........464 Lea Muhlenkamp.........459 BOYS High game Trent Knoop .................279 Luke Goubeaux ............231 Kegan Latimer .............229 Kyle Lloyd ....................214 Michael Barber ............213 Sean Holthaus..............200 Josh Abbott...................194 Jac Beatty.....................192 High series Trent Knoop .................719 Kegan Latimer .............565 Luke Goubeaux ............550 Michael Barber ............543 Sean Holthaus..............529 Kyle Lloyd ....................522
Josh Abbott...................503 Jacob Blankenship.......500 High average Trent Knoop .................216 KeganLatimer ..............186 Michael Barber ............175 Luke Goubeaux ............170 Jacob Blankenship.......164 Sean Holthaus..............162 Kyle Lloyd ....................160 Josh Abbott...................158 GIRLS High game Bethany Pellman .........234 Tiffany Kies..................184 Ally Kittle.....................184 Holli James ..................164 Michelle Abbott ............163 Jenna Beatty ................146 Morgan Carey ..............146 Autumn Emrick ...........132 Heather Gold................132 High series Bethany Pellman .........582 Tiffany Kies..................477 Michelle Abbott ............453 Holli James ..................435 Aly Kittle ......................423 Morgan Carey ..............378 Jenna Beatty ................376 Heather Gold................362 High average Bethany Pellman .........176 Tiffany Kies..................151 Michelle Abbott ............151 Holli James ..................141 Ally Kittle.....................128 Jenna Beatty ................126 Morgan Carey ..............121 Heather Gold................117
COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Bowling Honor Roll Community Lanes, Minster MEN Week High game Leroy Baker .................289 Art Austin ....................269 Jim Wynk .....................266 Jeff Hoelscher ..............254 Tim Edwards................247 Mark Schmitmeyer......247 High series Art Austin ....................705 Leroy Baker .................699 Jim Wynk .....................694 Karl Bensman ..............692 Jeff Hoelscher ..............678
Tim Buschur ................672 Nick Goubeaux.............657 Season to date High game Tim Baumer .................290 Leroy Baker .................289 Justin Schmitmeyer ....277 Steve Collins ................270 Art Austin ....................269 JimWynk ......................266 Alan Wuebker ..............265 John Barlage ................259 Tim Baumer .................256 High series Tim Baumer .................747 Art Austin ....................705 Leroy Baker .................699 Jason Boerger ..............696
Tim Baumer .................695 Jim Wynk .....................694 Karl Bensman ..............692 Steve Collins ................681 Jerry Keller ..................678 Jeff Hoelscher ..............678 WOMEN High game Heather McAlexander .226 Yvonne Garman...........220 Phyllis Collins..............213 Mandy Inskeep ............212 Chris Newman .............197 Teresa Schemmel.........193 High series Heather McAlexander.....586 Phyllis Collins..............577 Yvonne Garman...........530 Helen Hoying ...............510
Chris Newman .............509 Laurie Seger.................499 Jenny Freisthler ..........494 Season to date High game Heather McAlexander.226,204 Yvonne Garman...........220 Phyllis Collins..............213 Mandy Inskeep ............212 Jenny Freisthler ..........205 Chris Sharp..................199 Chris Newman..................197 High series H.McAlexander...586, 574,566, Phyllis Collins..............577 Chris Sharp..................547 Yvonne Garmman........530 Cyndi Aranyosi ............511
H Healthcare delivered deli vered around a yyour our life.
$10 per person
Fridays 11pm-2am $15per person
Saturdays 9pm-11am SOCCER TEAM PARTY SPECIALS BIRTHDAY PACKAGES
101 W. Russell Rd. Sidney, Ohio
Pay for 1 game at regular price, get 2nd
937-492-9711 Here today.
Here for you.
OPENING OCTOBER 10TH When yyou’re ou’re sic sickk or injured, yyou ou don’ don’tt w want ant to o wait wait for care. At Wilson W ilson Urgent Ca Care are we will treat minor injuries injuriees and illnesses that need attention w when h yyour hen our family ph physician ysician is u unavailable una vailable or after hours. Our urgentt care will pro provide vide cost-effect cost-effective tive care by by a team of highly tr trained ained medical m professionals. Plus, w we are conveniently conveniently located next to the e Emergenc Emergency y Department if yyour our condition becomes more se serious. rious. Hours: Monday-Friday: Monda y-Friday: 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. SSaturday-Sunday: Saturda d y-Sunda S d y: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Leagues Still Needing Teams Wed. Women - 1 Team at 6:15pm Wed. Men - 1 Team at 6:15pm Thurs. Women - 1 Team at 6:15pm Fri. Nite Mixed - 1 Team at 7:45pm Sun. Night Mixed - 1 Team at 6:15pm
Leagues Still Forming...
Starts Oct. 15 at 5:30pm 4 per team - Bowls every other week
$ % 50 Savings with this coupon
Starts Oct. 7 at 9am 4 per team - 9 pin no-tap No sanction fees • Only $7.00 per week SATURDAY MIXED
Saturdays only. With coupon only. One coupon per day, per person. Expires 12/31/11
Senior Citizens still needing Monday 9am, Tuesday 9am, Wed. 1pm, Thurs. 9am
FRIDAY NO-TAPPERS • NITE WORKERS LEAGUE •
915 W W.. Mic Michigan higan St. Sidney Sidney, y, OH 45365 (800) 589-9641 www.wilsonhospital.com w
GLOW MANIA! $ 00
Kids still needed on Sat. mornings at 9:00am
TUESDAY NIGHT LIVE BOWLING CLUB Starts Oct. 25 at 9pm 4 per team - 9 pin no-tap No sanction fees
Wilson Urgent Care is Wilson accessed through thee Outpatient Services Entr Entrance rance
That’s up to 20 games for the price of only 10! With coupon only. One coupon per day, per person. Expires 12/31/11
Family / Group Party Pack
• 2 hrs. of bowling • Shoe Rental for up to 6 pers./lane • Large Pizza • Large Pop for up to 6 pers./lane With coupon only. One coupon per day, per person. Expires 12/31/11
BEL-MAR LANES Put a new team together for any league & receive a cash prize! Call Mike at Bel-Mar for details
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Scholarships awarded Shelby County. Applications will become available after Jan. 1 at www.commfoun.com or through the Fairlawn High School guidance office. Caldwell
With your doctor’s order in hand, call 419-394-335 ext. 3550 to schedule your appointment today!
200 ST. CLAIR STREET | ST. MARYS, OH 45885 PHONE: 419-394-3335 | GRANDLAKEHEALTH.ORG
T H E
P R E F E R R E D
C H O I C E
F O R
H E A L T H C A R E
T H E
G R A N D
L A K E
R E G I O N
Genies Cleaners Dry Cleaning • Fire Restoration Wedding Gown Specialists Free Pick-Up & Delivery
937-498-9494 M, T, Th, F 11:00-5:30 Sat. 10-12:30, W & Sun. Closed
TELEPHONE (937) 492-7080
Wm. Lee Huskey, D.D.S. FAMILY DENTISTRY
Office Hours by Appointment
2598 Wapakoneta (25A), Sidney Phone 492-1006 Complete Line of Party Supplies
THANK YOU Shelby County for voting us #1 Carryout/Convenience Store!
OHIO LOTTERY SALES • Beer • Wine • Soft Drinks • Mixes • Ice
Mon-Thurs 10am-10pm Fri-Sat 10am-11pm Sunday 10am-10pm Owners: Woody Sturm & Joe Sturm
402 W Hoewisher Rd. (I-75 exit 94)
Auto Body Body Auto
2234 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney, OH 45365
to SAV ING S
Phone (937) 492-3422 Fax (937) 492-3412
937-492-9683 Phone • 937-492-1198 Fax
BE PREPARED TO SAVE
DOCTOR’S HOURS Mon.-Fri. 10am-12 Noon Mon.-Wed., & Fri. 4pm-6pm Sat. Appointment Only
“We have so many customers they had to make the road BIGGER! Now it’s a mess!”
your deductible if you drive thru the mess!
FLINN VETERINARY CLINIC R.N. FLINN, DVM • A. MIDGARDEN, DVM G. SCHMIESING, DVM 2240 Wapakoneta Ave., North 25-A Sidney, Ohio 45365 OFFICE OPEN Mon.-Wed., & Fri. 8am-6:30pm Thurs. & Sat. 8am-12 Noon
N o rt h D i x i e
NORTH DIXIE DRIVE-THRU
2150 Wapakoneta Avenue Sidney, Ohio 45365
The Road May be Closed, But We Have Paved The Way!
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and to celebrate, the Women’s Imaging Center at Joint Township Hospital is offering a 10% discount on mammography screenings and readings. So, if it’s been a year or more since your last breast cancer screening, there’s no better time to schedule Get a 10% discount an appointment! In addition to on life-saving breast mammography, our compassionate cancer screening specialists can perform advanced mammograms and diagnostic procedures like breast readings throughout ultrasound, Molecular Breast October 2011. Imaging, and breast biopsy to ensure your health and wellness. And they do it all in a welcoming environment that’s close to home, respects your privacy, and focuses on your comfort with thoughtful touches like specialized mammography pads that help you relax during screenings.
You do so much for others. Isn’t it time you did something for yourself?
One Team. One Focus. .
The Robert & Thelma Sargeant Scholarship Fund recently awarded several scholarships to Fairlawn High School 2011 graduates. The scholarship awarded a total of $17,000 this year to graduates and post-graduates from the Fairlawn School District. The Sargeants are both graduates of the former Green Township School, which is now a part of the Fairlawn Local School District. The scholarship fund awarded $1,000 scholarships to: • Kaitlynn Caldwell, daughter of Matthew and Jody Caldwell, who plans to attend Heidelberg University to major in education. • Morgan Fair, daughter of Joanie Fischbach, Jon Everett, and Tom and Dawn Fair, who plans to attend Bowling Green State University to major in marketing. • Kiersten Gold, daughter of Robert and Marjie Gold, who plans to attend James A. Rhodes State College to major in physical therapy. • Austine Hageman, daughter of William and Dawn Hageman, who plans to attend Edison Community College to major in nursing. • Kayla Hamilton, daughter of Randy Hamilton and Lisa Hamilton, who plans to attend Wright State University to major in pediatric nursing. • Brittani Jones, daughter of Eric and Amy Jones, who plans to attend Wright State University. She is undecided on a major. • Nathan Worley, son of Jason and Jennifer Worley, who plans to attend Hocking College to major in wildlife science. The scholarship fund is administered through the Community Foundation of
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.sidneydailynews.com
FOUND! Pitbull mix found at 315 Russell Rd. Please call to describe. (937)726-9519 LOST, Shiba Inu, Medium red, male, has Auglaize county tags, lost Southland Road area, if seen call (419)234-8966 or (419)234-8955 PADDLE BOAT Lost to the weather down Mosquito Creek. Tan and brown, 2 seat. Please call (937)492-2746.
*001-/ (3856% )32.,9"'51.,9 $"#
Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’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
SALES PERSON NEEDED PRODUCTION ASSOCIATES
MIG WELDERS/ FABRICATORS *Must have ability to read blueprints
ASSEMBLY GENERAL LABOR
ALL SHIFTS in
that work .com DREAM CLEAN now has part time hours available. Call (937)498-0123.
Staffmark in partnership with F&P has immediate openings. High school diploma or GED, background check and drug test required.
Valid driver's license, high school diploma/ GED and ability to pass background check required.
STAFFMARK 1600 W. Main St. TROY or Call (937)335-0118
CALL: Sidney Office: (937)726-6909 OR Piqua Office (937)381-0058
• WELDERS • FORKLIFT • CNC MACHINIST • FABRICATOR • YARD JOCKEYS • SHIP/RECEIVING
Liberal benefit package Paid vacation
Email resume to:
Or mail to: 90 N. Main Street Minster, OH 45865
HR Generalist KTH Parts Industries, Inc. a quality oriented manufacturer of stamped and welded auto parts, located in St. Paris, Ohio has an immediate opening in our Department for a HR Generalist. The successful candidate for this position will have either a 2 or 4 year degree in Business Management or Human Resources and/or equivalent experience. This candidate will have the opportunity to work a variety of HR functions recruitment, wage & benefit, payroll, workers’ compensation, employee relations, and policy development. Strong communication, organizational and people skills are a must. KTH Parts offers a very attractive benefit package, competitive wage and a team-oriented manufacturing environment. If you are career minded and feel you have the qualifications for this opportunity, please send your resume detailing your qualifications and salary requirements to:
KTH Parts Industries, Inc. P.O. Box 940 St. Paris, OH 43072 Attn: HR Generalist Recruiter Or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828 Tel: (419)678-2304 Ext 101
Part time with possibility of full time for dedicated responsible person. Please send resumes to: Department 2 c/o Sidney Daily News PO Box 4099 Sidney, OH 45365
Server/Bartender needed Experience necessary Apply in person, Tuesday thru Friday 10:30 - 5:30 p.m. Piqua Country Club, 9812 Country Club Rd Piqua. SUPPORT STAFF Established, growing insurance agency in Shelby county looking for dependable person with positive attitude. Insurance experience preferred but not required. Dept 821 Sidney Daily News PO Box 4099 Sidney, OH 45365
Repairing Industrial Equipment, mechanical/ electrical trouble-
Weigandt Development Ltd needs a carpenter with experience in all phases of commercial and residential construction
• GENERAL LABOR • PRODUCTION • WAREHOUSE
Confidentiality fully assured. EOE
MACHINE MAINTENANCE Full time WAPAK/ SIDNEY
for MIAMI & SHELBY COUNTIES
PHONE IN TO SCHEDULE AN INTERVIEW! With our continued rapid expansion, we are actively seeking Full-time and Part-time Production Associates. Positions available on all 3 shifts w/shift differentials. We offer flexible hours, a full benefit package including health & life insurance, dental, 401k etc. These are permanent positions with good prospect for advancement in a fast growing company.
A Division of Basic Grain Products Inc
FORKLIFT 2011 Postal Positions $13.00-$32.50+/hr Federal hire/full benefits No Experience, Call Today 1-866-477-4953 Ext. 201
Sidney Daily News
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
EXPERIENCED TUTORING: • Math • Algebra I • Algebra II (937)492-5992
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
shooting, hydraulic and pneumatic repair (PLCs) required. *Minimum 2 years experience.
✺✺✺✺✺✺✺✺✺✺ ACCEPTING RESUMES FOR:
Submit resume to: AMS 330 Canal St. Sidney, Oh 45365 Fax: (937)498-0766 Email: email@example.com
PRESSURE WASHER WANTED
Tool and Die Operators
SIDNEY MANUFACTURING COMPANY
(Sheet Metal Fabrication)
4 1/2 day work week (Mon.-Thurs. 40 hours, Fri. 5 Hours) FULL INSURANCE/HEALTH BENEFITS 401K RETIREMENT PLAN PAID HOLIDAYS/PERSONAL DAYS
P.O. BOX 380 SIDNEY, OH 45365
Mental Health Therapists
FOUND DOG: Mixed breed Bloodhound and Doberman possibly. Female. Very friendly. West of Newport. (937)295-3112
AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836
* Part-time and full-time positions
CALL TODAY! (937)335-5485 or Stop in: 1810 West Main St. TROY
SCCCI is a private, nonprofit Community Behavioral Health Care facility providing comprehensive services to Shelby County residents. Send cover letter and resume to: Shelby County Counseling Center Attn: Human Resources 1101 N. Vandemark Rd. Sidney, OH 45365 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE & Equal Service Provider
*** 2nd SHIFT OPENING ***
An Equal Opportunity Employer
MOTOR ROUTES Motor routes are delivered Saturdays, holidays and on an as needed basis by independent contractors. REQUIRES: Reliable transportation, working phone and state minimum insurance is required. You must also be at least 18 years of age. SDNM125R – Sidney/Anna – 146 papers Co Rd 25A, Ft. Loramie Swanders Rd., West Mason Rd., Scott Rd., Sharp Rd., St. Rt. 119 West, Wenger Rd.
We are a growing company that designs and manufactures automated production machinery. We are looking for highly motivated and experienced individuals to work our 2nd shift. Individuals must work well in a team-oriented environment.
Toshiba VTL Operator This position requires an individual who is a self-starter with a high degree of initiative and possesses excellent communication skills. • Minimum of 5 years CNC VTL experience is required • Blueprint reading and manufacturing high quality parts per blueprints and verbal instructions • Manual programming of machines • Perform set-ups • Perform in-process inspection of parts, as required
Company Benefits Include:
SDNM130R – Anna/Botkins – 111 papers Amsterdam Rd, Botkins Rd, Hard Wapak Rd, Lock 2 Rd, McCartyville Rd, Staley Rd, St Rt 274, St Rt 29, Wenger Rd, Wells Rd. SDNM110R – Sidney – 187 papers Ft. Loramie Swanders Rd., Lochard Rd,. East Mason Rd., Pasco Montra Rd., Sharp Rd., Sidney Freyburg Rd., Thompson Schiff Rd. SDNM330R – Anna/Botkins/New Knoxville – 96 papers Amsterdam Rd., Botkins Rd., Hardin Wapak Rd., Lock 2 Rd., Southland Rd., St. Rt. 219, St. Rt. 29. 2220997
If interested, please contact:
Pay Commensurate with Experience Health, Life and Short Term Disability Insurance Prescription Drug Card 401(k) / Profit Sharing Plan Paid Holidays Vacation Interested parties please send work history and salary requirements to: Email: email@example.com - or -
Wayne Trail Technologies, Inc.
Expanding snack food manufacturer is seeking candidates with maintenance or machinery experience in a manufacturing environment. Interested candidates must possess hands-on exposure to production machinery as well as a strong electrical background through vocational training or handson experience. Must be flexible to work 2nd/3rd shift. We offer a full benefit package including health/dental insurance, life insurance, 401K and paid vacation. Confidentially fully assured. EOE
Tastemorr Snacks Division of Basic Grain Products Inc
300 E Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
PO Box 257 Ft. Loramie, OH 45845-0257
Ronda at 937-498-5935 or Jason at 937-498-5934 If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDNM number that you are interested in. Your phone call will be returned in the order in which it is received.
*No Phone Calls Please* “An Equal Opportunity Employer” 2223493
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
October 1st, 2011 10am - 2pm 800 South Kuther Rd Sidney, Ohio Seeking to fill the following positions: 1st and 2nd Shift General Associates in Anna or Sidney. Forklift and/or tow buggy experience preferred
DRIVERS *Semi/Tractor Trailer *Home Daily *All No Touch Loads *Excellent Equipment *$500/WK- Minimum (call for details) *Medical Insurance plus Eye & Dental *401K Retirement *Paid Holidays Shutdown Days *Safety Bonus Paid Weekly *Meal per Diem Reimbursement *Class "A" CDL Required
1st and 2nd Shift Supervisor Competitive Wages, Insurance, Benefits, 401K, Fitness and Recreation Center Applications accepted M-F 8:00 am - 4 pm 777 South Kuther Rd Sidney, Ohio E-Mail Resume: Career1@NKParts.com Fax Resume: 937-492-8995
Require Good MVR & References Call
Chambers Leasing 1-800-526-6435
PRODUCTION WORKER NEEDED
DRIVERS Immediate positions for full time drivers. Dedicated routes home daily. Full benefits including 401K, dental and vision. Paid vacations and holidays. CDL Class A Required. 2 years experience. Good MVR. Call (419)305-9897
Hubbard Feeds Inc. is looking for a worker for 2nd shift (Normally Monday - Friday). This position will be responsible for various manufacturing duties, but primarily in the warehouse. Qualified candidates must possess strong work ethic, attention to detail, and a commitment to safety and quality. Past experience in a manufacturing or warehouse environment will be beneficial. Qualified candidates will also need to be able to read and write, lift between 50-75 lbs, be physically active at work and be trained/able to operate a forklift. CDL would be a benefit also.
DRIVERS WANTED Short-haul and Regional Join our team and see why we have very low turnover. $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Home most nights. Monthly safety bonuses. Must have CDL class A with 1 year tractor-trailer experience.
Hubbard offers competitive pay and benefit coverage's with a $.30 shift differential, choice of health and dental plans, life insurance, pension, holidays and much more
Full benefit package. BULK TRANSIT CORP, 800 Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH (888) 588-6626 firstname.lastname@example.org
If you are qualified for the above, Please stop in and fill out an application.
(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com
Call 937-492-0781 For more information
✰✰✰ SALE ON 2 BEDROOMS
1 & 2 bedrooms, Sidney. Air, appliances, some utilities, laundry, No pets. $ 3 4 0 - $ 4 6 0 . (937)394-7265. 1/2 DOUBLE, 3 bedroom, washer/ dryer hook-up. NO pets. $450 rent, $450 deposit. (937)622-1141
FOR SALE BY OWNER
9204 Broad Street, Port Jefferson READY TO MOVE IN COUNTRY RANCH! Refurbished 4 bedroom, 2 bath with tile flooring and new vanities. Laminate wood flooring, 2 car garage with space for workshop, fireplace, vibrant flower beds all around. Tied to Sidney sewer system. Insulated crawlspace, new well pump. Many more upgrades. $90,000.
Too much stuff?
VILLAGE WEST APARTMENTS Simply the Best
FIND it for
Sell it in the
that work .com
10 MILES west of Sidney, Newport. 1 bedroom, appliances, new carpet, paint. $325 plus utilities. (937)526-3264.
LE$$ (937)498-4747 www.1troy.com
1 BRs AVAILABLE
that work .com
that work .com
3015 Summerfield This 8 room, 3 bedroom, 2 full bath home with walk out basement is located an a wooded lot (177x306) in Plum Ridge Subdivision. The basement has windows in the south side to provide lots of natural light to the basement.The upstairs features tile flooring in the entry hall, kitchen/breakfast area, laundry room and both bathrooms. The master bedroom along with the front bedroom features walk-in closets. The living room has a tray ceiling. Enjoy the wooded lot from your large wood deck.
652 HOEWISHER MOVE IN READY, CORNER LOT, HOME WARRANTY, HOME QUALIFIES FOR “NO MONEY DOWN PROGRAM.”
Christina Bolin 937-726-9421 “Your Buckeye Realtor”
Real Living 124 N. Main St., Sidney www.RealLivingRealtyServices.com
2 BEDROOM 941 N Main, Sidney. $495 plus $400 deposit. No pets, no stove or refrigerator. Washer and dryer furnished. New carpet and paint. (937)394-7114 (937)693-3559 2 BEDROOM, backyard. 635 Linden Ave. Very clean! First month's rent free! Move in with deposit! (937)538-0640 2 BEDROOM near downtown. $325. Freshly painted, second floor. 2 BEDROOM, freshly painted. $275. (937)489-6502 2459 ALPINE Court, large 3 bedroom, 2 car garage, all appliances. $695 Month. (937)497-1053 (937)638-7982 3 BEDROOM, 826 1/2 Cresent Drive, fireplace, appliances, carpet, Redone bathroom. $550 monthly + deposit. (937)710-3260 3 BEDROOM duplex available. Washer/dryer hook-up. Some appliances furnished. ( 9 3 7 ) 4 9 2 - 8 6 7 4 . 10:30am-6pm. 528.5 NORTH Miami, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, no pets, $375 monthly, plus deposit, (937)498-8000. DUPLEX, 2 bedroom, freshly painted, new carpet, very clean, $575 plus deposit, no pets, (937)394-7256, (937)726-0469
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
(419) 953-1477 • (937) 492-6864 2219755
SIDNEY OPEN SUN. 1-2:30
2 BEDROOM, 1840 Shawnee Drive, Sidney. All appliances, garage. Quiet neighborhood. $575 monthly. NICE! (937)710-4552 2 BEDROOM, 325 S. Walnut. Stove, refrigerator, w/d hookup, $350 month plus deposit. (937)726-7149
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
2 BEDROOM, appliances, garage, lawn care. $460, deposit. (937)492-5271
Hubbard Feeds 104 Oak St Botkins, OH 45306
HELPING HAND Need housekeeping? Errands? Transportation? Whatever your needs, call me. (937)497-8669 References. Reliable. Reasonable.
Some utilities included
TOM MIDDLETON 498-2348 E-mail: email@example.com
Presidential Sales Club Award Winners...
Gay Smith Broker/Owner, CRS, GRI, SERS
216 E. Poplar St. Sidney, OH 45365
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated
PATTIE BRAUNM REALTOR®, Million Dollar Producer
(937) 489-1861 CELL firstname.lastname@example.org
Award of Achievement
Join us for our Hiring Expo
2-3 Bedroom Townhouse
Award of Distinction
NK Parts Industries, Inc.
DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.
COUNTRY SETTING 2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included.
$99 MOVE IN SPECIAL
HOME WEEKLY! ALL LOADED STOPS ARE PAID FULL MAJOR MEDICAL 401K PAID VACATIONS AND HOLIDAYS SIGN-ON BONUS OF $1000 AT 6 MONTHS WITH ONE WEEK OFF REQUIREMENTS: CLASS A w/ 6 Months OTR exp. APPLY ONLINE AT www.cheeseman.com CLICK ON CAREERS OR CALL 800.762.5793 EXT 4547
1, 2 & 3 bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
215 W. Court Street, Sidney, OH 45365
Justin Vondenhuevel 937-538-6231 216 E. Poplar St. Sidney, OH 45365
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated
Kyle Springs Realtor Cell (937) 935-9797 email@example.com www.kylesprings.com
ZIMMERMAN REALTY LTD. 143 Chillicothe Ave. West Bellefontaine, OH 43311
DIRECTOR OF NURSING OTTERBEIN ST. MARYS • SENIOR LIFESTYLE COMMUNITY The applicant for this FULL-TIME position should possess a genuine interest in the total health care needs of elders. Must have current RN licensure. Responsibilities include but are not limited to: ~ Oversees total health care for residents at all levels of living ~ Facilitates daily health care team meetings & leads care planning ~ Monitors MDS data collection and compliance ~ Monitors Quality Indicators and coordinates Quality Improvement Plans ~ Oversees staffing assignments and completes performance appraisals ~ Oversees policies & procedures to facilitate regulatory compliance Interested applicants should forward a letter of interest and current credentials by September 30, 2011 to: Fred Wiswell, Executive Director Otterbein St. Marys Senior Lifestyle Community 11230 SR 364 St. Marys, Ohio 45885
Otterbein St. Marys is an equal opportunity employer.
Or: FAX: (419) 394-2367
Just Click It!
View the homeFINDER every month online!
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
Homes offered by Take a virtual tour at
G ro u
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30 16123 Meranda Rd. 3 bedroom country home with full finished basement. Inviting living room boasts a beautiful stone fireplac between beautiful built-in Oak shelves and cabinets. Nice size kitchen with Oak cabinetry and plenty of counter space...The finished basement includes 2 really nice size rec. rooms and a wood burning stove ...The rear deck is incredible and includes a relaxing Hot Tub with built in sound system...Includes Home Warranty, New windows in 2011. This home is a must see. Call Tim Gleason 937-492-8055.
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
NG LISTI NEW
E PRIC NEW
14334 Meranda Rd.
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-3 Stunning custom built brick home by Hoying & Hoying in Plum Ridge Subdivision with exceptional upgrades on a large wooded lot. Open floor plan that includes a large great room with a gas fireplace, transom windows, plus cherry built-in bookcase and entertainment center.The impressive kitchen boasts of cherry cabinets with corian counters. The formal dining room, foyer and office have beautiful white columns and woodwork. Hardword floors in foyer, dining, office and kitchen. Beautifully decorated master bedroom with spacious master bath and soaking tub-for-two, shower, double vanity. guest bath with skylight. 3-season room overlooks wooded lot. Full basement. 3rd bedroom closet removed & converted to TV/Reading room. Nice 2.5 car garage. Now $289,000. Don't miss this breathtaking home. Call Tim Gleason 937-492-8055.
447 E. Robinwood,Sidney
601 W. Parkwood
141 Twinbrook, Sidney
2821 N. Broadway, Sidney
133 Walnut MOVE IN CONDITION!!!this would be a perfect starter home for a family,nice large bedrooms,living room and family room plus dining room,2 bathrooms one up and one on main floor. All new carpet and vinyl floor covering,fresh clean paint in every room plus ceiling fans in almost every room. large first floor laundry and mud room, lovely covered front porch and private patio in back. Impressive entry foyer with spiral stairs. Vacant alley at rear of property, newer furnace some newer windows and newer roof...move in condition possession at closing...$67,000 Call Judy Runkle 658-4492.
615 Sixth Avenue Great Location for this 3 Bedroom Home that is Nestled in a Established Neighborhood. Close to Schools, Shopping, and Interstate 75. Newer Roof, Flooring, Exterior Doors, Light Fixtures, and recently Painted interior. This Home includes 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, Attached 1 car garage with work shop, Central Air Conditioning, and Rear Fenced Yard with Mature Trees for shading those Hot Summer Days. Schedule your Showing and Bring an Offer. Call Michael McKnight 937-726-4473
OLS SCHO N W A FAIRL
2385 Schenk Road This three bedroom, two bath country home has something for everyone, a large kitchen, heated garage with hot and cold water sink, and a full basement. Possession at closing. Call Connie McClain 638-2306.
4 BR, 2.5 BA, Finished Basement. GREAT LOCATION. Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
Some very high ticket improvements...new energy saving furnace and central air in 2009, addedinsulation in attic and side walls, some replacement windows. Updated kitchen, new deep stone sink and bronze fixtures, new vinyl flooring plus new overhead lighting.. great kitchen with att. dining area..4 year new refrigerator, range and microwave...master bedroom with walkin closet and private updated bath...both bathrooms have been updated...HARD WIRED GENERATOR so you will never be without power. adt alarm, 2car att.garage with overhead storage and a 10x16 storage building..privacy fenced back yard. $119,000. Call Judy Runkle 658-4492.
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 3-4:30
1128 E. Hoewisher
NORTH END! 4 BR, 2 BA, 2 Car Att. Garage. $139,900. Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
CED REDU E C I PR
4/5 BR, 3 BA, Finished Basement. PEACEFUL SETTING! Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
3 bed, 2 bath Full Basement. $143,900. Text 120604 to 79564 OR Call Charity Emerich 441-2115.
This is a wonderful home and Absolutely a must see!! Completely updated with newer windows, newer electrical and all the modern conveniences of today! Built in 1853, this home offers 2 staircases, 3 large bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage. New Master suite built on the the back of the home in 2001. Call Tim Dahlinghaus 726-5297.
16030 McCartyville Rd. $279,000 3 Bed 5 Bath Full Basement.Text 149633 to 79564 OR Call Charity Emerich 441-2115.
OLS SCHO N W A FAIRL
NEW LISTING! 3 bedroom, 1 bath, extensively updated throughout! BARN AND 2+ ACRES! $114,900. Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
,900 $109 NOW
818 Taylor Three bedroom ranch located in the southend of Sidney. Lots of updates the last ten years. Windows, flooring, garage door, shed and many many more. This home has a 12x18 three season room. Call Tim McMahon 394-2033.
NG LISTI W E N
331 E. Pinehurst Wonderful home on a quiet street close to the YMCA. Lovely and updated throughout with tasteful color and decor. Newer furnace, updated wiring, new lights, new flooring, tons of amenities. A woodburning fireplace (needs damper) in the family room and a beautiful Florida room to use all year long! Fenced in back yard. Call Vanessa Goshorn 726-0673.
5607 St. Rt. 29, Sidney NEW LISTING! Earth Sheltered Home and Commercial Garage. 4+ acres. $179,900. Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
804 W. Parkwood
Move in at closing into this 3 bedroom ranch style home. Exceptionally nice floor plan. Beautiful cabinets and ample counter space in the kitchen that includes the major kitchen appliances. Nicely located utility room. Built by Paul Ellis. $116,900 now $109,900. Call Tim Gleason 937-492-8055.
911 Winfield Spacious 4 bedroom ranch style home with an abundance of space and unlimited possibilities. Almost New roof (end of 2008), beautifully landscaped, 2 fireplaces, sunken living and family rooms, open kitchen with plenty of cabinets and counter space. 2 full baths and 2 half baths, screened porch and tons of character. Call T im Gleason 937-492-8055.
E PRIC NEW
3576 N. Wapak Rd.
Great Business opportunity!!! Don't miss the chance to own a 2,500 Sq. Ft. country home along with 9 rental units. This property sits on 4.3 acres and includes an inground pool, storage building, laundry facilities and front office. The 4 bedroom house boasts of an abundance of space, 3 full baths, kitchen & breakfast area, nice size living room with fireplace. Office Exclusive. Call T im Gleason 937-492-8055.
3700 Tawawa Maplewood, Sidney 94 S. Hamilton
Custom built home on a private 2.89 acre wooded setting. This home boast of quality architecture and craftsmanship. Features include 14' vaulted ceiling, tray ceiling in master bedroom, pan ceiling in study. 6 panel poplar doors/trim, a double sided fireplace, spacious 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths with over 2,300 sq. ft. of living space. This lovely home is on a finished walk out basement that offers a full bath. Private back yard with a stream. Call Tim Gleason 937-492-8055.
Beautiful 3 bedroom home with a full basement, on 2+ acre wooded lot. $269,000. Text 158564 to 79564, or call Lee Jones 937-726-7177.
Beautiful and spacious 6 bedroom 3.5 bath on full finished basement. Perfectly situated at edge of town on 2 acres with beautiful flower garden and wood lot. Very warm family, friendly home. Must see to appreciate!!! Asking $299,000. Call Judy Runkle 658-4492.
This home hides its true beauty behind the front door and behind a privacy fenced back yard!! Loads of newer updates furnace, windows, beautiful cherry kitchen, berber carpet, awesome 14x28 inground pool surrounded with cement patio. Newer landscaping, lilly pond, covered back porch, 2 car garage and more! Must see! Seller says MAKE OFFER. $109,500. Call Judy Runkle 658-4492.
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
13315 White Feather Trail, Anna/McCartyville
418 S. Franklin, New Bremen
NG LISTI NEW
Contact Susan Davis 726-2857.
NG LISTI W E N
Feel at home the moment you step up to this charming home. Relax on the incredible wraparound-porch, stretch out in the great room or putter around in the large two-car garage. Come and see this lovingly cared for and well maintained home for yourself. Updated furnace, central air, and attic fan. Possession at closing. Call Connie McClain 638-2306.
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 3-4:30
536 E. Hoewisher, Sidney NEW LISTING! PLUM RIDGE! 3 BR, 2 BA, Full Basement plumbed for 1/2 bath, LARGE LOT! $219,900
3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, 3000+ sq. ft. 3 acre wooded lot. $199,900. Text 53104 to 79564 OR Call Lee Jones 937726-7177.
844 S. Main
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
Open House Sunday, 10/2 • 1-2:30
7741 St. Rt. 66, Ft. Loramie For More Information Text: 31271 to 79564 or Call Vanessa Goshorn 726-0673.
1402 Spruce Possession at Closing. This ranch sits on a corner lot. Large back patio, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and updated kitchen w/appliances. Call Kathy McGreevy 726-0807.
UCED E RED C I R P
316 Hall Ave.
Completely redone! New kitchen, majority of new flooring, fresh paint, cleaned up, shined up, and ready for smiling happy faces to reside in this great neighborhood. Nice mature trees surround this nice cozy home close to schools, shopping and I-75. Not a drive by, take a look. It will only take a second! Call Tom Roll 492-0136.
305 Christie Avenue
This Spacious Home in the Anna School District offers 3 Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths, 2 Car Attached Garage, Large Family Room to meet your growing family needs. Outside features include a Huge Corner Lot, an Enormous Deck, Nice Landscaping, Invisible Underground Dog Fence, and a Great Vegetable Garden Area. You have the questions and we have the answers.... Schedule your showing today or call Michael for the rest of the information on this property. Call Michael McKnight 937726-4473.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
3 BEDROOM, 2 full bath, central air, with appliances and garage. ( 9 3 7 ) 4 9 2 - 8 6 7 4 10:30am-6pm 3 BEDROOM, CA, gas heat, appliances included, $625 month, 620 Sycamore Avenue, Sidney, (937)726-5206. 3 BEDROOM, Duplexes, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry hookup, no pets, $495-$545 (937)394-7265 3-4 BEDROOM, double, 210 East Grove (off St. Mary's), stove, refrigerator. $500 rent/ deposit. (937)658-2026 919 BROADWAY, Piqua. Newly remodeled, large 1 bedroom house, $433 monthly (937)573-6917
✦●✦●✦●✦●✦●✦ FALL INTO ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APTS.
HOUSTON, St. Rt. 66, 1 bedroom, clean, nice, no pets. $325 monthly, $325 deposit. (937)295-2235
$99 2 BEDROOM SPECIAL CALL FOR DETAILS
• Close to 75 • Toddler Playground • Updated Swimming Pool
• Pet Friendly 807 Arrowhead, Apt.F Sidney, Ohio (937)492-5006 ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ●✦
OUTSIDE PIQUA, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, all appliances, fireplace. Electric, cable, trash included. Must pay for propane. $700 month, $700 deposit. (937)657-8023
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385
CONOVER, AB Graham Center, 8025 US Rt. 36, Saturday, Oct. 1, 8am-1pm. Huge Indoor Sale. Dining table, 6 chairs and more good furniture, some older pieces, small appliances and kitchen items, electronic items, van cargo organizer, Coleman lanterns, bicycles, home and holiday decorations, books and lots more. Items recently received from several families. Fletcher Lions pancake, sausage, and mush breakfast serving 7am-Noon.
PIQUA, 1640 Stockham Dr., Friday, 9am-5pm, Saturday, 9am-4pm. Captain bed set, weight system, front loader washer and dryer, oak roll top desk, couch, table and chairs, antiques and more.
SMALL, COZY house, great for single or small family. Safe neighborhood, shopping, recently remodeled. Pets negotiable. (937)492-5280
1355 SURREY, Troy, Immaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath house, with garage, $893 monthly, (937)573-6917 1604 BROOKPARK, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, gas heat, AC, small patio, no pets, (937)506-8319. 2 AVAILABLE: $400 and $450 monthly. New paint & carpet, no pets, deposit required. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, (937)492-7409. 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath on Spyglass Court in Eagle Glen. Yard, 2-car garage. $850. (937)203-3767
NEWLY REMODELED 1848 Fair Oaks Drive. 3 bedroom brick ranch. Basement, fenced back yard. Asking $85,500. (937)492-6348 RENT TO OWN: Nice county home in Jackson Center. 3 bedroom, 2 bath with full basement on 3 acres. $815 month, (937)558-5734, www.neonhomes.com
PIQUA, 1024 Washington, October 7 & 8, Friday noon-?, Saturday, 9am-? Guns, tools, lawnmower, bicycle, kids weight set, old toys from 60's and 70's, modern toys, books, video tapes, Win98 computer, software, negative scanner, telescope, street signs, beer can collection, computer desk, recliners, old office supplies, rocking chair, book shelves, long dresser with mirror, TV, DVD player, and lots more. All items priced to sell.
SIDNEY, 1834 Fair Oaks Drive, Friday & Saturday 9am-?, Plus size clothing, new toaster oven, tv, angels, wash stands, cookbooks, new coffee table, lots of miscellaneous
PIQUA, 7858 FesslerBuxton Rd. Wednesday 1?, Thursday, Friday and Saturday 9am-? Barn & Garage Sale! Hospital bed, medical supplies, Depends, baseball cards, clothing, books, glassware, jewelry, speakers, McDonalds toys, Christmas items, Atari's, dinette set, picnic table
SIDNEY 17400 East Mason Rd. Friday and Saturday 10am-6pm. Antique furniture and glassware, tools, Star Wars toys, comic books, new and used wedding gowns.
2357 Wapakoneta Ave (across from Carriage Hills Apt) Saturday 8am-2pm. 320 sq ft Bruce oak hardwood flooring (still in box) new assorted kitchen & bath cabinets, new replacement windows, new storm & entry doors, under cabinet microwave, shed-in-abox, assorted size jack post, heaters, air conditioners, washers, dryers, twin & queen mattress set, electric log splitter, attic ladders, Craftsman 7.5 HP pressure washer, ping pong table, numerous small items.
SIDNEY, 904 Michigan Street (Rear). Thursday, Friday, Saturday 9am-5pm. China cupboard, bed, dryer, desk, card table & chairs, sweeper, shampooer, bike, small kitchen appliances, dishes, glassware, teen books, CD's, creeper, jack stand, miscellaneous articles.
SIDNEY, 4225 PattersonHalpin Road (approximately 4 miles west of Sidney on St Rt 47 and then approximately 2 miles south of St Rt 47), Friday, 8am-6pm, Saturday, 8am-3pm & Sunday, 11am-2pm. ESTATE garage sale. Halloween items, cook books, costume jewelry, clothes, women's shoes, small kitchen appliances, cookware, cast iron skillets, kitchen appliances, cookware, cast iron skillets, kitchen accessories, many other household and miscellaneous items. If it isn't out, ask, we may have it! SIDNEY 708 Westover Dr. Friday & Saturday 9-1. Refrigerator, dining table & chairs, leather executive office chair, 2 microwaves, dishes, cookware, glassware, clocks and much more. Many items never out of their boxes!
SIDNEY, 901 Center Avenue (off Fair Road). Friday 9-6, Saturday 9-2. WE'RE MOVING!!!!!!!! Furniture, housewares and decorative items. Low prices. SIDNEY, 9342 and 9344 Pasco Montra Road. Thursday, Friday and Saturday 8am-5pm. Seven Families! Leather sofa and love seat, recliner, dining table and chairs, bar stools, TVs, end and coffee tables, lamps, curtains, decorations, Roland synthesizer, bowling balls, Little Tykes play gym and kitchen, child table and chairs, children to adult clothing, bedding, propane hot water heater, dishes, much more!
SIDNEY, 823 Fielding, Saturday only! 8am-?, First time Multi family, Plus size clothing, shoes, some furniture, cast iron pots, much miscellaneous SIDNEY, 829 McKinley Avenue, Saturday only! 8am-noon, Limited time, don't miss! Two family sale, Table saw, Pampered Chef, kids bikes, toys and books, nice dishes, exercise bike, small tv, baby items, household items
TROY, 105 Jean Circle, Saturday only 9am-3pm. Name brand clothes: girls 3 & 4T, women's size small-2X, men's S-L, weed eater, GPS system, WWE figures, toys, games, tones of household and miscellaneous.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385
•30x40x12 with 2 doors, $9,900 •40x64x14 with 2 doors, $16,000 ANY SIZE AVAILABLE!
937-335-6080 Sparkle Clean CHORE
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Horseback Riding Lessons
Decks, Drywall, Cement, Paint, Fences, Repairs, Cleanup, Hauling, Roofing, Siding, Etc. Insured/References
4th Ave. Store & Lock
Complete Projects or Helper
• No equipment or experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Indoor and outdoor arena. • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
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GRIEVES STUMP REMOVAL 937-498-9794 FREE Estimates Locally Since 1995
MOWER REPAIR & Maintenance
Call for a free damage inspection.
We will work with your insurance.
Call Walt for a FREE Estimate Today
• Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws • Blades Sharpened
pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
937-658-0196 • 937-497-8817
I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2214301
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1-937-492-8897 1-866-700-8897 TOLL FREE
Open Year Around
PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
17400 Fort LoramieSwanders Rd. Sidney, OH 45365
SIDNEY PET SITTING Planning to be away from home? We come to your home and care for your pet! Bonded & Insured. Visit www.sidneypetsitting.com firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)492-1513. SIDNEY PET SITTING We come to your home while you're away! Daily visits. Bonded & Insured. Your pet remains in your home stress free. www.sidneypetsitting.com email@example.com. (937)492-1513.
937-875-0153 937-698-6135 Residential Commercial Industrial
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
SNOW REMOVAL & SALTING Lock in now while we have openings! Have dump truck can haul gravel, stone or dirt FREE ESTIMATES Bonded & Insured • Family Owned
937-726-3732 937-726-5083 937-498-2272
FIND & SEEK Asphalt
Piqua, Ohio 937-773-0637
Install - Repair Replace - Crack Fill Seal Coat
New or Existing Install - Grade Compact
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365 Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard
DO YOU HAVE MISSING SHINGLES OR STORM DAMAGE?
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Gutter & Service
Bankruptcy Attorney • Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation
DC SEAMLESS Call today for FREE estimate
ITS CHEAPER THAN YOU THINK
LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED
Place an ad in the Service Directory
Call Kris Elsner
ElsnerPainting.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
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$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ DO YOUR $$ ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE $ ATTENTION? $ $ $$ NEED DELINQUENCY RATE TOO HIGH? $ $$ $$ $ $$ $ $$$ CALL (937) 492-9302 $$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
• Pruning • Cabling & • Stump Bracing Removal • Lot Cleaning • Trimming • Storm Damage • Dead Wooding FREE Estimates • Fully Insured
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
1250 4th Ave.
30 YEARS EXPERIENCE in the collection field. Available on as-needed basis. Fees based on receivables collected.
Hours are 9-5 Saturday & Sunday
Roofing, remodeling, siding, add-ons, interior remodeling and cabintets, re-do old barns, new home construction, etc.
The Professional Choice
Any type of Construction:
in the Sidney Plaza next to Save-A-Lot
RICK WITHROW WITHROW RICK (937) 726-9625 726-9625 (937)
Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
& Pressure Washing, Inc.
1684 Michigan Ave.
• Shrub Planting & Removal • Shrub Trimming • Lawn Maintenance and Mowing • Tree & Stump Removal • Tree Trimming • Pavers & Wall Stone, Hardscapes
C reative Vision La ndsca pe
that work .com
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
WANTED: Used motor oil for farm shop furnace. (937)295-2899
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up. (937)596-6622 or (937)726-2780 SEASONED FIREWOOD $160 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service (937)753-1047 SEASONED FIREWOOD for sale. $135 delivered. (937)638-6950
LAWN MOWER, MTD, 22", 3 and 3/4 push mower. $75 OBO. (937)726-9460 TRIMMER, Ryobi. 31cc, 16" string trimmer. $20 OBO. (937)726-9460
METAL. Wanting anything that contains metal. Will haul away for FREE. Call (937)451-1566 or (937)214-0861
END TABLE, Solid oak. $10. (937)492-3327 LOVE SEAT, Reclining, fabric not worn. Needs adjustments. $15. (937)492-3327 REWARD for the return of iron kettle with stand from 614 West High Street. (937)778-8427 or (937)214-0884 SPRUCE TREES, Fresh dug Norway Spruce, White Pine, 3 feet-4feet $45-$60 each, planting available, (419)582-3505 VACUUM CLEANER, Kirby with all attachments, carpet shampoo system, bags, (2) belts, manual. (937)492-2515
BEAGLE, free to indoor home only! 9 Year old female, spayed, shots up to date. Minster Vet. (419)628-3532 BOXER PUPS, AKC fawn, 3 males, 2 females, tails docked, dew claws removed, dewormed, parents on site, ready 9/25. $325, (419)852-8361.
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Public Auction Sunday October 9th.11:00a.m. Wonderful location close to the Sidney middle school with easy access to I-75. This 3 bedroom 2 full bath home has 3 lots, a large yard, basement, enclosed sunroom, fire place and over 1500 square feet of living area. Perfect place for the growing family.The home has been updated with quality windows, roof and more. Motivated sellers with low starting bid of only $60,000 for more information and virtual tour visit www.remaxoneauctions.com
Justin Vondenhuevel CES CAGA Auctioneer/Realtor
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To Be Published: Saturday, November 5th, 2011 Deadline: Friday, October 14th, 2011 $%"! 7.3/- 6/10(3'& 43)2*.'& 50/, "!#%+
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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
Veterans Day Scrapbook of Memories UNITED STATES ARMY
Samuel Yagle Corporal 328th Trans. Co. - Hel Served 1953 - 1955
ADULT MOVIES, still in factory seal, great selection, $4 each. Call (419)738-1128 evenings, leave message if no answer or (567)356-0272.
Scrapbook of Memories PLEASE PRINT! Name of Veteran: _____________________________________________________ Rank, Unit (if Known): __________________________________________________ Your Name:__________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________ City: ________________________State:____Zip: ________Phone: _____________ BRANCH OF SERVICE:
J Army J Navy J Air Force J Marines J Coast Guard
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 • PO Box 4099, Sidney 45365 • (937)498-5915 2209591
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
GIANT SCHNAUZER, female, 9 months, shots up to date, spayed, microchipped, high energy dog! Indoor home only, fenced yard, $350, (937)710-4203. KITTENS: 6 ten week old. 4 tiger & 2 black, 5 males. One 5 month old female spayed. Shots, wormed, litter box. Responsible pet parents only. (937)492-2563 KITTENS and momma cat, ready to go. Free to good, loving home. (937)492-0512 KITTENS, Free to good homes, 8 weeks old, 4 to choose from, multiple colors, very cute and cuddly. (937)638-1076
LEGAL NOTICE DIRECTORY LEGAL NOTICE PETITION FOR VACATION OF A PORTION OF FEY ROAD A petition has been filed with the Board of Shelby County Commissioners to vacate a portion of Fey Road in Dinsmore Township as follows: Beginning on the east right of way line of Interstate 75 (I-75) thence eastwardly approximately 898.76 feet. The Board of County Commissioners has adopted a resolution fixing the 25th day of October 2011 at ll:00 A.M. as the time of the VIEWING and also the 1st day of November 2011 at l0:00 A.M. at the Shelby County Commissionersâ€™ Office, 129 East Court Street, Sidney, Ohio 45365, as the time and place for the FINAL HEARING on the Petition. THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO Larry Kleinhans Jack Toomey Julie Ehemann Oct. 1, 8 2221390
MARSHALL FERRET, 5 month old with a multilevel cage toys and supplies. Asking $225, (937)658-3474. MINIATURE SCHNAUZERS, 3 year old male. 4 Year old female. Free to good home(s). (937)693-2559
just a click away!
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work
Picture it Sold
plus Ohio Sales tax, title, & doc fee Come See & *Drive One Today!
COME & VISIT US TODAY
â€˜10 CHEVY HYUNDAI â€˜10 CHEVY CHEVY LT â€˜05 HONDA CHEVY GMC â€˜11 â€˜08 & SIERRA
â€˜08 PONTIAC G6 GT IMPALA LTZ â€˜10 CHEVY AVEO & â€˜06 " $ 1' GMC SIERRA â€˜11 ' TRAILBLAZER OWNER
AVEO SONATA SE LEATHER " #$# PICKUP 4 DR., SUNROOF !4DR., 2LT, "
V6, !4DR., &SUNROOF ONE ODYSSEY VANLT " PICKUP "' #
% $ & SUNROOF, 1-OWNER, CLEAN EXL W/DVD, LIKE NEW, DR., 2LT, LEATHER 4 V6, SUNROOF SHARP, $14,395 SHARP, ONLY 5,500 MILES $18,495 $8,495 $15,495 ' MUCH MORE LEATHER, #! $11,295 $17,995 ! CHEVY MALIBU # $15,495 $13,995 $17,995 # â€˜08 PANEL â€˜04 LS â€˜08 BUICK $31,995 CHEVY HHR
IMPALA LT â€˜10 CHEVY ' !
" $ SHARP, LOW MILES 4 DOOR â€˜02 SATURN SL2 "
â€˜08 GMC ACADIA ENCLAVE CXL EBONY TRIM SILVER,
) â€˜08 BUICK â€˜08 PONTIAC SATURN SL2 â€˜08 GMC 4 â€˜02 DR., WELL EQIUPPED $10,995 7-PASS., FRONT WHEEL DR. DIAMOND $8,495
WHITE, DVD $16,995 DR., WELL EQUIPPED 4
G6 GT # CXL ENCLAVE ACADIA ( DIA CHEVY $23,995 $26,995 $3,795 MALIBU 1 LT â€˜06" FORD$ EXPLORER WHL. DR. MOND WHITE, DVD â€˜10 # !$! DR., V6, SUNROOF 4 7-PASS., FRONT # 4 DR., SUNROOF # $3,795 XLT 4X4,IMPALA SHARP LTZ CHEVY â€˜06 CHEVY â€˜08 CHEVY IMPALA LT â€˜08 IMPALA LT ! â€˜02 FORD ESCAPE XLS SUNROOF, ! $26,995 $14,395 $23,995 %
ONE OWNER # $18,495 "'
LEATHER, 1-OWNER $14,295 JEWEL RED LEATHER,
$15,995 â€˜07 CHRYSLER â€˜07 CHRYSLER
& COUNTRY TOWN
TOWN COUNTRY &
EDIT., CLEAN TOURING TOURING EDIT., CLEAN
# $8,495 $14,995 CHEVY IMPALA LT â€˜08 CHEVY " â€˜10 " â€˜08 CHEVY $ !$!
" SILVER, EBONY TRIM #
LT IMPALA â€˜08 HYUNDAI PANEL
HHR# â€˜06 FORD EXPLORER $16,995 *$ SONATA SERED JEWEL LEATHER, # LOW MILES SHARP, XLT, 4X4, SHARP & V6, SUNROOF $14,995 $10,995 ' $14,295 $13,995
â€˜10 HONDA &
$6,695 ODYSSEY VAN #
EXL W/DVD, ONE OWNER, â€˜97 CHEVY MILES, DVD,LUMINA SUNROOF, 22K 4 DOOR LEATHER
!" #$% & ' (') $*+ $*,- *%.
1934 FORD 4 DOOR
New tires, family owned, very good condition, 106,462 miles, very good gas mileage. $3000. (937)773-5093
18 ft., 165 OMC Inboard Outboard, runs great. $3000 OBO. (937)524-2724 (513)509-3861
1983 YAMAHA 750 VIRAGO
2004 SUZUKI BOULEVARD
1996 HONDA GL GOLD WING
2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER
53k miles, ready for the road. $6200. XL1200C Custom, white pearl/gold, 2400 miles, detachable windshield, excellent condition. $6800. (937)332-1461 or (937)271-9639
1997 GMC 1500
4.3 Vortex, V-6, 121,775 miles, excellent condition, original owner. $5000 OBO (937)335-2845
2007 TRAVEL TRAILER
16 ft., fully self contained, bathroom, outside shower, spare tire, can be towed with small vehicle, 1800 lbs. Very nice condition $8000. (937)308-7423
1997 NEWMAR 38' DUTCH STAR
Diesel, Cummins engine, 45,500 miles. sleeps 6, awnings. Very good condition. Excellent condition! Only 6100 miles. $1750 OBO. (937)493-4633
Great condition. Loaded with over $2000 in options. Only 9,050 miles. $4100 OBO. (937)622-1290
(937)492-4059 or (937)489-1438
1982 FOURWINNS BOAT
Orange/cream color, Like new, 400 miles, 100 MPG, $950.
1994 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Red, 181k miles, 4 speed with overdrive, good tires, good condition. $1650.
Candy apple red, excellent condition! Good tires, AM/ FM radio. Local owner. $5200. (937)492-4410
2003 HONDA CHF 50 SCOOTER
1993 LINCOLN TOWN CAR EXECUTIVE SERIES
V8, 93 engine, 7317 miles since update. Black cherry color, drivers side electric seat, automatic, electric front windows. Steel body. Asking $30,000 OBO.
1963 CHEVROLET CORVAIR
2006 CHEVY SILVERADO LT
Extended cab, two wheel drive, 40,900 miles, automatic, 5.3 ltr. V8, ARE hard shell top, Ziebart Rhino liner. Asking $17,800. (937)339-4434
1995 FORD F150, dark green. V6 standard, 160K 4 extra used tires with rims. Free GPS! $1999. (937)524-5099
CASH, top dollar paid for junk cars/trucks, running or non-running. I will pick up. Thanks for calling (937)719-3088 or (937)451-1019
GOLF CART 1994 Ez-go, 1 year old battery, charger, key switch, lights, back seat, winter cover. $2300 OBO (937)332-6925
MSRP $24,790 Niswonger Discount -1,700 -1,500 Rebate
Please call: 877-844-8385
2004 MINI Cooper, five speed, pepper white, AM/FM CD, sunroof, moon roof, well maintained, garaged, original owner, non-smoking family, $8500 OBO, (937)216-7730.
â€˘ 10 Air Bags â€˘ Anti-Lock Brakes â€˘ Stability Control Rear Door Safety Locks â€˘34+
s 0OWER 3EATS s 2EMOTE 3TART s "LUE 4OOTH s 2EAR 0OWER /UTLET
Built In The USA!
1994 FORD E150 Handicap Van. 118K miles, good condition. Asking $3000. (937)473-2388
PUPPIES: Bichon Frise, Shi-chon, malti-poo, Carin Terrier, Schnoodle, Lhachon, Pug/Pom Mix. $100 and up. (419)925-4339
TREADMILL, Precor 9.2S, very good condition. Displays: distance, time, speed, calories, incline, walking & running courses. Moving, must sell. $250. Call (937)570-8123.
Just0Arrived! 2 1 2 2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU
FARM KITTENS, (937)492-2296
Classifieds That Work â€˘ 877-844-8385
2008 FORD F-350 SUPERDUTY 54,k miles, V-10, 4 wheel drive, 6" Fabtech lift, Silver, many extras, Excellent condition, one owner, $25,000 (937)295-2612 Home (937)597-9800 Cell
2008 WILDFIRE 150-S SCOOTER
1986 GEORGIE BOY RV 1999 FORD TAURUS
35ft, AC, PS 90% Rubber, runs great, very clean, 80k miles, asking $5500. Call (937)726-4902
1989 RANGER 362V
High miles but very dependable! Great first car for teenager. $1500. Call (937)726-9254
Red/black, very nice, has luggage carrier, 1600 Miles, 85 MPG, $1,300, (937)726-3842
2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC
1999 FORD TAURUS
Bassmaster Classic, $5000.
498-5925 When youâ€™re looking for that certain something special, check the
Classifieds That Work First!
1990 JAGUAR XJ6
Silver, 18-inch wheels, classic, good running condition, needs some cosmetics. $3500 OBO. (937)778-4078
2003 BUICK LESABRE
New battery and brake pads, have all maintenance receipts, 147,000 miles. $4600. (937)773-0452
High miles but very dependable! Great first car for teenager. $1500. Call (937)726-9254
Find your next car
Full dresser, Vance & Hines pipes, new battery, new tires, very good condition. 64,000 miles Price reduced! $10,000 OBO Call anytime (937)726-4175
that work .com
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE
ZITS HI AND LOIS
DENNIS THE MENACE
FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY
ARLO AND JANIS
TODAY IN HISTORY CROSSWORD HOROSCOPE Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011 how much you enjoy Regardless Today isof Saturday, Oct. 1, having partners, likelyThere to do the 274th day you’re of 2011. better in independent operations in 91 days left in the year. are the year ahead than you will as part Highlight in inHisof Today’s a team. Make sure you move cirtory: cles where you can be free to make your decisions. OnownOct. 1, 1961, Roger (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)Yankees — Some LIBRA Maris of the New York extra good news is trying to get his 61st home run during a hit through to you, so be sure to listen to 162-game season, to all suggestions as wellcompared as check your mailbox and email. Return all phone Babe Ruth’s 60 home runs durcalls. ing a 154-game season. (Tracy SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Should Stallard of the Boston Red Sox you find yourself instinctively sensing gave up the round-tripper; the when something is a good investment Yankees 1-0.) and whenwon it is not, follow these A speculative hunches. On this date: urge could pay off■ rather handsomely. In 1861, during the Civil SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — War, the Confederate navy capfor every The enthusiasm you show tured steamer activity the makes Union others interested in copying you. won’t Carolina’s have to enFanny in You North to do so, just simply do courage them Pamlico Sound. your thing and the rest will follow. ■ In 1908, Henry Ford inCAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — If troduced his Model automothere is something youTreally want bile the market. thatto another can help you get, enthusiastically talk about to yourof poten■ In 1910, the itoffices the tial benefactor. that hedeor Los AngelesChances Timesarewere she will come through for you. stroyed by (Jan. a bomb AQUARIUS 20-Feb.explosion 19) — Be and 21 Times employees sure fire; to acknowledge everyone wherever you go, because good things come were killed. from being friendly. You Francisco never know ■ In 1936, Gen. exactly what might happen. Franco was proclaimed the PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Somehead an insurgent Spanish thing of having to do with your work or state. career, which might seem rather insignificant at first could look ■ In 1940, theglance, first section of entirely different to you as time the Pennsylvania Turnpike, passes. Take that second look. 160 length, was ARIESmiles (March in 21-April 19) — Your opened to the good mood has public. you looking for the bright in Mao everything youproen■ Inside 1949, Zedong counter. Any condition that claimed theadverse People’s Republic to darken your doorway won’t oftries China during a ceremony in lurk there very long. Beijing. 42-day strike the TAURUSA(April 20-May 20) —by Those United Steelworkers of Amervery same people you’ve gone out of your way toover help in theissue past will do ica began the of rewhat they benefits. can to look out for you. It tirement may be the first chance they’ve gotten ■ In 1964, the Free Speech to balance the books. Movement was launched the GEMINI (May 21-June 20) —atMost everyone with of whom you share your University California at day will find you a fun person to be Berkeley. around, more Disney popular ■ Inmaking 1971,youWalt than usual. A word of warning, howWorld opened near Orlando, ever: Don’t play favorites. Fla. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — This is likely to 1986, be one of your better days in ■ In former President terms ofCarter’s your work or career. HowJimmy presidential liever, even though good things are in brary and museum were dedithe offing, you must recognize them in cated Atlanta with help from order in to take advantage. President Reagan. LEO (July Ronald 23-Aug. 22) — Your wit, warmth and charm arepeople likely to were be far ■ In 1987, eight more prevalent making killed when than an usual, earthquake you an in-demand personage. Those measuring magnitude 5.9 who meet you for the first time will struck Los Angeles want tothe chum it up with you.area. ■ Ten years ago:22) New York VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. — Betterthan-usual developments be in City Mayor Rudolph could Giuliani, making for two reasons: one, beinthean impassioned speech to cause of your able efficiency in all the United Nations, said there matters, and, two, Lady Luck is helpwas no get room for “neutrality” in ing you what you want. COPYRIGHT 2011 UNITED FEAthe global fight against terrorTURE SYNDICATE, INC. ism.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, October 1, 2011