COMING MONDAY American Profile • Cupid’s Tower: Stories of romance and love atop the Empire State Building. Inside Monday
February 9, 2013
Vol. 123 No. 29
County responds to Kimpel counterclaim
32° 23° For a full weather report, turn to Page 13.
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Remote Possibilities • Music makers and shakers gather for the 55th annual Grammy Awards. Inside
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 5 today: • Alphasine Lora Thompson • John C. York • David W. Lawson • Phyllis Buchanan Yeasel • Lova Ella Leiss
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors ...............4 Business .............................10 City, County records..............3 Classified .......................14-16 Comics................................12 Hints from Heloise.................8 Horoscope....................11, 12 Localife ..............................8-9 Nation/World.........................7 Obituaries..............................5 Sports............................17-19 State news ............................6 ’Tween 12 and 20 ...............11 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Roach ........13
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Modesty is the conscience of the body.” — Honore de Balzac, French author and dramatist (1799-1850). For more on today in history, turn to Page 7.
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
BY KATHY LEESE The Shelby County Commissioners have responded through the Ohio Attorney General’s office to a counterclaim filed by former Shelby County Sheriff Dean Kimpel. Also, Shelby ComAP Photo/Charles Krupa County mon Pleas A WORKER power-sweeps snow from under the arch at Rowe’s Wharf as a winter snowstorm Court Judge Kimpel intensifies in Boston, Mass., Friday. Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick declared a state of James Stevenemergency Friday and banned travel on roads as of 4 p.m. as the blizzard began to intensify. son has recused himself from hearing the case due to a possible conflict. Kimpel is represented by Michael Rumer of Rumer and Maisch Co., LLC, Lima. BY JAY LINDSAY In its response, the AG’s ofAssociated Press See KIMPEL/Page 6 BOSTON (AP) — A storm that forecasters warned could be a blizzard for the history books began clobbering the New York-to-Boston corridor on Friday, grounding flights, closing workplaces and sending people rushing to get home ahead of a possible 1 to 3 feet of snow. From New Jersey to Maine, shoppers crowded into supermarkets and hardware stores AP Photo/David Duprey to buy food, snow shovels, COLUMBUS — Two flashlights and generators, TOW TRUCK operator Shawn Juhre sets up road safety reShelby County men were flectors before towing a car out of a ditch during a winter something that became a preamong the Ohio State Highcious commodity after Super- snow storm in Buffalo, N.Y., Friday. Patrol Academy’s 153rd way storm Sandy in October. land had more than 8. And the two in Cambridge, just west of class graduated Friday after Others gassed up their cars, National Weather Service Boston, did some last-minute 22 weeks of intense paramilianother lesson learned all too warned the worst was still to shopping at a grocery store, tary training. filling her cart to the brim. well after Sandy. Across much come. The new troopers are The wind-whipped snow“Honestly, a lot of junk — a of New England, schools P. Smith of Botkins Joshua closed well ahead of the first storm mercifully arrived at lot of quick things you can and Joseph M. Nartker of the start of a weekend, which make just in case lights go snowflakes. Anna. Both have been as“This is a storm of major meant fewer cars on the road out, a lot of snacks to keep the signed to the Wapakoneta Paproportions,” Boston Mayor and extra time for sanitation kids busy while they’d be introl Post and will assume Thomas Menino said. “Stay off crews to clear the mess before side during the storm, things commuters in the New York- to sip with my friends, things their duties today. the roads. Stay home.” Smith graduated with a By Friday evening, Boston to-Boston region of roughly 25 for movies,” she said. “Just a special honor for top performhad just 2.5 inches of snow million people have to go back whole bunch of things to keep ance in academics. and New York City had just 2, to work. But it could also us entertained.” The keynote address was In heavily Catholic Boston, but parts of southeastern mean a weekend cooped up inprovided by John W. Magaw, Massachusetts had more than doors. See BLIZZARD/Page 7 former director of the U.S. SeRainy Neves, a mother of 6 inches and central Rhode Iscret Service and a 1959 graduate of the Ohio State Highway Patrol Academy. Additional remarks were provided by Director Thomas P. BY JULIE CARR SMYTH Gov. John Kasich’s proposed riod, while past set-asides for Charles, Ohio Department of Associated Press $63.2 billion, two-year budget, certain campuses are being Public Safety; Col. John Born, with 17 of the state’s 61 uni- phased out. See OSP/Page 6 COLUMBUS (AP) — versities, branch campuses Bruce Johnson, president of Ohio’s public colleges and uni- and community colleges ex- the Inter-University Council versities got a peek Friday at pected to receive cuts. of Ohio, which represents how they will fair under a State higher education Ohio’s 14 public four-year uninewly forged agreement on funding rises overall in the versities, said the approach state funding that encourages budget’s first year, about 2 carries inherent risk for the collaboration and emphasizes percent to $1.78 billion. institutions but they understudent graduation over enState Budget Director Tim stand that more Ohioans need rollment. Keen said one new element of to get degrees for the state to State projections indicate the formula is that it will be succeed. The state’s graduamost institutions will receive based on average graduation tion rate is about 25 percent. Paul E. Frank, 78, 1150 increases in the first year of figures over a three-year peSee COLLEGE/Page 6 Brown Road, was sentenced in Shelby County Common Pleas Court this week to three years in prison staff who are also affiliated after pleading Citing a possible conflict of with Luring’s firm in Troy are guilty in Deethics, Shelby County Public Jason Farley and Andrew cember to a Defender Roger Luring reDouglas Ventors. signed Friday from the posicharge of gross Faulkner said the board ac- sexual imposition after serving for just a cepted the resignation and ap- tion, a thirdfew months. Frank pointed Jonathan Richard as degree felony. Harry Faulkner, chairman interim public defender. of the Shelby County Public Frank was charged with Richard was a member of Lur- having sexual contact with a Defender Commission, said ing’s staff and also served on then-5-year-old in October Luring “became aware of a Luring Richard the staff of former public de- 2011. possible ethics conflict if he remained the Shelby County public defender in November, fenders William Zimmerman In addition to his prison public defender and if his law is a senior partner in the Troy and Timothy Sell. sentence, Frank was ordered Luring will continue with to five years of post-release firm employed personnel on law firm of Miller, Luring, the public defender staff.” Farley and Venters Co. Mem- the public defender’s office probation and fined $500 plus Luring, who was appointed bers of the public defender’s See LURING/Page 6 court costs.
Blizzard hits Northeast
Local men graduate from OSP academy
Colleges see new funding formula
Sidney man sentenced to prison
Luring cites conflict in resignation
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Alexis Deitz 17, Sidney Daughter of Paul Deitz “Yes, I believe they should be allowed to fight on the front lines, but we shouldn’t be drafted.”
Mary Smith Sidney Christian Academy Superintendent “If they are physically and mentally qualified for that position then they should be allowed to serve.”
Mary Kalivoda 17, Sidney Daughter of John and Cindy Kalivoda “I don’t think they should, particularly in the case of a married couple where a child could lose both of their parents.”
Lori Reineke Sidney Machine operator “No, I don’t think that women should be on the front line where they can be shot and killed. I don’t think that’s a woman’s place.”
David Wynn Sidney Pastor “I’m not favorable of that decision. I have personal reasons. I don’t think it’s all that necessary. Men have been serving faithfully for years.”
Douglas Leslie Sidney Retired “Absolutely not. I don’t think females were created to go into battle. In case of a wound to a female’s body, men should not be allowed to view her body. No kid wants to see their mother return home missing a limb.”
Text and photos by Luke Gronneberg
Obama says he won’t hesitate on women in combat WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama says he would have no hesitation ordering women into combat and explained that, as a practical matter, they’re already serving that role. Obama, who spoke with CBS shortly before Sunday’s Super Bowl game, was asked about the recent order ending the Pentagon’s ban on women serving in combat. Obama said women soldiers are already vulnerable to attack and they’ve been wounded and killed carrying out their jobs. He said they are taking great risks should not be prevented from advancing in their careers. The change overturns a 1994 rule prohibiting women from being assigned to smaller ground combat units, and is expected to open up more than 230,000 combat positions that have been off limits to women.
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On Friday in Sidney Municipal Court, assigned Judge Donald Luce fined Tiffany Terry, 41, 202 College St., Jackson Center, $100 and $138 costs and sentenced her to 30 days in jail on a disorderly conduct charge. • Sharon R. Harvey, 39, 8160 Stoker Road, was fined $100 and $138 costs and was sentenced to 10 days in jail on an attempted theft charge. • Jeremy Myers, 35, was fined $100 and $138 court costs on a disorderly conduct charge. • Ishiah A. Wisecup, 20, 225 E. Clay St., was fined $100 and $138 costs on a disorderly conduct charge and was sentenced to six days in jail, with credit for one day. • Matthew W. Miller, 22, 9506 Riverview Place, was fined $375 and $138 court costs and was sentenced to five days in jail on a driving under the influence charge. Charges of turning at intersection and DUI were dismissed. • Randy J. Keller, 34, 103 Buckingham Place, Botkins, was fined $600 and $97 court costs and was sentenced to 20 days in jail on a physical control while under the influence charge. Reckless operation and turning and stop sign violations were dismissed. • Shirley Kesler, 54, 119 W. Dallas St., was fined $100 and $138 court costs on a reckless operation charge. • Nicholas Inman, 28, 420 Folkerth Ave., No. 132, was fined $100 and $10 costs and sentenced to 16 days in jail with six days credit for obstructing official business charge. A resisting arrest charge was dismissed. • Rhonda Curme, 50, 320 Franklin Ave., was fined $30 and $105 costs on a speeding violation. • Jamie A. Haynes, 32, 106 High St., was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seatbelt violation. • Jay Wentz, 34, 208 W. South St., Anna, was fined $25 and $105 court costs on a right of way/stop/yield sign violation. • Richard L. Cole, 53, 10801 Lochard Road, fined $30 and $86 costs on a seatbelt violation. • A domestic violence charge against Danny Gooding, 33, of 632 Highland Ave., was dismissed. Dismissals Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Denny E. Poling, 1410 Severs Drive, $1477.55, judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Tracey B. Reichelderfer, 610 Ohio Ave., Troy, $1,810.96, judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Vicki L. Hudson, 827 1/2 E. Court St., $1,400.95, judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Cassaundra M. Huffman, 917 S. Clay St., Troy, $2,236.06, judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Dawn R. Hawkins, 109 Vincent Ave., Troy, $1,052.57, judgment satisfied. Capital One, Richmond, Va., v. Jimmy D. Butler, 47 Davis St., Jackson Center, $4,430.60, judgment satisfied. LVNV Funding LLC, C/O Levy & Associates, Columbus v. Heather N. Dulaney, 207 Meadowview Lane, Anna, $807.05, judgment satisfied. Civil cases Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Gordon Gessell and Kristina Gessell,
Mound St., 120 $1,011.52. Wilson Care Inc. v. Charles and Molly A. McCummons, 13499 Meranda Road, Anna, $169.45. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Gregory S. Ball and Sandra Marsh, both of 5880 State Route 29 E., Lot 40, $1,732.35. Valley Regional Surgery Center, 283 Looney Road, Piqua, v. Diana Copeland, 14244 Wells Road, Anna, $1,101.04. Portfolio Recovery Associates, assignee of Gemoney Bank, Norfolk, Va., v. Amanda Holbrook, aka Amanda R. Roush, aka Amanda R. Holberook, 1147 State Route 589, $1,229.08. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Charlotte Reisinger, 5880 State Route 29E. Lot 1, $1,238.90. Village of Jackson Center, C/O Regional Income Tax Agency, P.O. Box 819, Jackson Center, v. David Shields and Misty Shields, 106 Parkview Drive, Jackson Center, $1,221.50 Village of Jackson Center, C/O Regional Income Tax Agency, P.O. Box 819, Jackson Center, v. Timothy Rostorfer, 211 E. Pike St., Box 573, Jackson Center, $921.10. Portfolio Recovery Associates, assignee of Gemoney Bank, Norfolk, Va., v. Angela R. Chamberlin aka Angela Latimer, 1699 State Route 29E, $1,304.16. Funding Midland LLC, doing business in Ohio as Midland, San Diego, Calif. v. William Smith aka William A. Smith, 626 S. Main Ave., $3,229.58. Neldon Peacock and Sons, doing business as
Peacock Water, Marion v. Dan Vonderhueval and Candy Vonderhueval, both of 12471 W. State Route 274, Anna, $2,103.39. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Megan Minniear, 309 E. Lyndhurst St., $1,201.39. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Paulette Kiernan, 18389 Roettger Road, Botkins, $2,692.43. Acceptance Asset LLC, Warren, Mich.v. Farie K. Tate, 215 West St., Jackson Center, $945.21. Asset Acceptance LLC, Warren, Mich., v. Tracy L. Sowards, 205 First St., Russia, $6,158.42. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Timothy P. Wag-
ner, 206 W. Pike St., Jackson Center, $1,461.01. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Helen A. Richardson, 605 E. College St., Jackson Center. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Kayla I. Burress, 3855 Lindsey Road, $1,906.06. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Patrick M., Cain, 552 Culvert St., $2,947.89. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. William Emerson, 114 Foster Ave., $1,259.25. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Terri J.Frick and David E. Frick, both of Charles Ave., 215 $951.09. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Harry E. Clark See COURT/Page 3
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Should women be allowed to serve in combat roles?
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Police log THURSDAY -8:13 p.m.: theft arrest. Joshua W. Kemp, 326 Franklin Ave., was arrested for shoplifting after he allegedly stole four flashlights valued at $127.88 from Walmart, 2400 Michigan St. -7:49 p.m.: theft. Kayla Faye Mertz, of Sidney, reported the theft of a wallet containing $20 and other items from 1910 Fair Road. Loss was set at $47. -4:18 p.m.: vehicle
stolen. Nancy Kohlhorst, of Sidney, reported her vehicle, which has Sidney Flower Shop decals on it, was stolen from the business, 111 E. Russell Road. The vehicle, a 2013 Hyundai, was later recovered in Bellefontaine. -3:15 p.m.: theft. Misty King, 826 St. Marys Road, reported that while she was moving a new apartment three bottles of prescription drugs came up missing. Loss was set at $75.
Sheriff’s log THURSDAY —9:48 p.m.: fraud. A person came to the lobby of the Sheriff ’s Office to report a credit card theft incident. —1:37 p.m.: burglary. Deputies responded to 10098 Schenk Road, on a report of a burglary.
to the Anna High Vo-Ag building to investigate at theft from a vehicle. —3:07 p.m.: burglary. Fort Loramie Police responded to 13 S. Main St., on a report of a broken window.
FRIDAY —10:12 a.m.: hazmat incident. The Anna Fire Department responded to a hazmat incident at THURSDAY —10:34 p.m.: theft. Sav A Ton, 14262 State Anna Police responded Route 119, Anna.
COURT Jr., 11077 Fair Road, $271.88. Lima Radiological Associates, Lima v. Sherry A. Kloeker, 744 Brooklyn Ave., Lot 21, $151.31. Springfield EmerPhysician, gency Brecksville v. David Gerstner, 3035 State Route 66, Houston, $641. LVNV Funding LLC, C/O Levy and Associates, Columbus v. Jennifer Stewart, 808 E. Pike St., Jackson Center, $1,916.97.
From Page 2 Discover Bank, C/O Zwicker & Associates, Hebron, Ky. v. Francine J. Clegg, 1087 State Route 47, Russia, $9,330.02. Livingston Financial LLC C/O Levy and Associates, Columbus v. Tracey L. Francis, 21579 Tawawa St., $9,565.40. Portfolio Recovery Associates Assignee of GE Capital Retail, Norfolk, Va. v. Marsha Long aka Marsha L. Long, 2155 St. Marys Road, $1,704.65.
Firefighters battle Fire, rescue barn blaze - twice
FRIDAY -2:37 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 600 block of East Avenue on medical call. THURSDAY -8:39 p.m.: investigation. Firefighters conducted a carbon monoxide investigation at 601 N. Stolle Ave. -7:22 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 900 block of Buckeye Avenue. -6:50 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1800 block of Robert Drive on a medical call. -6:39 p.m.: false alarm. Firefighters responded to an alarm at 1900 Progress Way. It was a false alarm. -6 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 800 block of Clinton Avenue on a medical call. -5:25 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 700 block of Fulton Street on a medical call.
Sidney firefighters were called out twice in a 12-hour period to battle a barn fire at 1574 S. Main Ave. Firefighters, with mutual aid from Anna, Lockington and Port Jefferson fire departments were called out the first time at 5:16 p.m. Thursday. They were called back to the scene at 5:41 a.m. Friday when the fire rekindled. Sidney fire officials report the first fire was caused by hot embers from a burn barrel that was being used in close proximity to the barn. The embers ignited some dry vegetation near the barn and ignited the outside wall of the barn. Fire crews were on the scene about an hour putting out the fire.
Sidney man injured in Logan Co. crash BELLEFONTAINE — A Sidney man suffered serious injuries in a one-vehicle crash on Ohio 47 in front of Benjamin Logan School at 6:45 p.m. Sunday. The Logan County Sheriff ’s Office reported that Michael Smith, 23, of 202 S. Vandemark Road, was driving a 1996 Chevy Corsica westbound on Ohio 47 when he went off the right side of the then drove road, through the school yard and struck a concrete
light post. Smith, who was not wearing a seat belt, was transported from the scene by MedFlight to Grant Medical Center in Columbus. He was listed in fair conditon Friday night. A medical condition may have been a factor in the crash. Smith’s vehicle suffered heavy damage. Rushcreek Fire and EMS assisted at the scene. Deputies continue their investigation.
Reports indicate that the homeowner, Emily Brown, was home at the time and was alerted to the fire by a passing motorist. Old discarded household items were stored in the barn, along with corn silage in an old grain storage area in the hay mow. At 5:41 a.m. Friday, Brown noticed the barn had ignited and called 911. Flames were showing through the roof when firefighters arrived on the scene. Mutual aid was provided by Anna, Lockington and Port Jefferson fire departments for ad-
ditional manpower. A water supply was provided with tanker trucks since there are no fire hydrants in the area. Firefighters also used foam to make sure the fire was out. Firefighters remained on the scene for approximately two hours to put out the stubborn fire, which was embedded deep in the corn silage. Fire officials report high winds also made it more difficult to extinguish the blaze. There were no injuries reported. Damage was set $15,000.
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 4
Saturday, February 9, 2013
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Council OKs annexation, Agency holds The Big Dinner EcoSmart program MINSTER — In a brief meeting Monday night, Minster Village Council approved annexation of property from Jackson Township and OK'd the extension of the EcoSmart program with American Municipal Power (AMP). Council approved annexation of property owned by Janet Weaver into the Minister corporation limits. The property is located along Ohio 119, but the owner has asked to be incorporated into Minster. Council approved the annexation without ob-
jection, pending approval of the Jackson Township Trustees. Village Administrator Don Harrod informed council that AMP was requiring a new contract for the EcoSmart Choices program. A new contract was required because AMP was now offering a community sustainability grant. Money from this grant can be used to reduce carbon footprints, including such programs as planting and replacing trees. The program will continue to reward individ-
uals and businesses for using renewable energy sources as a way to help reduce AMP’s carbon footprint. Harrod encouraged council to sign the contract and first reading of the ordinance passed. Harrod noted that a position at the wastewater plant was still not filled. They had 15 applications and the process is reportedly moving forward. The goal is to present a candidate at the next meeting. also adHarrod dressed the purchase of
a new diesel truck. At its last meeting, council voted to move out of the Ohio Purchasing Program as it was believed the program limited the village to biodiesel trucks only. However, Harrod said he discovered the program would in fact allow them to purchase a diesel truck at 3 percent above manufacturer's invoice. Harrod asked council for approval to use the program as it offers the maximum cost-saving. Council approved payment of invoices totaling $763,168.
Minster FCCLA notes past, future activities for 2012-13 MINSTER – The Minster chapter of Family, Career and Community Leaders of America has had a busy year so far, with quite a bit more planned for the rest of the year. Three members attended the FCCLA National Cluster Meeting on Nov. 16-18 in Indianapolis. There were sessions on texting and driving, relationships, healthy leadership for your club, FCCLA recruitment, fundraising ideas, bullying, personal achievement, getting involved in FCCLA leadership, and networking opportunities. The members returned to Minster determined to implement one of FCCLA’s missions m, which is no texting while driving. They have taken the initiative to contact
the Ohio State Highway Patrol and have a speaker come to Minster High School to address “no texting and driving,” especially related to the new laws in Ohio related to cell phone usage and driving. That date is not yet determined, but coming up in February or March. Several members are working on their Star Events and/or their Personal Achievement projects for competition at the Regional Rally on March 2 at Vantage Career Center in Van Wert. This is the day that the regional schools bring their FCCLA members to compete and to qualify to take their event to the FCCLA State Conference in April. Members have to achieve a “gold” rating to qualify to go to state. For
Star Events, Minster has a Parliamentary Procedure team, Life Event Planning team, Promote and Publicize team, Career Investigation as an individual event, and Nutrition and Wellness as an individual event. For Personal Achievement, Minster has three people completing their Power of One and one person doing Dynamic Leadership and Leaders at Work, and Outstanding Chapter. In November, FCCLA had a “Thirty One” fundraiser. It ran from Nov. 5-27. The members raised $474.74. This extra money will help pay expenses for competition and the chapter is purchasing shirts for the members to wear at the FCCLA conferences since FCCLA has incorporated
a very strict dress code to their conferences at all levels including regional, state, cluster and national. FCCLA Week is Feb. 11-15. The Minster chapter has several things planned for that week. The group will provide a teacher lunch, cannedfood drive, a bake sale, possibly a “smash a car.” The homeroom with the most cans will be provided a pizza party. There will be another blood drive Feb. 19. If the chapter is able to get 50 good units, it will be awarded a $500 scholarship for a high school senior involved in FCCLA. The public is welcome.The event will begin at 8 a.m. The FCCLA State Leadership Conference is April 18 and 19 in Columbus. The chapter will be attending.
ST. MARYS — On Jan. 22, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Mercer, Auglaize & Van Wert Counties, held The Big Dinner. Donors, volunteers, Bigs, Littles, board members, and many others attended the dinner to help Big Brothers Big Sisters in recognizing its donors and volunteers. During the dinner, Abby Balster, executive director, announced the 2012 Volunteer of the Year, 2012 Big Couple of the Year, 2012 Big Brother of the Year, and 2012 Big Sister of the Year. Eldon Montague, founder of Big Brothers Sisters of Big Mercer/Auglaize Counties Inc. and current member of the Board of Trustees, was announced as the 2012 Volunteer of the Year. He accepted the award for the year 1989 and also, on behalf of Jim Geiger (agency founder) and Joan McPheron (first executive director of the agency). They spoke about the history of the agency, and the impact it has on so many youth. In addition, Geiger ex-
plained the program as being simple but not easy. The 2012 Big Couple of the Year Award went to Chuck and Lisa Howe, who have been matched with Little Brother Andrew. The 2012 Big Brother of the Year nominees were Larry Honigford, Brian Huelsman and Jeremy Sneed. Huelsman, matched with Little Brother Josh, received the 2012 Big Brother of the Year Award. The 2012 Big Sister of the Year Nominees were Ruth Brickner, Ashley Heiby and Kerri Masonbrink. Keirstin, Masonbrink’s Little Sister, accepted the award on Masonbrink’s behalf the night of the event. Big Brothers Big Sisters noted the support the agency has received through donations and volunteers. With the support in 2012, the agency was able to serve 180 youth, have an average match length of 25 months, have its longest match anniversary be nine years, and have a match cost of $738 (national average is $1,000).
Historic Association plans annual dinner
NEW BREMEN — The New Bremen Historic Association will be holding its annual dinner meeting March 18 at 6:30 p.m. The event will be held at Holy Redeemer Church in New Bremen. All interested individuals are invited to attend; you need not be a member to participate. Dinner will be catered by Speedway Lanes of New Bremen. Guest speaker for the evening will be New Bremen resident and retired teacher Gary Stueve. Stueve will present an interesting, informative and humorous rendition of his years of teaching and coaching in the New Bremen School system. Tickets are available at the cost of $15 each from Diane Paul, (419) 629-2856, firstname.lastname@example.org, or Barb Ziegenbusch, (419) 629-2623, email@example.com, or any association member. Reservations lyn Schwieterman. Sailer, Keven Schulze, may be made until one week prior to the event, Greg Steed, Katherine March 11. Seventh grade Steineman, Nichole NEW BREMEN — Rosie Westerbeck. High honor roll (4.0) Wente, Lucy Whitten and Merit roll (3.0-3.49) New Bremen Middle Julia Goettemoeller Lucy Wynk. Brianna Arling, Megan School has announced the Honor roll (3.5-3.99) Merit roll (3.0-3.49) honor roll for the second Ball, Ashlyn Bertke, Eric Caity Bergman, Derek ST. MARYS — Joint tend. The March class Erica Ahlers, Cassie AlBowers, Jenna Broerman, Bergman, Tara Berning, nine weeks. Township District Memo- session will be held on bers, Caleb Alig, Emily Alt, Amanda Brown, Zachary Emily Bertke, Ashley Eighth grade rial Hospital is offering a two consecutive SaturFry, Briana Hemmelgarn, Bowers, Cale Brackman, Caleb Bundy, Sara ChamHonor roll (3.5-3.99) Super Sitters baby-sitting days from noon until 4 pagne, Logan Dicke, Tony Brautigam, Bailey Bronkema, Gar- Jake Hemmelgarn, Han- Lillian training course. p.m. Class dates for this Fark, Halle Hemmelgarn, nah James, Alyia Madeleine Erb, Lillian rett Doherty, Mikayla The purpose of the prosession will be March 2 Erica Hirschfeld, Celeste Lawrence, Anna Madison, Hirschfeld, Jane Homan, Feltz, Sophia Fox, gram is to prepare sitters and 9. The April class sesKennedy Hoying, Sarah Max Messick, Jenna Paige Jones, Samantha Kuck, Tyler Leichliter, for the physical, psychosion will be held on April Koby Paul, Avery Powers, Miller, Maddy Moeller, Kuck, Adrienne LaughKramer, logical, and emotional 27 and May 4. Austin Schmitmeyer, Tate Myers, Erica man, Joe Maurer, Claire Hannah Lane, Alexa Preregistration is reSimindinger, needs of the children they Kathryn McClurg, Katelyn Paulus, Kenny Paulus, Taylor Powers, Niekamp, are caring for. Some topics quired and the cost is $15 Smith, Tara Madysson Wyatt Puthoff, Isabel Olivia Chloe Schwartz, Cas- Niekamp, that are covered include per participant which inSpringer, Marcella Travis Ritter, Jordan Sailer, Rhinehart, Samuel sidy Smith, Alyssa Thiesafety, emergency care, cludes workbook. Particiand Mykayla Truman. Joe Schemmel and KaitRutschilling, Charlie man, Logan Wells and child development and pants should bring a light b e h a v i o r / d i s c i p l i n e . healthy snack and a bevTrained hospital person- erage will be provided. nel do the actual teach- Class size is limited to 20 ing. registrants. The focus of the proFor more information NEW BREMEN — Bennett Sta- ter. The guest speaker was U.S. Sen. will present Staton with the Congram is on fifth-, sixthor to register, call Cindy ton, a junior at New Bremen High Rob Portman. Bennett received the gressional Bronze Medal for Youth. School and an Eagle Scout from Paul M. and Lucy Gillmor ScholarThe award is the United States and seventh-grade sitters, Gaerke, Community OutTroop 95 chartered to American Le- ship in the amount of $1,000. Black Congress’s award for young Ameri- but other interested indi- reach, (419) 394-3335, ext. gion Post 241, will be honored twice Swamp Area Council covers Han- cans. Congress established the viduals are welcome to at- 1130. this month. cock, Hardin, Seneca, Defiance, Ful- award in 1979 to recognize initiaHe has been named class repre- ton, Henry, Williams, Allen, tive, achievement and service in sentative for the 2012 Black Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert, young people. The program is open Swamp Area Council Eagle Scout Auglaize and Mercer counties. to all 14- to 23-year-olds. Class and was recognized at a dinOn Feb. 25 in a ceremony at the Staton is the son of Mike and ner Feb. 2 at the UNOH Event Cen- high school, U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan Jeanette Staton, of New Bremen.
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Baby-sitting class set
New Bremen Eagle Scout receives honors
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Sidney Municipal Pool fees, the sidewalk program and establishing a Folkerth Community Reinvestment area in the city will be on the agenda for the Sidney City Council meeting. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. Monday in city council chambers, 201 W. Poplar St.
Anna Board of Education The calendar for the 2013-14 school year, administrative reports and supplemental contracts will be on the agenda for the meeting. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. Monday at the middle school, Room 209.
Jackson Center Board of Education Supplemental contracts, acceptance of a retirement resignation and rehire of Cathy Tenney and administrative reports will on the agenda for the meeting. The board will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Jackson Center Village Council Reports by the village administrator and police chief will be heard by council members. The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Monday at the village building, 122 E. Pike St.
Minster Zoning Board of Appeals Variance requests by Precision Strip Inc. to construct an addition to a tech building on South Cleveland Street and by John and Janet Pape to construct a detached accessory building with a height of 24 feet. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday.
MARKETS LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 February corn.......................$7.33 March corn ...........................$7.35 February beans ..................$14.59 March beans.......................$14.60 Storage wheat ......................$7.31 July ’13 wheat ......................$7.32 July ’14 wheat ......................$7.40 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton February corn.......................$7.49 March corn ...........................$7.54 April corn .............................$7.54 May corn...............................$7.54 October corn .........................$5.43 Sidney February soybeans.............$14.68 March soybeans .................$14.73 April soybeans....................$14.52 May soybeans.....................$14.52 June soybeans ....................$14.41 July soybeans .....................$14.41 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ...................................$7.37 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$7.36 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$14.88 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
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John C. York, 7300 Wright Road, Moyer Sidney, died peacefully at 6:00 a.m. at his residence on Friday, Feb. 8, 2013 at the age of 90. John was born on June 29, 1922, in Four Mile, Ky., to the late Cecil and Martha (Miller) York. He was married to his loving wife Jewell P. (Elam) York on July 15, 1939, and she preceded him in death on June 10, 2000. Surviving are three sons, Don and his wife, Pat, of Brookville, Ron and his wife, April, Glenn and his wife, Kathy, all of Sidney; grandchildren, Jack Lea, Brian York, Denise Schloss, Mark York, Reid York, Kenny York, Jeff York and David York; 13 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; and half-brothers and sisters, William (Joanie) York, Boyd “Ernie” (Betsy) York, Kelly (Frieda) York, Julie Kramer and Betsy Burke. John was preceded in death by one brother, Leonard York and one sister, Marie Smith. John left school at the very early age of 8 in order to begin working in the coal mines of Kentucky. He later left home as a young man and began working in Baltimore at the ship yards, building ships during World War II. In the 1950s, John moved his family back to Ohio, employment gaining with the American Aggregate Co. of Greenville, retiring in late 1980s with more than 30 years of dedicated service.
L E W I S TOWN — PhylTeresa Rose lis Buchanan President NMLS# 286923 Yeasel, 88, of Lewistown, passed away 2363498 MB 801814 early Saturday morning, Dec. 22, 2012, at Mary Rutan Hospital, Bellefontaine. She was born on Aug. 17, 1924, in Pleas& Conference Center antville, to the Lester 400 Folkerth Avenue, and Flo McCreary Sidney Buchanan. On Dec. 11, she married 937-492-1131 1953, Charles Dean Yeasel in NOW FEATURING Richmond, Ind., and he ROMER’S CATERING preceded her in death. She was also preceded in death by a grandson, Anthony Haynes, her sister Zoe Buchanan, brother, by Lois Licensed Medical Massage Therapist Franklin Buchanan, sisLucy Don't forget ter-in-law, Buchanan, and a son-inyour law, Charles Heppard. Valentine! Phyllis is survived by two daughters, Helen Gift Certificates Certificates available. available. Gift Yeasel Heppard, of MeCall for for details. details. chanicsburg and Donna Call (Charles) Yeasel Haynes, of Lewistown, six grandchildren, Monte (Dawn) Heppard, Tara (Frank) Venrick, Shawn Heppard, William (Janet) Haynes, Jacqueline (Mikel) Shoffner and Heidi (David) Arthur, 11 great-grandchildren and a great-great-grandson; a niece, Lucia Pierce; and a nephew, ChristoArea Tree &
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pher Buchanan. Phyllis was a graduate of Pleasantville School. High She was the former owner of Yeasel Inc. and Industrial Farm Tank, both in Lewistown. She was a member of St. Francis by the Sea Church in Kenai, Alaska, and Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, formerly in Bellefontaine. She was a member of the Order of the Eastern Star for more than 50 years, most recently in Sanford, N.C. She loved traveling, especially to North Carolina in the winter and to Alaska in the summer. A memorial picnic will be held 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 16, 2013, at Winner’s Harvest Barn, 7317 State Route 47 W, DeGraff. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be given in her name to the Shriners Hospitals for Children, Office of Development, 2900 Rocky Point Drive, Tampa, FL 33607. Arrangements are in the care of Shoffstall Funeral Home, Lakeview. Condolences may be expressed at shoffstallfuneralhome.com.
OBITUARY POLICY The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices
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John had a strong work ethic and enjoyed life. He never took any music lessons, yet he was a musimaster cian. He was self taught and could play piano, organ, fiddle, mandolin, banjo, guitar and clarinet all by ear. John also enjoyed woodworking. He was a member of the First Church of God in Sidney and was baptized as a Christian Protestant. He always believed in practicing the golden rule, he taught his children that it was “OK” to get a little dirty, and a hard day’s work never hurt anyone. He loved his extended family, his church family, and was very proud of his grandchildren, greatgrandchildren and great-great-grandchild. He will be missed by all who knew him. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, Feb 13, 2013, at 10 a.m. at the Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, with the Rev. Vern Allison officiating. Burial will follow at Brookside Cemetery, Hardin. Friends and family may call from 5 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Funeral Adams Home. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Miami County Hospice, in John’s memory. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. The staff at the Adams Funeral Home has been entrusted with all funeral arrangements. Online memories may be expressed to the family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com
Phyllis Buchanan Yeasel
John C. York
PIQUA — Alphasine Lora Thompson, 93, of Piqua, died at 4 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013, at Dorothy Love Retirement Community, Sidney. Mass of Christian Burial will be held Monday St. Boniface Catholic Church in Piqua.
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David W. Lawson C O V I N GTON — David W. Lawson, 51, of Covington, died at 10:24 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013, at his residence. He was born July 27, 1961, in Piqua, to the late Henry C. Lawson and Genivee E. (Green) Lawson. His mother survives in Piqua. Other survivors include two sons, Dustin Lawson and girlfriend Victoria Henggeler, of Piqua and; Bradley Lawson, of Piqua; a grandson, Hayden Lawson; his fiancée, Amanda Williams, of Covington, and her children, Logan and Madison Kearns; two sisters, Kathy (Ray) Archer, of Belgrade, Mont., and Jean (Mike) Dolan, of Anna; and his son’s mother, Janey Lawson of Piqua. He was preceded in death by his father, Henry Lawson; and his brother, Timothy Lawson. David was a 1979 graduate of Piqua Central High School and served his country in the U.S. Navy 1980-84. He worked for Midmark of Versailles, and had previ-
ously worked at NKParts in Sidney. David enjoyed fishing, watching the and Bengals Ohio State Buckeyes, and time spent with his family and grandson. A funeral service to honor his life will be conducted at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, with Pastors Dan Hathaway and Nelson Elifritz co-officiating. Burial will follow in Shelby Memory Gardens, Sidney, where full military honors will be conducted by the Veterans Elite Tribute Squad. Visitation will be from 4 to 7 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Miami County, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy, to be provided to the family, may be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Lova Ella Leiss JACKSON CENTER — Lova Ella Leiss, 87, of Jackson Center, passed away Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013 at Wilson Memorial Hospital. She was born in Shelby County on March 23, 1925, to the late Clyde Coleman and Nellie Golda (Shoffner) Watkins. On Nov. 5, 1942, she married Clarence E. Leiss in Port Jefferson and he preceded her in death on July 20, 2005. She was also preceded in death by son, Steve Leiss on Jan. 7, 2013; two sisters, Thelma Archbold and Ann Thompson Vest; six brothers, Forest, Allen, Herbert, Oscar and John Watkins, and an infant brother; and a greatgranddaughter, Jazlynn Ella Gray. Lova is survived by her sons, William Leiss, of Sidney and Michael (Deborah) Leiss, of Anna; daughters, Darlene (Kenneth) Maxwell, of Jackson Center and Lois (Richard) Gilbert, of Lima; a daughter-in-law, Yvonne Leiss, of Quincy; 14 grandchildren; numerous greatgrandchildren; and a great-great-grandson; a brother, Clyde R. Watkins,
of Quincy; a sister, Iva Wellbaum, of Sidney; and numerous nieces and nephews. Lova worked at Copeland’s and Walmart in Sidney. She also worked as a caretaker for many years to elderly friends. A member of Emanuel Lutheran Church in Montra, she loved cooking, gardening, canning and enjoyed family meals. Pastor Shannon Vogelezang will officiate at a 10 a.m funeral service on Monday at the Emanuel Lutheran Church, Montra with an hour of visitation before the service. Burial will be in Pearl Cemetery, Swanders. Friends may also call at the Eichholtz, Daring & Sanford Funeral Home, Jackson Center, on Sunday from 2 to 6 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the Emanuel Lutheran Church, 17714 Montra Road, Jackson Center, OH 45334. Online condolences may be expressed at www.eichholtzfuneralhome.com
Board discusses cell tower Shelby County Commissioners hosted their counterparts from Auglaize County on Thursday to discuss an upcoming public hearing concerning Verizon’s plans to erect a cell phone tower in the flight area of the Neil Armstrong Airport in New Knoxville. Commissioner Bob Guillozet said Shelby County Commissioners are part of the Neil Armstrong Airport Advisory Board because a portion of the flight zone for the airport is located in Shelby County. In addition to zoning approval, Verizon also must get the OK from the airport advisory board before
the tower can be constructed. Guilliozet said commissioners will participate in a public hearing set for 7:15 p.m. Tuesday, March 12, at the airport. Later in the day the commissioners conducted a viewing concerning a request to vacate the right of way for an abandoned road in Perry Township. Property owners on each side of the abandoned road, which is located off Thompson Road near Pemberton, and Perry Township trustees have requested the right of way be vacated. A public hearing will be conducted at 10 a.m. Thursday.
CORRECTION The date for the next Fairlawn Board of Education meeting was incorrect in Friday’s issue of the Sidney Daily News. The meeting will be Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in Room 123.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Amish ringleader gets 15 yrs.
After putting out a dryer fire Thursday night, Sidney firefighters were able to locate a family’s pets and return them to the homeowner unharmed. Firefighters were dispatched to 805 Lynn St., at 8:50 p.m. on a report of a dryer fire. On arrival, firefighters enmoderate countered smoke coming out of the first floor of the home. The homeowner, Pae Morrow, was standing outside with her 17-yearAP Photo/Tony Dejak daughter. She told fireAMISH MEN and women leave the U.S. Federal courthouse Friday in Cleve- fighters that everyone land. Sam Mullet Sr., 67, the ringleader in a series of unusual hair- and beardcutting attacks on fellow Amish religious followers in the U.S., was sentenced Friday to 15 years in prison, and 15 family members received sentences of one year to seven years. The defendants were charged with a hate crime because prosecutors believe religious differences brought about the attacks. and will serve as has denied. Mullet, his an- a hushed courtroom, with last year in five attacks in Richard’s first assistant. Richard graduated kles in chains and a white his fellow defendants and Amish communities in beard down to mid-chest, their attorneys sitting at 2011. The government from Tippecanoe High said if his community is four defense tables and said the attacks were re- School in Tipp City and seen as a cult, “Then I’m filling the jury box. taliation against Amish the University of Southgoing to take the punish“I’m not going to be who had defied or de- ern Mississippi. He obment for everybody.” here much longer,” said nounced Mullet’s authori- tained his law degree from the University of With relatives of vic- Mullet, who didn’t elabo- tarian style. tims and his family sitting rate on any health issues. Amish believe the Dayton Law School in on opposite sides of the The government asked Bible instructs women to 1997. He has practiced public gallery, Mullet said for a life sentence for Mul- let their hair grow long law in Sidney since he has lived his life trying let. The defense asked for and men to grow beards 1997. The father of three to help others. two years or less. once they marry. Cutting “That’s been my goal The 10 men and six it would be offensive to all my life,” Mullet said to women were convicted Amish.
was out of the house, but her pets were still inside. and her Morrow daughter were home at the time of the fire and were alerted to the fire by a working smoke detector. After discovering that the dryer was on fire, Morrow closed the door to the utility room which contained the fire and prevented further damage to the home. Investigation revealed that an electrical malfunction caused the dryer to overheat and catch fire. Damage was estimated at $2,000.
“Of course, you want higher rates of graduation because to some degree resources are wasted when a student attempts to complete a degree and fails,” said Johnson, Ohio’s former lieutenant governor and development director. “But the most important issue for the state’s economy is that the total number of graduates goes up.” Ohio State University is projected to receive a 3 percent increase under the plan, with three branch campuses experiencing cuts. OSU President E. Gordon Gee helped work out the funding deal, which Kasich has praised for its innovation. Kent State and Cleveland State would see increases of more than 5 percent, Wright State of 3.5 percent and others smaller increases. Overall, five universi-
ties, seven branch campuses and five community colleges are expected to receive cuts. Bowling Green would see a reduction in state funding of 4.2 percent under the new formula, with lesser cuts headed to Shawnee State (2.4 percent) and Central State (2.1 percent). The universities of Akron and Toledo would see cuts of less than 1 percent. Owens State would face the steepest cut among community colleges, a reduction of 3 percent, followed by Rio Grande (2.1 percent), Lakeland (1.6 percent), Clark State (0.5 percent) and Cuyahoga State (0.4 percent). Keen said additional money is set aside for community colleges based on certain “success points” in educational achievement that are being identified.
COLUMBUS (AP) — A condemned man who fatally shot an adult bookstore security guard at the end of a multistate crime spree “gratuitously brutalized” innocent people who posed no threat to him, the Ohio Parole Board said Friday in rejecting the inmate’s plea for mercy. Frederick Treesh, sentenced to die for killing Henry Dupree in a 1994 robbery, had argued he accepted responsibility for the killing but that it was an unintentional consequence of a struggle for a gun while he was high. The parole board disagreed, ruling unani-
mously that the evidence showed Dupree was seated when shot and hadn’t shown any sign of being a threat to Treesh. The board also said Treesh’s decision to shoot a clerk in the face as he left the store suggests Treesh’s “murderous intent” when coming to the store. Treesh and his co-defendant “gratuitously brutalized, humiliated and killed innocent people, most of whom, like Dupree, posed no real or perceived threat to them,” the board said. The decision came just under a month before Treesh’s scheduled March 6 execution. Gov. John Kasich has the final say. Prosecutors say Treesh, 48, and the co-de-
KIMPEL fice continues to demand repayment of Kimpel’s salary from the time Kimpel was suspended from the office of sheriff, following his indictment on sexual battery charges in Auglaize County and following his indictment and subsequent conviction on a felony charge of misusing a computer. He was sentenced on June 8. In the response, the AG’s office states that Kimpel’s attorney has “failed to state a claim for which relief can be granted” and alleges that the “doctrine of unclean hands” applies in the case. In Ohio, the unclean hands doctrine is used when someone who has done wrong makes a
fendant robbed banks and businesses, committed sexual assaults, stole cars, committed carjackings and shot someone to death in a Michigan robbery during a spree that also took them to Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin. Treesh was sentenced to die in Ohio for killing Dupree in the town of Eastlake on the shore of Lake Erie. Attorneys for Treesh argued for clemency last week, while prosecutors presented their case against sparing Treesh for a murder they say was intentional. Treesh’s attorneys described him as a cocaine addict who was high during the robbery and is deeply sorry for what happened. “Hindsight, regret
sons, Richard lives in Sidney. In addition to his law practice, Luring, who lives in Troy, is chairman of the Miami County Board of Elections. Faulkner said it is not known when the Shelby County Public Defender’s Commission will appoint a permanent public defender.
and remorse cannot turn back the clock and cannot return Mr. Dupree’s life,” they said in a petition for clemency. “What Fred can do and has tried to do is to help prevent others from making the same mistakes he did” by teaching them to avoid drugs. His lawyers also alleged Treesh’s rights were violated during a prolonged interrogation as he was coming down from a drug high, which contributed to his death sentence. They also say Treesh suffers from health problems, including a seizure disorder, that raise concerns Ohio’s lethal injection process would cause him suffering amounting to cruel and unusual punishment.
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From Page 1 claim and that person has not acted properly in the past. The doctrine questions whether it would be fair to award judgment to the person, in this case, Kimpel. The AG argues that, in spite of Kimpel’s arguments to the contrary, the Ohio Revised Code allows for the recoupment of Kimpel’s salary. The AG also denies Kimpel’s claims that a “real … controversy exists” between Kimpel and the commissioners involving the statutes and maintains the county is entitled to recoup the money. The AG is asking that Kimpel’s attempts to avoid paying the money back to the county be denied.
Kimpel, represented by Michael Rumer of Rumer and Maisch Co., LLC, Lima, argues that while he was indicted in Auglaize County on a charge of sexual battery and accepted a suspension from office, the charge was dropped as part of a plea bargain. He claims it was the sexual battery charge under which the suspension was obtained and under which the AG’s office is suing to recoup his salary. At dispute is money Kimpel was paid during the time he was suspended from office, totaling $60,424. On Thursday, attorneys for Kimpel and the AG held a telephone conference regarding the
BLIZZARD “Of course, you want higher rates of graduation because to some degree resources are wasted when a student attempts to complete a degree and fails,” said Johnson, Ohio’s former lieutenant governor and development director. “But the most important issue for the state’s economy is that the total number of graduates goes up.” Ohio State University is projected to receive a 3 percent increase under the plan, with three branch campuses experi-
From Page 1
Board rejects mercy for condemned killer BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press
Fire damages home
encing cuts. OSU President E. Gordon Gee helped work out the funding deal, which Kasich has praised for its innovation. Kent State and Cleveland State would see increases of more than 5 percent, Wright State of 3.5 percent and others smaller increases. Overall, five universities, seven branch campuses and five community colleges are expected to receive cuts. Bowling Green would see a reduction in state funding of 4.2 percent
lawsuit. Attorneys for both sides has been ordered to file motions for summary judgment or other dispositive pretrial motions within 120 days. If the case is not resolved by those motions, the court will be scheduling another conference call to place the case on the court docket for trial. Judge Stevenson has informed attorneys in the case he is recusing himself due to a possible conflict of interest and not wanting to have any appearance of impropriety. A request has been sent to the Ohio Supreme Court asking it to assign a visiting judge in the case. An assignment is expected within a couple of weeks.
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Patrol Superintendent and Capt. Brigette Charles, Academy commandant. The oath of office was issued by Judge Peter B. Abele, Fourth Appellate District, Ohio Court of Appeals. Courses completed by the 153rd class included core values, crash investigation, criminal and traffic law, detection of impaired drivers, firearms, physical fitness, and self-defense. The cadets also received training in motor vehicle operations. The graduates first 60 working days will be a field-training period
under the guidance of a veteran officer. The new graduates are assigned to 37 of the Patrol’s 57 posts. The 81 new troopers are expected to beef up the number of troopers in the state as recent cadet classes haven’t kept up with attrition. Patrol spokeswoman Lt. Anne Ralston said the agency has been short staffed in recent years because it didn’t graduate any cadets in 2008 or 2010. The graduating class will bring the patrol’s numbers up to about 1,600 sworn officers around the state, a level not reached since 2006.
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under the new formula, with lesser cuts headed to Shawnee State (2.4 percent) and Central State (2.1 percent). The universities of Akron and Toledo would see cuts of less than 1 percent. Owens State would face the steepest cut among community colleges, a reduction of 3 percent, followed by Rio Grande (2.1 percent), Lakeland (1.6 percent), Clark State (0.5 percent) and Cuyahoga State (0.4 percent). Keen said additional money is set aside for community colleges
based on certain “success points” in educational achievement that are being identified. “There’s also additional work that’s going to be done on the success point part of the formula, to try to identify other factors that meet the goal of not only graduation but also what is successful completion at the two-year sector,” he said. “There’s thought going on at the Board of Regents about standardized certificates that students in the two-year sector might achieve.”
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CLEVELAND (AP) — The ringleader in hairand beard-cutting attacks on fellow Amish in Ohio was sentenced Friday to 15 years in prison and 15 family members received sentences of one year to seven years. “The victims were terrorized and traumatized,” U.S. District Court Judge Dan Aaron Polster said in sentencing leader Sam Mullet Sr., 67, who sat without emotion. The judge said the defendants had violated the constitutional rights protecting religious practice that had benefited them as Amish — such as an exemption from jury service and allowing Amish children to leave school at age 14. “Each of you has received the benefits of that First Amendment,” Polster said. The judge said the defendants have two weeks to file appeals of their sentences or convictions. Defense attorneys have indicated such appeals are likely. Before his sentencing, Mullet told the judge that he had been accused of running a cult, which he
NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
LA ex-cop ‘disturbed, self-obsessed’
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BY GILLIAN FLACCUS Associated Press
Today is Saturday, Feb. 9, the 40th day of 2013. There are 325 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 9, 1943, the World War II battle of Guadalcanal in the southwest Pacific ended with an Allied victory over Japanese forces. On this date: • In 1773, the ninth president of the United States, William Henry Harrison, was born in Charles City County, Va. • In 1825, the House of Representatives elected John Quincy Adams president after no candidate received a majority of electoral votes. • In 1861, Jefferson Davis was elected provisional president of the Confederate States of America at a congress held in Montgomery, Ala. • In 1870, the U.S. Weather Bureau was established. • In 1933, the Oxford Union Society at Oxford University debated, then endorsed, 275-153, a motion “that this House will in no circumstances fight for its King and Country,” a stand widely denounced by Britons. • In 1942, daylight-saving “War Time” went into effect in the United States, with clocks turned one hour forward. • In 1950, in a speech in Wheeling, W.Va., Sen. Joseph McCarthy, R-Wis., charged the State Department was riddled with Communists. • In 1963, the Boeing 727 went on its first-ever flight as it took off from Renton, Wash. • In 1964, The Beatles made their first live American television appearance on “The Ed Sullivan Show,” broadcast from New York on CBS. • In 1971, a magnitude 6.6 earthquake in California’s San Fernando Valley claimed 65 lives. The crew of Apollo 14 returned to Earth after man’s third landing on the moon. • In 1983, in a dramatic reversal from 50 years earlier (see above), the Oxford Union rejected, 416-187, a motion “that this House would not fight for Queen and Country.” • In 2002, Britain’s Princess Margaret, the high-spirited and unconventional sister of Queen Elizabeth II, died in London at age 71. • Ten years ago: The U.S. Navy ended its last bombing exercises on Puerto Rico’s Vieques Island.
ORANGE, Calif. (AP) — A photo never tells the whole story, and that’s especially true for Christopher Dorner. The images on his Facebook page are essentially the same: Dorner, smiling, seemingly loving life and all it offers. But they accompany a rambling document where he portrays himself as a real-life Rambo, an expert in weapons, explosives and military tactics who will stop at nothing to avenge his 2008 firing from the Los Angeles Police Department. It’s incongruous and it underscores the complexity of the man who now is the most wanted in America, accused of killing three people as he carries out his vendetta. Where Dorner sees himself as a warrior, others see someone much different. The 6-foot, 270-pounder is a physical hulk who — despite his size — seemed to battle deepseated insecurities, lived with his mother and cracked under the pressures of police work. Court and police files show that Dorner once began weeping while on duty in a patrol car, awkwardly flashed his police badge on a first date and
OUT OF THE BLUE
It’s in her kiss PENN YAN, N.Y. (AP) — Police say an upstate New York woman passed drugs to her son while kissing him when she visited him in jail. Sheriff's deputies in Yates County tell local media outlets 54-year-old Penn Yan resident Kimberly Margeson was visiting her son last week when she hid oxycodone pills and passed them from her mouth to his while giving him a kiss. Police haven’t said how the drugs were discovered. Margeson pleaded not guilty Tuesday to charges of criminal sale of a controlled substance and promoting prison contraband. She’s free after posting bail. Authorities say her 30year-old son also was charged with promoting prison contraband. He remains in jail on an unrelated felony weapon possession charge, and a lawyer for him couldn't be contacted.
AP Photo/Irvine Police Department
THIS IMAGE provided by the Irvine Police Department shows Christopher Dorner from Jan. 28 surveillance video at an Orange County, Calif., hotel. More than 100 officers, including SWAT teams, were driven in glass-enclosed snow machines and armored personnel carriers in Big Bear Lake Friday to hunt for this former Los Angeles police officer suspected of going on a deadly rampage to get back at those he blamed for ending his police career. told a girlfriend he kept his O’Toole, a retired FBI profiler. emotions bottled up. They may seem insecure, Those who study the psy- she said, but in reality their ches of criminals said rages — and even tears — are Dorner’s aggressive and self- extreme reactions to real or aggrandizing rant indicates a imagined criticisms because classic case of malignant nar- they have such grandiose vicissist personality disorder. sions of themselves. Some people with the disorder “He’s putting in his maniare extremely thin-skinned festo that he’s going to use all and vengeful, said Mary Ellen the training he received as an
LAPD officer and as a military officer to basically hold Southern California hostage, and to be there when you least expect it,” she said. “Is he deadly? Yes. Of course he has killed people.” “But is he capable of taking on some 1,000 officers looking for him? That’s someone with a personality disorder,” she said. Dorner, 33, is accused of killing a woman last weekend whose father had represented him as he fought to keep his police job, and the woman’s fiance. On Thursday, police say he ambushed two officers, killing one, and then vanished, setting off a manhunt that put police on alert across the Southwest. The search Friday focused on the mountains around Big Bear Lake, about 80 miles east of Los Angeles. Police said officers still were guarding more than 40 people mentioned as targets in the rant. The rambling manifesto was on a Facebook page that also includes smiling pictures of Dorner and critiques or politicians, musicians, and comedians. He also offers commentary on topics from gun control — he wants stricter laws for assault weapons — to sexual abuse by priests to the proper room temperature.
Afghan fashion Locals say Mali suicide show seeks to bomber tied to terror leader empower women BY KRISTA LARSON Associated Press GAO, Mali (AP) — A young militant who locals say had ties with terror leader Moktar Belmoktar blew himself up Friday near a military checkpoint on the outskirts of Gao, fueling fears of a looming insurgency by the jihadists who fled into the nearby desert just two weeks ago. The suicide attack, the first of its kind since the French-led mission began in January, highlights the challenges that remain despite the retaking of northern Mali’s largest town by French and Malian forces nearly two weeks ago. They faced little resistance in initially recapturing Gao, though the discovery of industrial-strength explosives and Friday’s bombing suggest the Islamic radicals are far from defeated. Residents of Gao on Friday described the suicide bomber, who killed only himself, as an 18-year-old Arab man who spoke French well and had lived in the town for about seven months in a house known as a jihadist hideout. They said he was known by the name Al Farouk. Boubacar Armou, the guard who has watched over the home since last year said Belmoktar had visited it as recently as three months ago. The Algerian national who has long operated in Mali, claimed
responsibility for the terror attack on a BP-operated (TSX:BP’U) natural gas plant in Algeria. Other jihadist leaders from the group the Movement for Oneness and Jihad in West Africa, known as MUJAO, also had stayed in the luxurious two-story home with a verdant courtyard, which the militants took over when they captured Gao last year, the guard said. Meanwhile, French forces surged into the country’s far north near the border with Algeria overnight, retaking Tessalit. French military spokesman Col. Thierry Burkhard confirmed Friday that French and Chadian forces now control the town and airport of Tessalit after an overnight assault involving French special forces who parachuted in to the town. Aicha Belco Maiga, president of the government body representing the area of Tessalit, confirmed the news by telephone from her home in the capital of Bamako, saying she had been in contact with a colleague in Tessalit. “French troops are in Tessalit. They control the entrance to the town, as well as the administrative buildings,” said Maiga. The success of Tessalit, however, was overshadowed by Friday’s attack in Gao and clashes between soldiers in
the capital in Mali’s south. The suicide bomber ignited his explosives belt just after 6 a.m. near a military checkpoint, according to Malian military spokesman Modibo Traore. Hours later, the charred and mangled remains of the bomber’s motorcycle lay strewn in a field not far from the checkpoint. Blood stained the wall on a building where three soldiers stood guard. Malian soldiers said that nearby villagers had taken the bomber’s remains away and buried them following the attack. Residents who heard the blast from their mud-walled homes on the dusty road nearby described the attack. “I was sleeping in my house when I heard the explosion,” said Yanoussa Toure, as he sat on his motorcycle out front with a large bag of rice tied to the back. “It shook so loudly I thought it had hit my house,” said his neighbor, Agali Ouedraogo. Fears have been high of such attacks since the discovery of industrial-strength explosives in Gao earlier this week. A land mine also killed four Malian soldiers last week in the town of Gossi, about 200 kilometers (124 miles) away, fueling fears that Islamic militants may be planting them. Officials at a French military base in Gao declined to comment on the attack.
BLIZZARD the archdiocese urged parishioners to be prudent about attending Sunday Mass and reminded them that, under church law, the obligation “does not apply when there is grave difficulty in fulfilling this obligation.” Halfway through what had been a mild winter across the Northeast, blizzard warnings were posted from parts of New Jersey to Maine. The National Weather Service said Boston could get close to 3 feet of snow by Saturday evening, while most of Rhode Island could receive more than 2 feet, most of it falling overnight Friday into Saturday. Connecticut was bracing for 2 feet, and New York City was expecting as much as 14 inches. By Friday evening, the New York-to-Boston corridor was experiencing blizzard-like conditions, with blowing, swirling snow and freezing rain. Early snowfall was blamed for a 19-car pileup in Cumberland, Maine, that
KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Afghan models paraded down a candle-lined catwalk Friday as men and women watched from the audience in a restaurant off a muddy street in Kabul. The rare fashion show in this war-weary capital was a small production but a big idea — part of an Afghan group’s efforts to empower women by breaking down barriers in this highly conservative Muslim society. “The situation always gets tougher and tougher every day by day, but we should not back down. We are here to move on and move forward, so I think if women step up and they show up in this field, I think they will do a good job,” said Shahar Banoo Zeerak, the designer whose clothes were featured in the show. The idea of women on display remains mostly taboo in Afghanistan more than a decade after the 2001 U.S. assault that ousted the Taliban from power. Violence against women is still common in Afghanistan, and there are reports of women being stoned, executed in public or imprisoned for having affairs with men. Friday’s fashion show was organized by Young Women for Change, an independent, nonprofit Afghan organization committed to empowering Afghan women and improving their lives.
From Page 1 caused minor injuries. In Rhode Island, 34,000 homes and businesses lost power. Forecasters said wind gusts up to 75 mph could cause more widespread power outages and whip the snow into fearsome drifts. Flooding was expected along coastal areas still recovering from Superstorm Sandy, which hit New York and New Jersey the hardest and is considered Jersey’s worst natural disaster. Meteorologist Jeff Masters, of Weather Underground, said the winter storm was a collision of two storms and may end up among the Boston area’s Top 5 most intense ever. “When you add two respectable storms together, you’re going to get a knockout punch with this one,” he said. It could break Boston’s alltime snowstorm record of 27.6 inches, set in 2003, forecasters said. The storm also comes almost 35 years to the day after the Blizzard of ‘78, a ferocious storm that dropped 27 inches
of snow, packed hurricaneforce winds and claimed dozens of lives. Masters said the region could get a break from warmer air trailing behind that is expected to push temperature up to the 40s by Monday. “It’s going to be not that difficult to dig out, compared to maybe some other nor’easters in the past, where it stayed cold after the storm went through,” he said. Drivers were urged to stay off the streets lest their cars get stuck, preventing snowplows and emergency vehicles from getting through. New York City ran extra commuter trains to help people get home before the brunt of the storm hit. Amtrak stopped running trains in cities around the Northeast on Friday afternoon. Airlines canceled more than 4,300 flights through Saturday, and New York City’s three major airports and Boston’s Logan Airport shut
down. Interstate 95 was closed to all but essential traffic in Rhode Island, where the governor said power outages remained the biggest threat. “With tree branches laden with heavy, wet snow, the winds picking up and the temperatures plunging all at the same time, it’s a bad combination,” Gov. Lincoln Chafee said. In Massachusetts, Gov. Deval Patrick enacted a statewide driving ban for the first time since the Blizzard of ‘78. Hours before the ban went into effect at 4 p.m., long lines formed at gas stations, some of which were almost out of fuel. James Stone said he was saving the remaining regular gas at his station in Abington, south of Boston, for snowplow drivers. “It hasn’t snowed like this in two years,” Stone said. “Most people are caught way off-guard.”
LOCALIFE Page 8
Saturday, February 9, 2013
CASA director speaks to Kiwanis Club
This Evening â€˘ Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. â€˘ The Catholic Adult Singles Club meets at 6 p.m. for a meal and wine tasting in Versailles. For information, call (419) 678-8691. â€˘ The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club â€œCheckmatesâ€? 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. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. Johnâ€™s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. â€˘ Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public.
Sunday Evening â€˘ Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Afternoon â€˘ Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167.
Monday Evening â€˘ Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. â€˘ The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. â€˘ The New Knoxville Public Library Friends meet at 7 p.m. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. â€˘ Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paulâ€™s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. â€˘ TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen. â€˘ Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome.
Tuesday Morning â€˘ The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster offers storytime for children 3-5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
Tuesday Afternoon â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. Johnâ€™s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. â€˘ Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the American Legion. â€˘ The Tween Book Club for students in grades 4-6 meets at the Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library from 3:30 to 4:15 p.m.
Tuesday Evening â€˘ Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Ritaâ€™s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. â€˘ The New Bremen Public Library hosts story time at 6:30 p.m. â€˘ The Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meeting at 6:30 p.m. This group will help patients, families and caregivers to understand multiple components of strokes. For more information, call (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128. â€˘ The Upper Valley Medical Center Cancer Care Center s breast cancer support group meets at the Farmhouse on the UVMC Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway/County Road 25-A. There will be a 6:30 p.m. social time and the meeting from 7 to 8:15 p.m. For more information, contact Chris Watercutter at (937) 440-4638 or 492-1033 or Robin Supinger at 440-4820. â€˘ Caring for Someone with Cancer, a support group for people caring for cancer patients, meets for social time at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting will be at 7 p.m. at Upper Valley Medical Center Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway, Troy. For information, contact Robin Supinger at (937) 440-4824. To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on â€œLivingâ€? and then on â€œCalendar.â€?
Bridget Davis, the di- June 2002. At that time, teers. In order to become rector of CASA, was the there were five volun- a volunteer, one must be guest speaker at the Jan. teers who served 34 chil- 21 years of age, have a 30, 2013, meeting of the dren. In 2012, there high school diploma or Kiwanis Club of Sidney. were 23 volunteers who GED, pass a background CASA stands for advocated for 112 chil- check and complete at court-appointed special dren within Shelby least 30 hours of pre-seradvocate, she said. Davis County. vice training. Those inhas been director for CASA receives refer- terested in volunteering more than seven years. rals from the juvenile may contact Davis at CASA volunteers are court, Davis said. It also 498-7447. trained community works closely with chilPrior to the program, members appointed by drenâ€™s services. CASA President Phil Warnecke the court to actively ad- will research a childâ€™s called the meeting to Schlater vocate for a childâ€™s best circumstances, facilitate order. interest and the need for fulfilling the childâ€™s The invocation was a safe, nurturing, perma- needs, advocate for a given by Phil Valentine nent home. child by speaking up in and the group was lead Davis said that court and monitor the in song by DiAnne Karas Shelby County began a case to assure the orders and Ralph Bornhorst. volunteer-based court of the court are carried Jake Romaker led the advocate program in Oc- out. Fun and Games activity, tober 1999. Davis said that her a series of trivia quesVERSAILLES â€” This program became organization is always tions regarding GroundNorb Schlater, of Ver- affiliated with CASA in looking for new volun- hog Day. sailles, will celebrate his 85th birthday Feb. 16, 2013, at an open house in the St. Denis Catholic Church basement in Versailles from 2 to 5 p.m. He requests that gifts A delicious treat be omitted. that was submitted for Schlater was born competition in the Feb. 17, 1928, the son of 2012 Shelby County the late Fred and BernaFair. dine (Albers) Schlater. He married Vera FROSTED CINNAMON Schulze on May 4, 1949. ZUCCHINI BARS She is now deceased. 3/4 cups softened They are the parents butter of eight sons and daugh1/2 cup sugar ters-in-law: Ron and 1/2 cup packed Photo provided Diana (Shappie) brown sugar Schlater and Mark and JOHNNY STEINER will perform in a free concert, 2 eggs Shirley (Rhoades) open to the public, at Dorothy Love Retirement 1 teaspoon vanilla Schlater, all of St. Paris, Community Feb. 16. extract Roger and Shirley 1 3/4 cups flour (Bruns) Schlater, Stan 1 1/2 teaspoons and Rita (Soder) baking Schlater, and Dale and powder 2 cups shredded Kathy (Drees) Schlater, zucchini all of Versailles, Dave 1 cup flaked coand Mary Jo (Mescher) conut Schlater, of St. Henry, 3/4 cup chopped Mike and Jayne (Subler) walnuts Schlater, of St. Marys, Frosting and Denis and Gerri 2 cups confec(Moeller) Schlater, of Dorothy Love Retire- Marionâ€™s historic Palace tionery sugar Coldwater; and four ment Community will Theatre and has di1 teaspoon cinnadaughters and sons-in- present Johnny Steiner rected the chorus at mon law: Jane and Jim Puck- in a free concert at the Saint Charles Prepara2 tablespoons ett, of St. Paris, Karen center, 3001 W. Cisco tory School. He has permelted butter and Jeff Keiser and Lois Road, at 7 p.m. Feb. 16. formed in many musical 1 teaspoon vanilla and Dave Bruns, all of The concert is open to theater productions, but extract Versailles, and Vicky and the public and will be in also performs a wide 3 tablespoons milk Stan Nuding, of Celina. the Amos Community array of other musical In a large bowl, cream Schlater has 38 Center. styles. butter and sugar until fluffy grandchildren and 35 Steiner, who bills him- and add eggs, one at a time Steiner is a profesgreat-grandchildren. sional musician who self as Johnny, has re- beating well after each. He retired from lives in Columbus. As a leased five albums of Beat in vanilla. Combine Baumfolder in Sidney. teacher, he is a founding music and has written flour and baking powder; He enjoys fishing and is member and instructor songs for churches, wed- gradually add to creamed an avid fan of profes- with Shooting Stars dings, plays, films and mixture. Stir in zucchini, sional baseball. He also Youth Theatre in Mar- his own performances. coconut and nuts. Spread Johnnyâ€™s performance into a greased 15-inch by enjoys following his chil- ion. He has served as drenâ€™s and grandchil- vocal director for the- at Dorothy Love, titled 10-inch by 1-inch baking drenâ€™s sporting events. atrical productions at â€œThe Sweetest Things,â€? pan. Bake at 350 degrees will celebrate songs by for 30 minutes or until Rodgers and Hammer- toothpick comes out clean. stein, including tunes Cool. Frosting: combine from â€œSouth Pacific,â€? confectionery sugar, and Bradford sets history day â€œOklahoma!,â€? â€œCarousel,â€? cinnamon in a bowl. Stir in butter, vanilla and milk. BRADFORD â€” The Bradford Railroad Museum, â€œThe Sound of Musicâ€? Frost bars before cutting. Bradford Historical Society and the Bradford Public and â€œState Fair.â€? Yield five dozen. For information, call Library will host Bradford History Day Feb. 17 at the Gloria Egbert 497-6542. Bradford Community Club from 1 to 4 p.m. There will be sharing of stories, artifacts and the Saturday Feb. 9 - Friday Feb. 15 history of Bradford. Discover the resources available for learning more about the history of Bradford and the information available for genealogy research. Take artifacts and pictures to share. All are welcome. For more information, call Sue Vickroy at (937) 448-2844.
Schlater to celebrate 85 years
Recipe of the Day
Johnny to perform at Dorothy Love
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.
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Performances First Church of God and Dinner at 6:30 p.m. on 1510 Campbell Road, Sidney Friday, February 15 or Tickets Available at the Church or by Saturday, February 16 calling 937-492-0094 or 937-497-1353
Celebrating 105 Years! Corner of Court & Ohio â€˘ 492-9181 Hours Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
Springfield, Ohio CLARK COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Christian Academy plans Art from the Heart BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN pspeelman@ civitasmedia.com Some kids just aren’t very good at basketball. But that doesn’t mean they don’t shine in other arenas. Several years ago, Nancy Kalivoda, of Sidney, stood with Mary Smith, superintendent of Christian Academy Schools, as they watched the middle school girls basketball team play. Among the students was Kalivoda’s granddaughter, Mary Kalivoda. “She wasn’t very good,” Nancy said recently. “I said to Mrs. Smith, ‘I don’t think she’ll ever be a star basketball player, but if they ever have a contest for drawing, she’ll take first prize.” And that comment became the seed which grew into an idea for a school fundraiser centered around art. “I realized we really didn’t have any program to recognize students who were good in art,”
Smith said. So she developed Art from the Heart, the fifth annual edition of which will take place Feb. 16 at the school, 2151 W. Russell Road, at 7 p.m. Open to the public, the event features an exhibit and sale of student artwork, a silent auction, live entertainment, hors d’oeuvres and raffles. Tickets are $10. They are available at the door and in advance by calling the school at 4927556. Special tickets for cupcakes at the event are available only in advance. Imagine savoring a delicious cupcake and then finding a $750 diamond inside it. That’s what one lucky person will do. Baked into one of the cupcakes for sale will be a heart-shaped diamond gem, donated by Allison’s Custom Jewelry and valued at $750. Tickets for cupcakes cost $10 each or $25 for three. Call the school to purchase them. “I started drawing when I was five,” Mary said recently. “”I’m self-
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
MARY KALIVODA, 17, of Sidney, looks over mat choices for her drawing at Christian Academy Schools Wednesday. She is the daughter of John and Cindy Kalivoda. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
taught.” The 17-year-old junior is the daughter of John and Cindy Kalivoda. She has been strongly influenced by Japanese anime (car-
toons) and manga (comic books). “Pokeman was my first introduction to anime,” she said. “I also watched ‘Sailor Moon’
and ‘Card Captor Sakura.’ I didn’t know they were anime at the time. I learned more from the Internet.” Now, she draws figures constantly, in the margins of class notes as well as in more formal formats. They feature over-large eyes, active poses, brightly colored clothes. One of her pieces will be among the 70 in Art from the Heart auction. She drew it with pencil, then lined it with dark graphite, colored it with colored pencil and added sparkle glue. “I usually line most of my work with pen or felt-tip pen,” she said. The young artist also does digital coloring using Paint.net software. Mary enjoys photography and hopes to be a professional illustrator one day. Art from the Heart patrons can meet Mary and other student painters and sculptors during the event. They will also have the opportunity to bid on artwork, photography and jewelry
by Christian Academy students, a painting titled “The Old Homestead” by Kathy Moeller, ceramic pieces, airplane rides in a 1930 WACO biplane and a Cessna 172, a homemade pie of the month for a year, horseback riding lessons, a muffin of the month, a sitting for a family portrait at Picture This! Photography, and voice lessons. While they’re bidding, they will enjoy performances by Evan Miller and Callum Smith on piano, a duet by Noah and Melody Joines, the Upper Valley Community Church Stick Team, a brass quintet and a barbershop quartet. “Join us for a unique and exciting silent auction experience,” said Smith. “Students in red bow ties known as runners submit your bids for you. Relax, visit with friends, and enjoy the live entertainment while watching the changing bids on a large screen. The evening promises to be an experience you won’t want to miss.”
A dog’s life is saved
LICENSED PRACTICAL Nurse Cindy Vaubel-Pogue (left) talks with an unidentified smoking-cessation patient at St. Vincent Randolph Hospital in Winchester, Ind. Vaubel-Pogue, a Sidney native, recently completed training at the Mayo Clinic and is certified to work with tobacco addicts.
SHS grad serves as tobacco treatment specialist at hospital WINCHESTER, Ind. — Sidney native Cindy Vaubel-Pogue has been featured in Balance, the newsmagazine published by St. Vincent Randolph Hospital in Winchester. Vaubel-Pogue is a licensed practical nurse (LPN) and a tobacco treatment specialist (TTS) at the hospital. She completed training for her TTS certification at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in June and is the medication access coordinator for St. Vincent Randolph’s smoking cessation program. “Cindy is very respected here in our community and is a leader and initiator for health services,” said Kathy E. Beumer, community advocate for the hospital. The daughter of Lau-
We Pay the Highest Prices for Gold,
ren Olivieri, of Sidney, and Peter Vaubel, of Botkins, she graduated from Sidney High School and Upper Valley Joint Vocational School, where she recieve a cosmetology degree in 2002. She returned to UVJVS and earned her LPN in 2004. A current student in the registered nursing program at Edison Community College in Piqua, she plans to enroll at Wright State University to complete her Bachelor of Science in nursing. Vaubel-Pogue lives in Union City, Ind., with her husband, Clint, an electrician and farmer, and their three children, Karter, Mackenzie and Madeline. The tobacco cessation program has been help-
ing patients quit smoking since April, according to the report in Balance. “I work with each patient to determine his or her motivation for quitting and identify the right combination of treatment to help achieve goals long term,” she told Balance. “If you can’t fit in-person counseling into your schedule, call the 1(800) QUIT NOW quit line to get the help you need to end your addiction to tobacco.” According to Balance, one-on-one counseling is available on the phone line in more than 170 languages.
D e a r was hungry and Heloise: Just needed a home. wanted to say She and our “Thank you!” I other cat do not read your colget along, but, as umn daily in you can see, she the Amarillo loves Kaiser.” (Texas) GlobeTo see Zoe and News, and in a Kaiser, visit my Hints past column, w e b s i t e , you suggested www.Heloise.com, from adopting shelon and Heloise “Pets.” click ter dogs. My — Heloise husband and I Heloise Cruse HOMEMADE r e c e n t l y COFFEE adopted a 10-year-old RECIPES poodle mix from our Dear Heloise: You local shelter; she is ab- have published recipes solutely the sweetest dog for homemade specialty we have ever had. coffees. I love to make The day we adopted them in the winter, but I Molly May was to be her have lost my recipes. I last day in the shelter, would love to make some and I am so glad we for my co-workers. were able to save a dog- Would you please reprint gie life. a recipe? I read you Please keep asking every day in the (Salem, your readers to check Ore.)Statesman Journal. out their local shelters to Love the hints. — Patty adopt and to spay or Allen, via email neuter their pets. I’m glad you enjoy the Thank you for a won- coffee recipes. One of my derful column, and keep favorites is Heloise’s up the good work. — Chocolate Extract CofEmily Sargent, Borger, fee. It is easy to make. Texas Here’s how: PET PAL For 1 cup of coffee, Dear Readers: Alice add a couple of drops of Ladd of Waterville, chocolate extract to Maine, sent a photo of taste. For 8 cups, add 1/2 best buddies Zoe the cat teaspoon extract to the and Kaiser the German pot. For 24 cups, add shepherd. Alice says: about 1 1/2 teaspoons. “Zoe adopted us, as she You also can use other
Legion auxiliary attends conference Members of the American Legion Auxiliary Sidney Unit 217 attended the American Legion Auxiliary Department of Ohio annual mid-winter conference in January in Columbus. Sessions included Leadership Training, a workshop on a new online membership program, National Security/Legislative Awareness Program, and a Future Candidates Workshop. Those attending were
tending were Heather Gold, district secretary and unit honorary junior president, Ashlyn Fogt, chaplin, Lorah Bontroger and Kierstein Wilson. The Juniors attended their own meeting, making crafts. They also participated in the membership skit.
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extracts to flavor your coffee. Try vanilla, almond, peppermint or your favorite flavor. For other coffee blends, like mocha, Vienna or spiced coffee, order my pamphlet by sending $3 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (66 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Coffee, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Did you know that you can make iced cappuccino by pouring one shot freshly brewed of espresso over ice and adding 3 ounces of cold milk? Spoon milk on top to create a layer of foam. Sweeten to your taste. — Heloise TWISTED ANKLE Dear Heloise: I have a hint that I feel will assist your readers. A couple of years ago, we were hiking in a forest, and I fell and twisted my ankle. We had limited supplies and no ice available, but in our cooler were colddrink sleeves (coozies). I slid the cold sleeve over my foot and onto my ankle. It helped address the swelling quickly and provided comfort to my ankle without slipping off. Thank you for all your good and useful tips. — Bobbie Ann, Girard, Ohio
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Saturday, February 9, 2013
5/3 Bank helps distressed Program helps with home borrowers find jobs this type of assistance to mortgage customers. “Up to half of mortgage delinquencies are due to job loss,” said Steven Alonso, executive vice president and head of the Consumer Bank, Fifth Third Bancorp. “With NextJob, we immediately recognized an opportunity to go the extra mile to assist our customers. This is specific, one-on-one training that helps people identify their transferable skills and re-gain the financial stability of a new job.” “Fifth Third Bank has demonstrated an inspiring level of customer commitment,” said John Courtney, CEO of NextJob. “The company understood that neither party benefits from a foreclosure. Job loss, followed by the loss of one’s home, is severely damaging to individuals and families. This program is a simple, but big, idea and its time has come for the banking industry.” NextJob’s service features three parts that work cohesively to help
borrowers find meaningful employment: one-onone job coaching, job search software featuring nine modules, and Job Talk, a weekly webinar on a critical job search topic. Together they help Fifth Third borrowers: • Create an effective resume and cover letter that gets the attention of hiring managers • Develop and carry out a detailed job search action plan • Evaluate one’s career direction and identify skills that could transfer to another industry or field • Discover jobs that are open, but never advertised • Use the latest and most effective Internet tools and techniques • Train and prepare for successful interviews. One of the program’s successful participants, now working in the insurance industry said, “I just want to say how much I enjoyed working with my coaches. If it hadn’t been for their work helping me, I prob-
ably would still be unemployed. They gave me such hope and empowered me in ways I never would have used on my own. My self-esteem was very low when I first started working with NextJob, and they were able to make me see that there was a position out there for me if I only believed in myself again and used the tools of NextJob to help me. If for some reason I am back unemployed, it won’t be for long because of what I learned with NextJob.” Another participant said, “I was in the first group of people in the program offered by Fifth Third Bank. I have to say that I feel so fortunate to have been a part of the program. I learned so much and got so much out of the program. I really hope the program continues so it can help others like me. The knowledge one gains from the program is immeasurable.” For more information, visit www.53.com/financial-empowerment.
ProTECH wins service award Konica Minolta Business Solutions U.S.A. Inc. of Ramsey, N.J., has announced that Perry proTECH of Lima and Sidney has been honored with a 2013 ProTech Service Award, which recognizes those Konica Minolta dealerships that demonstrate the highest commitment to customer support and satisfaction. “Providing excellent service has become increasingly important in our industry, and Konica Minolta is committed to assuring the highest performance standards across our organization,” said James Ingrassia, vice president, solutions support division, Konica Minolta Business Solutions. “The Pro-Tech Service Award repre-
sents Konica Minolta’s gold standard for service competence and proficiency. There is no higher honor for an authorized Konica Minolta dealer partner and Perry proTECH should be very proud of its achievement.” An eighth success year Pro-Tech Service Award winner, Perry proTECH, headed by Barry Clark, CEO, is dedicated to delivering professional, reliable service and maximum performance for Konica award-winMinolta’s ning lines of digital imaging products. To attain the Pro-Tech standard, each element of Perry proTECH’s operation was evaluated and measured, including its management skills, in-
ventory control systems, technical expertise, dispatch systems and customer satisfaction ratings. “The Pro-Tech Service Award is a mark of distinction which we are proud to showcase as it symbolizes our commitment to offering the best business practices in our marketplace,” said Don Katalenas, vice president of services, Lima. “This award certifies to our customer base that we have the skills, people and systems to keep their Konica Minolta equipment operating at the highest level of productivity. Additionally, it provides our customers another great reason to count on Konica Minolta and Perry proTECH for all of their printing
needs.” Perry proTECH is recognized as a leading provider of business technology solutions and products throughout the region. It serves thousands of companies of all sizes in a variety of industries and offers a wide-range of services including multifunction printers and office products, document storage and retrieval, networked systems including a private cloud offering, managed print services and physical security solutions. Perry proTECH has Ohio offices in Sidney, Lima, Toledo, Findlay, Mansfield and Marion, as well as in Fort Wayne, Ind. For more information visit www.perryprotech.com
Withrow named executive director CINCINNATI — A leader in long-term care is directing regional offices for one of Ohio’s top providers of home and community Withrow b a s e d services. Cheryl Withrow recently accepted an executive director position at Senior Independence. She manages the day-today operations of the Southwest Ohio and
Miami Valley offices, which cover the home health care and hospice needs in 14 Ohio counties, including several retirement villages and adult day centers and one senior center. Withrow, who has a 29-year career in the industry, is a licensed nursing home administrator and has a Master of Health Care Administration. “Cheryl’s background in health care is driven by her passion to do what’s right for the patient,” said Senior Independence President
Peggy Bertels. “She worked to bring muchneeded home health and hospice services to her residents in previous roles. Most recently, she served as the executive director for a nonprofit continuing care retirement community in Cincinnati. She held the same position at an assisted living and independent living community prior to that.” “I believe strongly in Ohio Presbyterian Retirement Services (OPRS) and Senior Independence’s programs,”
Withrow said. “My experience will provide valuable insight and allow us to further our mission of extending and enhancing the independence and well-being of older adults and building the capacity of family members, communities and organizations to care for them at home.” She is a Trenton native who now lives in Hamilton with her husband, Mark, and daughter, Jennifer. Withrow can be reached at (513) 6818174 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
down payment Minster Bank is offering the Welcome Home Program sponsored by The Federal Home Loan Bank of Cincinnati. The Federal Home Loan Bank of Cincinnati has established a setaside of Affordable Housing Program (AHP) funds to help create homeownership. Home funds are available to Minster Bank as grants to assist homebuyers. Welcome Home grants are limited to $5,000 per household; households are eligible only if the total household income is at or below 80 percent of Mortgage Revenue Bond income limits, as adjusted for family size; and funds are offered on
a “first-come, firstserved” basis. Homebuyers must contribute at least $500 of their own funds toward down payment and closing costs and firsttime homebuyers must complete a homebuyer counseling program. Welcome Home funds will be available for reservation beginning on March 1 and will remain available until all funds have been reserved. Funds must be requested to assist the homebuyer to purchase the specific home by Dec. 1. Contact Minster Bank at (866) MINSTER for more details about the Welcome Home Program or apply online at MinsterBank.com.
Guide available DAYTON — People who are looking for a business they can trust to do the right job or hunting for a reputable nonprofit to support can turn to the Better Business Bureau’s “2013 Guide to Miami Valley Businesses.” Consumers should make this publication their first choice for finding reputable organizations — businesses and nonprofits — and help in making buying and giving decisions. With access to 3,600 BBB
Accredited organizations committed to a high standard of trust, they will find the organization they are looking for. Businesses and nonprofits are listed alphabetically and by industry with contact information, such as addresses and phone numbers, making it easy to search with confidence. Pick up a free copy at many retail locations and libraries or request a copy by calling (937) 222-5825 or (800) 7765301.
STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week +0.04 Alcoa Inc...............8.94 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) +0.34 Appld Ind. Tech..44.22 BP PLC ADR......43.17 +0.01 Citigroup ............42.68 -0.19 +0.03 Emerson Elec. ....57.50 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......11.41 -0.05 (PF of Clopay Corp.) +0.31 H&R Block Inc...24.40 Honda Motor .....37.89 -0.43 Ill. Toolworks .....62.72 +0.65 (Parent company of Peerless) -0.22 JC Penney Co.....19.28 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase48.63 +0.40 (Former Bank One, Sidney) +0.18 Kroger Co. ..........28.20 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................4.68 +0.01
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week Lear Corp ...........53.98 +3.21 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.94.87 +0.24 Radio Shack .........3.42 +0.31 +0.88 Sherwin-Wllms 163.77 +0.03 Sprint ...................5.77 0 Thor Industries..37.93 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.522.57 +0.21 (PF of Time Warner Cable) +0.11 U.S. Bancorp ......33.65 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......41.40 +0.09 +0.25 Walmart Stores .71.48 -0.01 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..5.02 YUM! Brands.....65.30 +1.73 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........43.04 +0.26 Fifth Third ........16.61 +0.14 0 Peoples Bank .....10.00
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 13,992.97 Change: +48.92 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)
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CINCINNATI — Fifth Third Bancorp and NextJob, a nationwide reemployment solutions company, have teamed up to offer an industry-first program that gives unemployed mortgage borrowers job search assistance, including oneon-one dedicated coaching, weekly webinars and online job search software, fully paid for by Fifth Third Bank. The two companies piloted the program throughout 2012 with unemployed Fifth Third customers who were in serious risk of default on their mortgages. On average, the individuals had been out of work for 22 months. In the pilot, nearly 40 percent were fully employed after six months and, as a result, the pilot was expanded. With the signing of a multi-year contract with NextJob, Fifth Third Bank moves the program out of pilot phase and incorporates it into the way the Company does business. Fifth Third Bank is the first financial institution to offer
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Students don’t learn sitting in the hall WALher do it. All DR. this happened LACE: My because I was g e o m e t r y late and that teacher is very was my responstrict. Yesterday, sibility. I don’t I was five secneed Mama to onds late to her fight my batclass, and she tles. Please give locked the door your so I couldn’t get ’Tween me thoughts. I am in. In fact, she 12 & 20 aware that you slammed the Dr. Robert are a former door in my face. Wallace high school I knocked on the principal. — door, but she wouldn’t let me in. Nameless, Philadelphia, Rather than sit on the Pa. NAMELESS: If what floor outside of her room, I went home because you emailed me is 100 this was my last class of percent factual, the teacher could have hanthe day. Now I’m in more hot dled your five-second because she tardy in a more prudent water turned me in for ditching fashion. Locking you out her class. My friend, who of class wasn’t, in my is in the same class, said opinion, a learning situthat five minutes before ation. Students do not the period ended, she learn geometry sitting unlocked the door and in the hall. Instead of going peeked out into the hall looking for me. Now I’ve home, you should have got four hours of Satur- gone to an administraday detention for cutting tor’s or counselor’s office a class I really didn’t cut. and asked what you It’s like a parent who should do. Talk with kicks you out of the your counselor about house, then calls the po- what you consider an lice to report you as a unfair discipline. It’s possible the detention runaway. This is the first time could be shortened since I’ve ever had to serve a it is your first offense. If detention for any rea- not, serve your detenson. I feel ripped off. My tion, and don’t be late to mother wants to go to class again. the school to protest my DR. WALLACE: detention, but I won’t let
Jenny and I have been good friends for many years. We’re both 13. Lately, Jenny has been acting rather strangely. Her main problem is that she tells “whopper” lies. It’s not just one or two a day; it’s about one or two every five minutes. I’m tired of listening to all of her “fantasies,” and I’m considering dropping her as a friend. I talked to my mom about the problem, and she told me I had to work things out myself. Please give me your advice. —Sissy, Moncton, N.B. SISSY: When people start telling fibs, it’s usually because something has happened to cause the person to lose self-confidence and to suffer from a lack of self-esteem. Talk to your friend, and tell her that you’ve noticed a recent change in her behavior that involved her fabricating a lot of stories. Reaffirm your friendship with her and make her aware that you’ll always be there to listen and to help her when she needs help. Never tell her the friendship is over, even if you decide to spend more time with others. That will only compound the problems she’s experiencing.
BY FRANCIS DRAKE What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, Feb. 11, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a poor day to listen to your hunches about something. Things are a bit confusing. It’s as if you have Vaseline on your lens. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Be careful about leading others down the garden path today. You might think you know what everyone wants, but do you? By tomorrow, things could look different. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be careful when talking to authority figures today, because you could be offbase. This is not the day to make your pitch or ask for permission. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Travel plans or higher education might need to be changed, adjusted or canceled, because things are fuzzy today. Don’t fall for a pitch if someone is selling snake oil. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a poor day for important discussions about inheritances, shared property or how to deal with the wealth of others. It will all be just hot air ending in nothing. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Relations with partners and close friends are important today; nevertheless, you feel that you can’t get a handle on what is said. Your conversation is like two ships passing in the night. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Reduce your expectations of what you can accomplish at work today, because
there will be shortages and delays. Just cope as best you can; dog paddle. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a wonderful day for those of you involved in creative projects. Creating art and enjoying playful activities with children will flow easily in an imaginative way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Family discussions likely will be a bit convoluted today. Everybody will say what they want, but what will actually get done? It’s OK. Just fill your databank. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a poor day to sign important documents or make important decisions. You can feel it in the wind. It’s all rather willy-nilly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Be on guard about important financial matters today. Avoid major purchases, and similarly, avoid big decisions about cash flow. You are not clear about what should be done. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Today the Moon is in your sign, but it is very weak. This means it’s floating loosey-goosey, like a helium balloon drifting in the sky. Great for creativity and fun; poor for important, grounded decisions. YOU BORN TODAY You have a studious and inventive mind. You want to improve your surroundings and even the people around you. You strive to make things better, more meaningful, healthier or easier. Although you like to be helpful to others, your personal freedom is almost a survival issue. (It’s vital.) Your year ahead is the beginning of an exciting new cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Damian Lewis, actor; Jennifer Aniston, actress; Mary Quant, fashion designer.
Versailles scheduling appointments for kindergarten registration VERSAILLES — The Versailles Elementary School office is now scheduling appointments for kindergarten registration/screening. The screenings will be held March 19 and 20. Due to the administration of the Ohio Graduation Test, these dates have been changed from those
previously published. Three sessions will be held each day: 8 to 10 a.m., 10:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m., and 1 to 3 p.m. All sessions will begin in the Versailles K-6 gym. Eligible students must live in the Versailles School District and be 5 years old by Sept. 30 to attend kindergarten this fall.
Parents or guardians should call Charlene Watren at the Versailles Elementary office, (937) 526-4681, ext. 1, to make a screening appointment for their child. Call weekdays during February, between 7:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. One parent must attend the two-hour session with the
child. Parents will complete the registration process and attend a JumpStart session while the child completes the screening process. Parents will receive a confirmation letter in early March. Included with that letter will be a registration form that needs to be completed
and returned the day of JumpStart. Parents must also bring a certified birth certificate for the child (one issued by the state with raised seal), Social Security card, any custody papers involving the child, proof of residency and transportation/babysitter information for fall.
The toothbrush as a soldier
Keep your children’s smiles healthy by ensuring that they brush, floss, eat healthy foods, and visit the dentist regularly.
February is National Children’s Dental Health Month, sponsored by the American Dental Association. The ADA says that teaching your children how to defend their teeth against acid attacks is the best way to prevent tooth decay. When food particles are allowed to stay in the mouth and under the gums, the sugar in the food attracts bacteria and the mouth becomes acidic. These conditions cause an attack on the teeth that leads to decay. Brushing twice a day is an important defense. After brushing the flat parts of the molars, hold the brush against the gums, massage it in a small circle, then brush downward for upper teeth and upward for lower teeth. Doing this all around the jaw helps get food particles out of the spaces between the teeth and gums. Provide a children’s toothpaste and be sure the child spits and rinses without swallowing any.
Once a day, a child’s teeth need to be flossed. Parents may need to floss younger children’s teeth, but it is a daily habit that, along with brushing, beats the bacteria and sugar attack. It will also help children avoid gum disease when they are older. A healthy diet reduces the chances for sugars and bacteria to cause an acid attack. Eating vegetables, fruit, grains, dairy, and lean meats also helps children develop strong teeth. Choosing snacks carefully is another solid tactic. Many seemingly healthy snacks have a high sugar content, so it is important to read nutrition labels on packaging. Even better, offer snacks such as milk, cheese, nuts, or fruits and vegetables as often as possible. Last but not least, having regular checkups with the dentist is absolutely essential in preventing cavities and treating any problems that may arise.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Feb. 10, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Optimism is a good thing, but realism is necessary as well. Try to find a happy balance between these two qualities today. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) All group activities will be unusually enthusiastic and boisterous today. Be careful about overdoing something or exhorting others to go too far. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your ambition knows no bounds today. Nevertheless, if you’re over the top, you might threaten others, especially a boss or supervisor. Think before you speak and act so that you have no regrets later. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You’re very excited about travel plans or something having to do with publishing, the media, medicine and the law. Others are equally excited about taking a course or pursuing higher education. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) If you have to share something with someone today, don’t give away the farm. In a magnanimous gesture, you might part with more than you really want to let go. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You will attract people to you today who are exuberant and perhaps even overbearing. How do you respond? Do you meet them in kind, or just step aside and let all this wind swoosh by? LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can get an enormous amount done at work today, because you’re enthusiastic, energetic and optimistic. Others will follow your lead. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a great day for those of you who participate or are involved in sports, because you’re willing to try anything. If you’re on vacation, you’ll be very adventurous. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You’ve got big ideas about improvements that you want to introduce at home or perhaps to your family dynamic. Just be careful not to bite off more than you can chew. (And you can chew a lot.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Don’t make promises you cannot keep later just because you’re enthusiastic today. This is not something you generally do, but today it’s a possibility. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Be careful in financial matters. Although this is a good day for business and commerce, things might look rosier than they actually are. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You are enthusiastic about life today. Whatever you do, you will do it big! You also might influence others as well. YOU BORN TODAY You have a powerful influence on others. You touch their emotions. In fact, you often are at the center of attention because you are self-confident and hardworking. You feel a responsibility to others at a universal level. In the year ahead, something you’ve been involved with for the past nine years will diminish or end to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Keeley Hawes, actress; Leontyne Price, singer; Bertolt Brecht, playwright. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Mostly sunny High: 32°
Clear Low: 23°
Mostly cloudy and breezy High: 43° Low: 37°
Clouds giving way to some sun High: 46° Low: 27°
Partly sunny and colder High: 35° Low: 24°
Mostly cloudy High: 38° Low: 25°
Sunny skies, rising temps
Mostly sunny High: 43° Low: 28°
Skies stay mostly sunny for much of Saturday. Temperatures rise into the middle 30's for the afternoon. A s t o r m system Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset a p proaches High Thursday.......................47 24 hours ending at 7 a.m...0.15 Saturday’s sunset ......6:05 p.m. the area on Sunday increasLow Thursday .......................27 Month to date.......................0.3 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:36 a.m. ing our cloud cover and Year to date..........................3.7 Sunday’s sunset.........6:06 p.m. bringing a chance for rain by Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for the late afternoon and into Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high early Monday morning.
temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Feb. 9
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Feb. 9
Cleveland 25° | 21°
Toledo 25° | 12°
Youngstown 25° | 18°
Mansfield 28° | 18°
Columbus 34° | 19°
Dayton 32° | 16° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Portsmouth 39° | 21°
90s 100s 110s
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Heavy Snow Dumps On Northeast
Weather Underground • AP
Cincinnati 41° | 25°
Two weather systems merge over the Northeast, producing heavy snow and strong winds for most the far Northeast through Saturday evening. Out West, a low pressure system brings rain and mountain snow showers to the Great Basin and Rockies.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Some BP rise with exercise is normal DEAR DR. Your low pulse ROACH: I am 68 rate is probably a and healthy. I exreflection of your ercise regularly, regular exercise, but my blood and is likely to pressure is bormean you have a derline high. At healthy heart. rest it is 140/90, Even without any with a heart rate risk factors, howof 56. After getever, many people ting my heart rate To your do develop high up to 110 on a blood pressure, good yours is likely bike, my blood health and pressure came in to get higher. CutDr. Keith at 190/90. Are ting back on salt Roach there studies to helps some people show what is “normal” reduce blood pressure, when exercising? My doc- and stress management tor has not put me on any also can help. However, if medication. — I.N. these don’t do the job, it is ANSWER: Blood pres- probable that you will sure often goes up with need blood pressure medexercise, so the rise can be icine soon. considered normal. HowSome blood pressure ever, it isn’t normal to go medicines are more likely up as high as yours. The than others to affect your greater the blood pressure exercise ability, so be sure goes up with exercise, the to talk to your doctor higher the risk of develop- about that. ing high blood pressure at DEAR DR. ROACH: I rest. am a 63-year-old woman.
When I went for my annual exam a couple years ago, I had a DEXA Scan that showed osteopenia, primarily in my spine. I increased my calcium and vitamin D-3 intake and worked hard at doing an indoor conditioning walking program on DVD. I lost 40 pounds (of which 10 have returned, unfortunately). I feel good for the most part, and I work 32 hours a week, spending 75 percent of my time on my feet. This year it was time to have a repeat DEXA Scan, and the report wasn’t what I was hoping to hear. My hips have improved, but the density of my vertebrae stayed the same. “Do weight-bearing exercise. Continue with your calcium and vitamin D-3 supplements,” was the advice. Well, please tell me, what exercise will help my spine, which ap-
speech or videotape one to be played at the event. While reading your letter, I am reminded of a friend, Judith, whom I lost several years ago. Judith had battled cancer for 12 years. After she had completed yet another round of chemo, some of her women friends gathered for a potluck luncheon at her place. The wine was poured and we all glanced at each other, worried that toasting “health” might seem inappropriate. Sensing the hesitation, Judy raised her glass and announced, “To LIFE!” And that, my friend, is exactly what your party should be all about. DEAR ABBY: I’m a sixth-grade girl with a group of friends I like. The problem is some of them constantly put themselves down. It’s annoying to hear, “My hair is so messed up,” “I failed that quiz” (they got a B), “My paper is so
Feb. 9, 1938 Jerome Raterman was elected president of the board of trustees of the Wilson Memorial Hospital at the annual organization meeting of the board held last evening at the hospital. Other officers elected to serve with the new president are: William Milligan, vice president ,Carl Berger, secretary, and Oscar Barringer, treasurer. Retiring officers include F.A. McLean, president: Oscar Barringer, vice president, Jerome Raterman, secretary, and L.J. McFarland, treasurer. ————— The 1937 Health Seal sale, which to date reaches the sum of $1500 is the best record and Shelby Sidney county have ever made in the annual sale of the little seals from which a sum is created to carry on health work in this community. Announcement of the sum was made at the meeting of the Shelby County Tuberculosis Association last evening by Urban Doorley, president of the association. —————
————— Ivan Grilliot headed the Valley City Seniors in their rifle session at the Armory on Thursday evening. The well known Versailles Gunner fired a 393 aggregate in the four position match, getting 100’s on prone and sitting, a 98 kneeling and a 95 offhand. —————
25 years Feb. 9, 1988 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Lisa Marie Presley, the 20 year old daughter of Elvis Presley, says that while she feels her late father’s place in musical history is secure her primary goal is to keep his image alive and respected. Miss Presley said that 18 months ago, she began attending meetings of the group that manages the Presley trust she will inherit when she turns 25. She says she wants the image of the king of rock ’n’ roll to endure the way he was remembered by those close to him. ————— How do you honor a man who brought life and water to a patch of Sonoran Desert land in southern Arizona? The answer is quite simpleyou name the resulting settlement after his hometown of Sidney, Ohio. Malie Monroe Jackson, who was born in 1834 in the Shelby County area, eventually made his way westward. He subsequently founded and built the Buckeye Canal naming it for his home state. ————— Bridgeview held its annual wrestling invitational over the weekend and came away with a first-place finish by its “A” team with 202 points, Sidney got first place finishes from Brett Benderm, Chris Dilbone, Ryan Herrick, Seth Allen and Chad Spillers, seconds from Wes Turner, Chad Inman and Lee Dubois, thirds from John Elliott, Jason Overby, Brian Cotterman, and Todd Cagle, and fourths from Hank Spangler, Peter Mestamaker, Jesse Hatfield, and Wes Burnside. Sidney scored a total of 202 points. ————— These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org
parently wasn’t helped by walking? — S.T. ANSWER: Walking is a great exercise, and I think you have done a great job. However, for your bones, a little higher impact may be what’s needed to strengthen them up. Dancing, jumping rope and climbing stairs are all ways to get a bit more bone stress in your workout. Bones respond to stress by strengthening, which is why bed rest is so deadly, and astronauts can suffer serious bone loss. Lifting weights is another great way to strengthen muscles and bones. Although there are medications to improve bone density, doing these exercises has so many more benefits, and many or most women 50 years can avoid medicines by Feb, 9, 1963 doing what you are doing The new bulk-blend with vitamin D, calcium fertilizer plant of the and exercise. Armor Agricultural Chemical Co. at Botkins will be formally placed into service with an open bad” or “I’m so ugly.” None house program Feb. 15, it of these things are true. was learned today. The I know people put plant was constructed last themselves down so that year at the intersection of others will reassure them that they’re fine. Railroad and Elm street But I’m getting tired of in Botkins and is designed hearing these com- as a warehouse for bulk plaints. I have told them fertilizer and a blending to stop acting this way, plant for dry components but it doesn’t work. How of the product. can I get my friends to stop complaining about themselves so much? — TIRED OF HEARING IT IN BOULDER, COLO. DEAR TIRED OF HEARING IT: You can’t, so be patient with them because you appear to be more emotionally mature and self-confident than they are. At 12, which I assume most of your friends are, it is not unusual for girls to become sensitive about their changing bodies, and some of their insecurity may be hormonal. That’s why they’re looking to others for reassurance, so please don’t be stingy. Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Dying man to thank those who shared his life DEAR ABBY: ters seem too disI have enjoyed a tant, and phone good life. I have calls would be served my comhard on me. munity. I have a While my wonderful wife, death sentence is great children firm, and it will and good friends. be soon, the exact However, it date is impossinow appears that ble to know. Few Dear the disease that of these people Abby has been kept at are aware that I bay has proam seriously ill, Abigail gressed, and soon Van Buren although I have my days will end. been hospitalized I have accepted my im- many times. pending death as best one Can you give me some can, and let few people suggestions to show my know of it. appreciation? — ON I would like to thank THE WAY OUT IN all the wonderful people NEW JERSEY who have been an imporDEAR ON THE tant part of my life over WAY OUT: While goodthe years, and I’m won- byes can be sad, your dering how that might be farewell party need not accomplished. I do not be morbid — particuwant to make them sad larly if you and your wife or receive condolences. I make it a celebration of simply want them to life and let your guests know they were an im- know it in advance. If portant part of my life for you’re afraid that saying which I am truly grateful. what’s in your heart to I considered a party, each person individually but wondered if that will be emotionally might seem morbid. Let- draining, then deliver a
Feb, 9, 1913 Representative Quinlisk has introduced a bill in the legislature asking for an appropriation of $14,000 for a bridge over Loramie reservoir. The proposed bridge is to cross the reservoir near the Meyer’s farm, two miles west of the Fosnight bridge and two miles east of the Berlin bridge. ————— Raymond Patton and wife, of Washington, D.C., are spending a week with Mr. Patton’s parents on North Walnut avenue. Mr. Patton is on his way from Washington to Seattle, Wash. From which he goes to Alaska, as captain of the ship Explorer in the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey. ————— Word has been received to the effect that Capt. Scott and party were overwhelmed by a blizzard as they were returning from the South Pole and the entire party perished. They had reached the pole Jan 18, 1912. —————
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
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classifieds SIDNEY, 419 North Buckeye Avenue (The Salvation Army), Saturday February 9th, 9am-Noon. LARGE SALE!!! Some furniture, 50¢ clothing, $1.00 shoes, other miscellaneous items priced as marked.
FOUND, Cats, 2 Friendly black cats, one long hair female, one with scar over 1 eye, found in Kuther/ Russell Road area, if yours call (937)492-2563 leave message PIANO LESSONS, Register NOW! Professional and private piano lessons for beginners of all ages. 30 years experience. (937)418-8903
CAUTION Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is fake and eventually bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
Up to 30 hours per week with some weekend hours necessary. Compensation is commensurate with experience.
LESSONS, Music is a life long journey, start yours today, learn to play the guitar or the piano by one of the areas finest musicians, For guitar call Tim (Timmy G) Musser at (937)726-1624, For Piano call Jane Rhodehamel at (937)489-9440
Interested applicants may send cover letter and resume to Gateway Arts Council PO Box 14 or using email at: email@example.com Full job description can be viewed at www.gatewayartscouncil.org picked up at 216 N Miami Ave. or requested by mail or by calling 937-498-2787 Application Accepted through close of business Feb 15, 2013
NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info: (985)646-1700, Dept. OH-6011.
NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825
PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits.
Please send resumes to:
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ATTENTION JOB SEEKERS
Are you looking for a full-time job or a job where you can decide the days and hours you want to work in a superior, friendly and helpful work environment? Look no further. We have Unarmed Security Officers and Unarmed Security Supervisors positions available in the Marysville, East Liberty, Anna, London and Saint Paris areas.
Depending on facility and position, hourly rate ranges from $8.15 $13.00 hour. Acrux offers eligible employees paid vacation, health/ life/ dental and supplemental insurance, term life insurance, monetary bonuses and fitness center discounts (site specific).
If you are motivated, hard working, at least 18 years of age, posses a valid drivers' license, have no criminal convictions as specified under Acrux guidelines, can use a computer in a proficient manner, can pass a drug screen and can walk and stand for long periods of time, we want to hear from you to discuss your options.
Call (937)842-5780 Monday through Friday between 7:30am and 3:00pm or email mcenters@acruxsecur i t y . c o m for an application
• • • • • • • • • • • • •
Full time position with benefits. Experienced GM candidates need to be thorough, team oriented with a clean driving record. See Charlie Carroll at Dan Hemm Chevy Buick GMC Cadillac 2596 W. Michigan St.
JANITORIAL POSITION, part time in Sidney, Monday through Friday, 5:30pm-8:30pm. Send resume to: KTM Enterprises, PO Box 896, Greenville, Ohio 45331.
PRESS OPERATOR POSITIONS
2nd and 3rd shift openings Must be able to lift 60 lbs. consistently Responsible for YOUR OWN transportation Drug Screening Mandatory Paid Breaks HOT Summertime Work Environment $10.50 Starting Pay for 2nd and 3rd shifts Background Checks Conducted EXCELLENT Compensation Package Upon Permanent Hire $12.00 - $16.00 per hour upon permanent hire + benefits 720 Hour Assignment with Just-InTime Temporary Services Pay to adjust with Productivity and Quality During Assignment Also seeking individual with a CDL to move loads across town on an as needed basis. TERMS NEGOTIABLE
For 2nd and 3rd Shift in Anna Ohio
• • •
• • • •
COOKS CASHIERS DISHWASHERS FOOD SERVICE WORKERS • AND MORE!
If you love working with food and people, this is a GREAT job for you! Join a stable and growing company today!
BOOMERANG RUBBER, INC.
Call 937-642-3185 to apply or fax your resume to 937-642-1863
MAIN OFFICE 105 Dinsmore St. Botkins, Ohio 45306 Monday - Friday 8:00 A.M. - 4:00 P.M.
or email preardon@ AVIFoodsystems.com
Osgood State Bank is accepting resumes for a floating part time teller. Main office would be Ft. Loramie but would need to be able to travel to the Osgood and Chickasaw offices when needed. Please send your resume to: Osgood State Bank Attn: Human Resources Manager 275 West Main Street P. O. Box 69 Osgood, OH 45351-0069 Equal Employment Opportunity Employer MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST or MEDICAL ASSISTANT for physician office in Sidney. Experience preferred. GXMO A+. Fax resume to 419-394-1148 by February 12, 2013
Long Term & Full Time Jobs Immediate Openings Darke, Miami, & Shelby Co. Call 937-778-8563 or Apply On-line @ www.hr-ps.com
SDN1071 - 18 papers — BEECHWOOD TRL, DRIFTWOOD TRL, FREDERICK CT, E HOWISHER RD, E PARKWOOD
If interested, please contact:
SDNM240R – 87 PAPERS - SIDNEY AREA BROOKLYN AVE, BULLE RD, CHILDRENS HOME RD, CO RD 25A S, DEAM RD, DORSEY HAGEMAN RD, FAIRINGTON DR, FRAZIER GUY RD, GEARHART RD, KNOLLWOOD LN, S KNOOP JOHNSTON RD, LEATHERWOOD CREEK RD, MALONEY RD, MCCLOSKY SCHOOL RD, MEADOWBROOK DR, RIVER RD, RUNOR DR, SIDNEY PLATTSVILLE RD
If interested, please contact:
Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912 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. 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.
IT'S A GREAT TIME TO JOIN A&B FOUNDRY!
A&B Foundry is a producer of aluminum, bronze and brass castings utilizing the Green Sand, Airset and V-Process Sand casting processes. We currently have openings for:
Melters Molders Shakeout Cut-Off/ Grinding • X-ray/ LPI • • • •
at our facility in Franklin, Ohio. We are searching for first, second and third shift roles
and/ or you may also fax it to: (937)746-3635
SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS, AIDES, BUS & VAN DRIVERS, MONITORS Preschool Teachers and Aides, Bus and Van Drivers, Vehicle Monitors needed to work on-call as needed. Visit the Employment Section of www.shelbydd.org for a posting of job duties, qualifications, pay rates, and application. Send resume/applica-
Occupational Therapist Full-time, Day Shift St. Rita's Medical Center’s Inpatient Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Department has an opportunity for a full time Occupational Therapist. Working in a hospital setting and occasional OP setting . Candidates must have a Bachelor’s Degree or entry-level Master’s Degree in Occupational Therapy from an accredited educational program and current or pending Ohio licensure from the Ohio Board, Certification from NBCOT, CPR Certification, and a valid Ohio driver’s license and insurance. IP and some OT experience is preferred. St. Rita's offers a competitive salary, a flexible benefit plan, and a unique opportunity for professional development and career fulfillment. Qualified candidates may apply www.stritas.org on-line or send resume to: St. Rita’s Medical Center Attn: Human Resources Generalist 730 W. Market St.,Lima, OH 45801 Fax: 419.226.9870 EOE Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Develops and implements optimal, cost effective manufacturing processes and methods in accordance with product specification and quality standards. Evaluates and improves manufacturing methods, utilizing knowledge of product design, materials and parts, fabrication processes, tooling and production equipment capabilities, assembly methods and quality control standards. Analyzes and plans work force utilization, space requirements, workflow, and designs layout of equipment and workplace for maximum efficiency.
We are accepting resumes for a highly motivated Quality inspector for our 1st shift. Must have Quality experience in automotive manufacturing. Responsibilities include; The ability to define problems, collect data, establish facts, and draw valid conclusions. Ability to carry out instructions furnished in written, oral or diagram form. Must have computer experience in Word and Excel. We offer excellent working conditions and benefit package. We are a drug free work place.
Please send resume with letter of interest with wage requirements to: Nitto Denko Automotive PO Box 740 Piqua, Ohio 45356 Attn: HR Manager
or fax to: (937)773-2089
SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD
Beyond expectations. Beyond your career.
Background checks and drug testing required. EOE ************************
For employment opportunities and consideration, please email your resume to:
Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912 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.
Positions close to home Paid Vacations Paid Holidays
We are hiring for the following positions:
Ohio’s Site For Jobs
SIDNEY WALKING ROUTE:
RV Wholesalers is interested in service department employees to work on Recreational Vehicles. Job duties include inspection of Recreational Vehicles, general upkeep of the service shop, and explanation of functionality to customers. Experience is preferred but not necessary. Openings will be available as soon as the beginning of February. If interested please contact email@example.com.
FLOATING PART TIME TELLER
Sidney Daily News
AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836
tion or apply at: SCBDD 1200 S Childrens Home Rd Sidney, OH 45365 Attn: Lisa Brady EOE
PRODUCTION CONTROL MANAGER
A progressive and expanding manufacturing facility is looking for an energetic and experienced individual to lead our production scheduling/ planning department.
Responsibilities would be for all plant wide scheduling of production, vendors and purchasing of raw materials and outside services. Directly supervise a group of individuals and communicate directly to the Plant Manager and indirectly report to Production Manager.
Qualified candidates should possess skills necessary to manage and lead a team of planners/buyers in a manufacturing facility. Prior experience utilizing an EDI and planning software a must with 3-5 years of experience in planning/scheduling required. Proficient skills in Excel, PowerPoint, and Microsoft Word are required for reporting to Plant Manager. Candidates should send resume with Salary requirement, references and detailed explanation of prior experience and tools to: Attention Plant Manager P.O. Box 716 St. Marys, Ohio 45885
Small shop needs detail person for small parts. Entry level wage, quick advancement. Own transportation, valid license required. 30 hours + weekdays. For interview appointment call 937-368-2303, MonThurs. 9am-4pm. Fletcher, OH
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
• • •
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
2013 Baby Album
SECURITY OFFICERS NEEDED
Tipp City Area $10-$12/ hour Basic computer knowledge Able to communicate and work well with others Clean background, pass drug screen Must have reliable transportation
• • •
Call (937)454-9035 between 9am-3:30pm, Monday - Friday only All calls outside these hours will not be considered SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST Provides occupational therapy services to Shelby Hills Early Childhood Center students who have a variety of disabilities. Visit the Employment Section of www.shelbydd.org for complete job description, salary, benefits and application. Send resume/applica-
Fair Haven Shelby County Home accepting applications for SECOND and THIRD SHIFT STNA POSITIONS and SECOND SHIFT (11:30AM-7:30PM) HOUSEKEEPER. Part time positions available including weekends. We offer competitive wages and weekend/attendance bonus. If you would like to become a part of our team, stop in and fill out an application at 2901 Fair Rd. Sidney or visit our website at FairHavenServices.com for an application on line.
(Babies born January 1, 2012 – December 31, 2012)
• • • •
April 18, 2013
Design conveyors, special machinery and support equipment for food processing and industrial customers Support internal sales Assist in job estimating Create bill of materials Work with minimal supervision
March 27, 2013 The album will be published in the April 18 edition of the
Ready for a career change?
Minimum of an Assoc. Degree in Mechanical Design/ equivalent 3 yrs. design experience Strong mechanical aptitude Proficient in AutoCAD or Solidworks Willing to travel, work overtime, weekends and holidays if needed Drug testing and background check
Need more space? Find it in the
that work .com Home Health Aide Shelby & Southern Auglaize Counties
STNA preferred. Training provided. Available all shifts, pick up extra shifts. Some heavy lifting, dependable, good work ethic. Application online or pick-up at: Community Health Professionals 803 Brewfield Dr. Wapakoneta, OH 45895
Pare ori Weiss Jason & Kburg Ross nts Grandpare , Kenny & er m ra K Leo & PamJohn & Brenda Weiss , Candi Cook
* Twins are handled as Two photos * Enclose photo, form and $22.50
2013 Baby Album PLEASE PRINT LEGIBLY - Any names that do not fit in the allowed space will be subject to editing. *Child’s Name _____________________________________________________________________
Or mail to:
*City ____________________________________________ *Birthday ________________________
Wells Brothers Inc. 105 Shue Dr. Anna OH 45302
*Parents’ Names ___________________________________________________________________ **Grandparents’ Names ______________________________________________________________
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Apply in person at: Covington Care Center 75 Mote Dr Covington, OH
Weiss Josi Mae , 2011 8 August nts
FT, PT & PRN STNAs for 2nd & 3rd shifts, PT for Laundry & Housekeeping.
Email resumes to:
tion or apply at: SCBDD 1200 S Childrens Home Rd. Sidney, Ohio 45365 Attn: Lisa Brady
**Grandparents’ Names ______________________________________________________________ (*Required Information) **Due to space constraints, only parents and grandparents will be listed. K Please mail my photo back. SASE enclosed. (Not responsible for photos lost in the mail.)
K I will stop by and pick up my photo (we will only hold them for 6 months)
Here’s an idea...
Find it, Buy it or Sell it in
City ___________________________________________ State _______ Zip__________________
Phone __________________________________________________________________________ Extra copies are available for $100. You may have them held in our office or mailed to your home. There is a delivery fee of $5 for postal delivery + $100 per copy.
K Pick up in office K Mail
Number of copies___________
Bill my credit card# __________________________________________ Exp. date________________ Signature ________________________________________________________________________
K Visa K Mastercard K American Express K Discover
AMOUNT ENCLOSED____________ 2359842
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CDL DRIVER NEEDED Home daily.
Lambdin Hughes Trucking (937)492-4998
Class-A CDL Driver • • •
2500-3000 mi/wk avg No-touch truckload van freight Good balance of paycheck and hometime Terminal in Jackson Center, OH.
Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★
2 yr experience required
STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617
DRIVERS WANTED JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT, a food grade liquid carrier is seeking Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/Piqua/Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ 1-888-200-5067
PART-TIME DRIVER Continental Express has immediate opening for a LOT DRIVER for Saturdays. Will be responsible for parking trucks and dropping trailers on our lot. CDLA not required but must have prior experience operating tractor trailers. Must also pass drug screen. Apply in person at:
• • • • • • •
All No Touch Loads
$500/WK- Minimum (call for details) Medical Insurance plus Eye & Dental
Regional drivers needed in the Sidney, Ohio Terminal. O/O's welcome
O/Oʼs get 80% of the line haul. 100% fuel surcharge. Fuel discount program.
401K Retirement Paid Holidays Shutdown Days
Meal per Diem Reimbursement
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages. (937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com
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FIREWOOD for sale. All seasoned hardwood, $150 per cord split/ delivered, $120 you pick up. ( 9 3 7 ) 8 4 4 - 3 7 5 6 (937)844-3879 CHAIR, great for family room, burgundy upholstered, very sturdy, $35. COMPUTER DESK with file drawer and extra storage space, wood tone. TV, Curtis Mathes, 20", $20. Call (937)492-9863. ANGUS BULLS, cows, heifers, (937)209-0911, (937)246-6374.
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CEMETERY PLOTS @ Forest Hill. 6 separate plots in old section, lot 52 front. $400 per plot. email@example.com. (703)250-5720 GUNS & AMMO, Shotgun, 12ga pump, Lightweight, 30 inch barrel, full choke, Marlin nice gun, perfect for home protection or hunting $225, Ammo, .223, 7.62x39, 30-30, 3 0 0 6 , 22LR-22mag-22-250, .308, 7.62x54. PRICES REDUCED!!! Call (937)698-6362 Chuck
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925 Public Notices
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925 Public Notices LEGAL NOTICE REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL – WIA Youth Services The Darke, Miami, Preble and Shelby County Workforce Investment Policy Board and Four County Youth Council are seeking proposals for the delivery of Workforce Investment Act youth programming in Darke, Miami, Preble and Shelby Counties for the period of July 1, 2013 – June 30, 2014. Request for Proposal documents are available from Nick Finch of the Shelby County Department of Job and Family Services and may be requested at (937) 498-4981. A Conference for Prospective Bidders is scheduled on February 12th, 2013 at 10:00 AM at the Shelby County Department of Job and Family Services at 227 South Ohio Avenue; Sidney, OH 45365. Completed proposals must be submitted to the above address by 3:00 PM March 8th, 2013 to be considered. Feb. 1, 2, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9 2361593
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
2004 TRITOON PONTOON ODYSSEY 20ft, new stereo, cover, decals, 04 Yamaha 150hp, trailer, runs Great! asking $15,500 email email@example.com
SPORTS Saturday, February 9, 2013
REPLAY 50 years ago Feb. 9, 1963 Riverside’s Pirates moved in to beat Indian Lake’s Lakers on the latter’s court, 55-52. This marked the sixth win for the league leaders. Bob Bixler was the only Pirate to score in the doubles column, with 27. Persinger finished with eight.
25 years ago Feb. 9, 1988 Both the Bridgeview seventh and eighth grade girls basketball teams were eliminated from Greater Miami Valley Conference tournament play. The seventh grade lost to Vandalia Smith 24-20 despite 15 rebounds by Josie Sullenberbger. The season ends at 6-4 for the squad. The 8th grade finished 4-7 after losing 38-25 to Greenville. Angie King and Teri Ogle both had seven for the locals.
CALENDAR High school spots TODAY, TONIGHT Girls basketball Sidney at Greenville Lehman at Bradford Anna at Minster Versailles at Jackson Center St. Henry at Fort Loramie Boys basketball Bethel at Lehman Houston at Riverside Minster at St. Marys Versailles at Ansonia Celina at New Bremen Waynesfield at Botkins Jackson Center at Lima Temple Fort Loramie at Day. Jefferson Covington at Anna Bowling Sidney boys at GWOC Postseason —— SUNDAY Bowling Sidney girls at GWOC Postseason
ON THE AIR High school sports On radio, Internet, TV TODAY, TONIGHT Scoresbroadcast.com
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Jackets rally, win 56-55 Trailed by 12 after third quarter TROY — After leading at the half, the Sidney Yellow Jackets came out and played what head coach Greg Snyder termed “about as bad a quarter as you can have.” That resulted in a 12-point fourth-quarter deficit. But that just made the comeback victory all the more sweet as the Jackets rallied behind senior Tyree Manley to pull out a 56-55 win. It gave Sidney a sweep of the Trojans this season after beating them in overtime earlier in the SHS gym. Friday’s win was the first since that night. The Jackets are now 3-17 on the year and will return to action Tuesday at home against a good Urbana squad. “We were struggling a lot of the game,” Manley said. “But we got some big defensive stops by Darrel McNeal and Conner Echols. They really set the tone toward the end.” The Jackets played a good first half and took a 27-25 lead into the locker room at intermission, but the third quarter was disastrous. The Jackets managed just four field goals and were outscored 22-8 in the period to leave them looking at a 47-35 deficit heading into the final period. “We did enough good things offensively in the first half to get the lead,” said Snyder. “But we had about as bad a third quarter as you can have. We got behind and started forcing things, and that includes Tyree. But James Daniel did a great job of getting to the hole and Connor Echols hit a couple big shotsto
Lee Woolery/Civitas Media
SIDNEY’S JALEN Herd drives on Luke Manos of Troy in boys basketball action at Troy Friday. The Jackets rallied to pull out a 56-55 thriller over the Trojans. keep us in the game.” Manley then took over down the stretch, hitting a couple of three-pointers and some clutch free throws. Manley got a steal and a layup at the other end to tie the game up at 51-51, but the Jackets had to survive a questionable call at the other end. “Troy got behind us after we tied it up, and then got a bucket. And we were called for an intentional foul,” said Snyder. Both free throws were missed, but after the Jackets came up empty, the Trojans sank two free throws to up the lead back to four.
But Manley drained a three, and after the Jackets got the ball back, Troy tried to trap Manley, but fouled him instead. He calmly sank both free throws with :15 left and the Jackets held on for the win.” “Boys, am I proud of him, especially considering everything he’s gone through,” said Snyder of Manley, whose mother recently passed away. “I was proud of all the kids the way they overcame that third quarter.” Daniel wound up leading the Jackets in scoring with 16, but Manley really came through when his team
needed him the most. He had 15 points, and 11 of those came in the final period. Connor Echols added 10 points. Sidney (56) Heath 2-0-4; Daniel 6-2-16; Manley 5-3-15; Taborn 1-0-2; Herd 1-0-2; Beigel 1-0-2; Echols 4-1-10; McNeal 21-5. Totals: 22-7-56. Troy (55) Manis 2-0-6; Nelson 5-2-12; Super 1-0-2; Hudson 4-0-9; Miller 7-1-19; Cascaden 1-3-5; Kinnel 1-0-2. Totals: 21-6-55. Score by quarters: Sidney ...........................15 27 35 56 Troy ...............................17 25 47 55 Three-pointers: Sidney 5 (Daniel 2, Manley 2, Echols); Troy 7 (Miller 4, Manis 2, Hudson). Records: Sidney 3-17, Troy 3-16.
Tigers even score with Redskins —
Girls basketball, St. Henry at Fort Loramie. Air time 2:10 p.m. Boys basketball — Fort Loramie at Dayton Jefferson. Air time 7:10 PressProsMagazine.com — Girls basketball, St. Henry at Fort Loramie. Air time 2:15 Boys basketball, Troy at Miami East. Air time 7:15.
QUOTE OF THE DAY “Yeah, because it’s a must win for us and it’s a must win for them to challenge for the Big Ten title.” —Ohio State post player Amir Williams, saying the Bucks and Indiana will be fired up for Sunday’s game
ON THIS DATE IN 1940 — Joe Louis beats Arturo Godoy with a split decision to defend his world heavyweight title at Madison Square Garden. 1991 — Terry Norris knocks down Sugar Ray Leonard twice and beats him up over 12 rounds in Leonard's Madison Square Garden debut and final fight. Norris wins a unanimous decision. 1992 — Magic Johnson, playing for the first time since announcing his retirement on Nov. 7, scores a game-high 25 points and hands out nine assists to lead the West to a 153-113 win over the East in the NBA All-Star Game at the Orlando Arena.
FORT LORAMIE — The Jackson Center Tigers, having already wrapped up an outright County boys basketball title, set about to avenge their only loss in conference play this season. And they did just that Friday night, beating the Fort Loramie Redskins at Loramie, 43-36. The Tigers up their league mark to 10-1 and their overall record to 18-2 heading into a non-league test tonight at Lima Temple Christian. Fort Loramie drops its third game in a row and falls to 5-5 in the County and 8-11 overall. Tonight, the Redskins will trek to Dayton Jefferson. Fort Loramie led by four on two occasions in the second half, but struggled to score points in the final period, enabling the Tigers to come from behind and win going away. Jackson Center held a 16-0 advantage at the free throw line. While the Tigers were canning 16-for-21, Loramie was missing all six of its free throw attempts. Jackson led 6-4 after a quarter but fell behind in the second until getting a lift off the bench from Joey Frye, who had six points in the period. Jackson led by one at the half but it was deadlocked at 28 heading to the final period. And the points were hard to come by. “We got stuck on 28 for a while,” said Loramie coach Karl Ratermann. “They executed down the stretch. (Alex) Meyer made some really nice plays for them and they guard the heck out of it. “They hit a three and a two and went up five in the fourth
SDN Photo/David Pence
FORT LORAMIE’S Grant Olberding and Jackson Center’s Gavin Wildermuth get tangled up trying to corral a rebound in boys basketball action at Fort Loramie Friday. quarter and it seemed like a lot bigger lead because it was so nip-and-tuck,” he added. Gavin Wildermuth had 14 to lead the Tigers and was 9for-10 from the line. Meyer added 11. Loramie was led by Troy Benanzer with nine. Leading scorer Seth Guillozet was held to just three shots by the Tigers. Jackson Center was 13-for-
muth 2-9-14; Winner 2-4-8; Ryer 2-04. Totals: 13-16-43. Loramie (36) Fullenkamp 3-0-6; Streib 1-0-3; McGee 1-0-2; Benanzer 4-0-9; Braun 3-0-8; Olberding 4-0-8. Totals: 16-036. Score by quarters: JC ....................................6 16 28 53 Loramie ...........................4 15 28 36 Three-pointers: Loramie 4 (Braun 2, Streib, Benanzer); JC 1 (Wildermuth). Records: JC 18-2, Loramie 8-11. Reserve score: Loramie 34, JC Jackson Center (43) Meyer 4-3-11; Frye 3-0-6; Wilder- 32.
43 from the field for 34 percent and just 1-for-11 from three-point range. Loramie was 16-for-39 from the field for 41 percent, including 4-for-11 from threepoint range. Jackson edged the Redskins on the boards 21-19. Meyer led Jackson with six rebounds and Grant Olberding had seven for Loramie.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Houston nips Russia 52-49 HOUSTON — Houston had a big second quarter and rode that to a 52-49 victory over Russia in County boys basketball action Friday. The Wildcats go to 47 in the league and 9-11 overall and are at Riverside tonight. Russia drops to 3-9 in the County and 5-15 on the year and hosts Newton on Tuesday in its next action. “We talked about that Russia zone earlier in the week? I thought our kids did a good job against it because they didn’t stay in it long,” said Houston coach John Willoughby. “It was nice to see our players make that improvement.” Jake Braun had 17 and Jesse Phlipot 12 for the Wildcats. “Jake did a good job driving the ball and handling the ball,” said the coach. “I thought Evan Winner handled the ball well, and TJ Martin was very active on defense and on the boards.” Russia got 21 points from Nolan Francis. Russia (49) J. Gariety 0-2-2; Sherman 4-1-9; Francis 8-4-21; Dues 2-04; Hoying 1-0-2; Cordonnier 12-4; Poling 3-1-7. Totals: 19-10-49. Houston (52) Braun 6-4-17; Sarver 1-1-3; Ritchie 3-0-7; Winner 2-4-9; Martin 2-0-4; Phlipot 3-6-12. Totals: 17-15-52. Score by quarters: Russia ................10 19 31 49 Houston ...............9 26 39 52 Three-pointers: Russia 1
(Francis); Houston 3 (Braun, Ritchie, Winner). Records: Russia 5-15, Houston 9-11. Reserve score: Russia 40, Houston 24.
—— Trojans beat Fairlawn in OT Fairlawn rallied to tie the game and send it to overtime, but Botkins took it from there and posted a 64-59 victory in County boys basketball action Friday at Fairlawn. The Trojans are 6-4 in the County and 12-6 overall. Fairlawn is 5-6 and 12-7. Botkins hosts Waynesfield tonight and Fairlawn hosts Mechanicsburg Tuesday. Alex Roberts had 13, Heath Geyer 12, Roger Miller 11 and Mitch Goubeaux 10 for Botkins. Trey Everett had 21 points, 12 rebounds and nine assists for the Jets and Anthony Gillem added 14 points. Botkins (64) Miller 3-3-11; Roberts 5-013; Hoying 3-2-9; Goubeaux 33-10; Geyer 4-4-12; Schwartz 2-3-7; Lawrence 1-0-2. Totals: 21-15-64. Fairlawn (59) Everett 9-3-21; Caudill 3-07; Hughes 2-1-5; Lessing 1-0-2; Brautigam 2-2-6; Gillem 6-014; Cockroft 1-0-2; Spradlin 10-2. Totals: 25-6-59. Score by quarters: Botkins ........18 34 46 54 64 Fairlawn ......15 24 40 54 59 Three-pointers: Fairlawn 3 (Gillem 2, Caudill); Botkins 7 (Roberts 3, Miller 2, Hoying, Goubeaux). Records: Botkins 12-6, Fairlawn 12-7.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
RUSSIA’S AUSTIN Tebbe goes high for a shot over Houston’s Nate Ritchie in County boys basketball at Houston Friday.
New Knoxville upsets Fort Recovery
Rockets hand Cavs 49-41 loss
them too many good looks.” The Cavaliers shot 21 percent from the field in the first half and then
Christian Academy notched its sixth win of the season Tuesday, defeating Spring Valley 5436 in high school boys basketball action. The Eagles were led by Andrew Ditmer with 20, a career high. Derek Spencer fin-
Christian Academy (54) Spencer 5-0-11; Amsden 40-8; Ditmer 9-2-20; Gibson 3-110; Kindig 1-0-2; Young 1-0-3. Totals: 23-3-54. Score by quarters: SV .........................8 10 23 36 CA.......................20 32 46 54 Three-pointers: CA 5 Spring Valley (36) Moore 5-0-10; Oh 5-0-13; (Gibson 3, Spencer, Young); SV Wolfer 3-2-8; Brockman 1-0-3; 2 (Oh, Brockman). Willins 1-0-2. Records: CA 6-14.
ished with a rare tripledouble of 11 points, 11 rebounds and 10 assists for Academy, and Nick Gibson hit three threes in four tries and finished with 10 points.
missed a double-double with 14 points and nine rebounds, and Adam Niemeyer added 11 points.
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FORT RECOVERY — New Knoxville pulled off a big upset in Midwest Athletic Conference play Friday in high school basketball, beating Fort Recovery 65-62. New Knoxville is now SDN Photo/Steve Egbert 3-4 in the MAC and 10-8 LEHMAN’S MICHAEL Jacob goes up over Anna’s on the year. Recovery Joel Albers for a shot in non-league boys basket- drops to 4-3 and 15-3. Jake Allen poured in ball action at Lehman Friday. 25 points to lead the Rangers and Andrew Arnett added 13. Knoxville opened up a 48-32 lead after three quarters and withstood Recovery’s 30-point final period. New Knoxville (65) Lehman struggled lead after one quarter, Arnett 4-4-13; Kuntz 2-0-5; through a miserable sec- the Cavaliers could man- Lageman 2-0-6; Howe 2-0-5; ond quarter and would- age just two points the Allen 7-8-25; Topp 1-6-9; Kuck 1-0-2. Totals: 19-18-65. n’t overcome it in losing entire second period. Fort Recovery (62) 49-41 to the visiting The Rockets didn’t Schoenberg 2-0-6; Schroer Anna Rockets in non- have a huge second 1-0-2; Dilworth 5-1-11; Gelleague boys basketball quarter, but it was haus 8-4-20; Kahlig 7-8-23. Toaction Friday at enough to give them a tals: 23-13-62. Score by quarters: Lehman. 16-14 lead at the half. NK ......................25 37 48 65 The win puts Anna at The margin was four FR.........................8 20 32 62 8-12 on the year with after three quarters. Three-pointers: NK 9 Covington coming to the Carter Bensman led (Allen 3, Lageman 2, Topp, ArRocket gym tonight. the Rockets with 15 nett, Kuntz, Howe); FR 3 (Schoenberg 2, Kahlig). The Cavaliers drop points. Records: NK 10-8, FR 15their second in a row Nathan Hall had 11 3. and are now 9-9 heading for Lehman. Reserve score: FR 52, NK 39. Anna (49) into a home game Bensman 3-8-15; Chr. tonight against Bethel. —— “It was a defensive Williams 2-3-7; Robinson 3-1-8; Minster falls Boyd 0-2-2; Ch. Williams 3-4-9; game,” said Lehman Albers at Coldwater 2-2-6. Totals: 13-20-49. coach Isaiah Williams. Lehman (41) COLDWATER — “And at the end they exRichard 2-2-8; Husa 4-0-8; Minster led 8-0 after a ecuted and we didn’t Frantz 0-6-6; Jacob 1-0-2; quarter and by five at make the plays. We had Spearman 2-0-4; Smith 1-0-2; the half but couldn’t hold some bad turnovers in Hall 3-5-11. Totals: 13-13-41. off Coldwater in MAC Score by quarters: the second quarter. play Friday, falling 53That’s been our Achilles Anna.....................5 16 28 49 51. heel — we always seem Lehman ..............12 14 24 48 The Wildcats go to 2-5 Three-pointers: Lehman to have one bad quarter.” 2 (Richard 2); Anna 3 (Bens- in the league and 10-8 That was definitely man, Robinson, Ch. Williams). overall and play at St. the second Friday night. Records: Anna 8-12, Marys tonight. After sprinting to a 12-5 Lehman 9-9. Coldwater is now 2-4 and 7-9. “We were up by five at the half but it didn’t feel comfortable,” said MinANNA — Anna High during school hours. ster coach Mike Lee. School will be selling The tickets are $6 and “Then we just broke tournament basketball the school keeps 50 per- down defensively in the second half and gave tickets all next week cent of the pre-sale.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
Botkins graduate and former state diving champion Logan Bauer won two conference championships when he competed with Malone University in the Great Intercollegiate Lakes Athletic Conference Meet at Malone. Bauer won the threemeter diving championship Wednesday, storming back after finishing fifth in the prelims. In a 14-man field in the preliminaries, Bauer posted 434.55 points to grab one of the eight spots in the finals. He then easily had the greatest increase in score from the prelims to the finals finishing with 498.70 points to edge the runner-up diver by roughly eight points. “Logan was fantastic in the finals,” said Malone head coach Brian Peresie. “He missed a dive in the prelims but did not let it shake him. I’m very proud of him.” Bauer went on to be the top qualifier in the one-meter diving prelims Friday afternoon, then took top honors over 14 other divers Friday night with 518.45 points, nearly 22 points better than the runner-up. Dillon Webster, New Bremen Webster had an outstanding week at Findlay, breaking a record and running an NCAA automatic qualifying time. It happened at the Malcom Center Fieldhouse during the Findlay Open last weekend. Webster ran the 800 in 1:52.00 to break the Fieldhouse record and earn the NCAA qualifying time. It’s the secondfastest time among all NCAA Division II athletes so far. In addition, he also anchored the first-place 1600 relay team that ran an NCAA provisional qualifying time of 3:21.88. Michael Travis, New Bremen Travis is a teammate of Webster’s at Findlay and he also ran on the 1600 relay team last weekend that registered and NCAA provisional qualifying time of 3:21.88. Katie Borchers, Russia Borchers and her Ohio State teammates ran at the Armory Collegiate Invitational in New York City last weekend and the Russia grad did well. She ran the mile and placed 10th out of 51 runners with a personal-best 4:55.88. She also ran the lead leg in the distance medley relay, which finished in 11:33.32, the fourth-best time in Ohio State history and a top 25 D-I time this season. Janel Olberding, Fort Loramie Olberding is a teammate of Borchers at Ohio State, and in last week’s Armory Collegiate Invitational, she finished seventh in the 800 in 2:13.12, ran the third leg on the third-place 1600 relay team, and also ran on the distance medley team that posted the fourth-best time in school history. Jasmine Glover, Sidney Glover also is on the womens indoor track team at Ohio State, and in last week’s Armory In-
vitational in NYC, she was eighth in the high jump at 5-feet-4.25 inches. Megan Fogt, Anna Fogt posted her 10th and 11th double-doubles of the season for Hillsdale in women’s basketball. She had 12 points and 10 rebounds in a loss to Findlay, and 11 points, 15 rebounds and three blocks in a win over Tiffin. She was 8for-10 from the field and 7-for-9 from the line in the two games. Derek Billing, Anna Billing had another huge game for Lake Superior State Thursday night, pouring in 27 points to go with four assists, four steals and two blocks. He was 9-for-13 from the field, including 5-for-9 from three-point range. He also had 16 points against Wayne State this week and is now averaging an even 17 per game. Marcus Reineke, New Knoxville Reineke had two excellent games for Cedarville this week, hitting a combined 7-for11 from three-point range. He had 19 points against Salem International, and 12 points and three assists against Ohio Midwestern. Stacy Timmerman, New Bremen Timmerman was outstanding again this week in women’s basketball at Capital. She had 17 points, nine rebounds and four assists against John Carroll, and 10 points and eight rebounds (six offensive) against Marietta. In the two games combined, she hit 17 of 29 shots. Mitch Westerheide, Fort Loramie Westerheide hit double figures in assists for Capital in a win over John Carroll, finishing with 10 to go with eight points. Ashley DeMange, Versailles DeMange had a good meet for Dayton in the Youngstown State Invitational. She tied for first in the pole vault with a personal-best 3.75 meters and was eighth in the 60-meter hurdles in 9.82. Christine Borchers, Versailles Also on the Dayton indoor team, Borchers finished second in the shot put at the Youngstown State Invitational with a distance of 13.33 meters. Kathy Dirksen, Marion Local Dirksen won the shot put and was eighth in the weight throw at the Findlay Open last weekend. She had a distance of 43-2.5 in the shot and 56-10 in the weight throw.
BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL Bel Mar Lanes Sidney Honor Roll MEN High game Bob Elsner...............300 (2) Curt Joyce.....................300 Chad Morris..................289 Clint Limbert................289 Jon Abbott.....................284 Dan Swiger ...................279 Marc Kirtley .................279 Tyler Price ....................279 Joe Green ......................279 Joel McDermit ..............279 Brad Teague .................279 Mike Sullenberger........279 Nick Schnippel .............279 Michael Everett............279 Matt Abbott ..................279 Dustin Johnson ............279 Tim Hutchinson ...........279 High series Bob Elsner ............811, 816 Mike Knoop ..................792 Joe Green ......................787 Joel McDermit ..............783 Matt Abbott ..................771 Rick Ankrom.................760 Joey Hughes .................760 Ricky Brooks.................754 High average Joe Green ......................227 Bob Elsner ....................225 Dan Swiger ...................221 Joel McDermit ..............217 Matt Abbott ..................214 Chad Morris..................213 Dustin Johnson ............211 Clint Limbert................211 WOMEN High game Cassie Latimer .............278 Angie Mentges..............257 Haley VanHorn.............253
Rose Ann Chaffins........253 Angie Neth....................248 Patti Latimer................247 Donna Gold...................247 Teresa McGrath ...........246 High series Cassie Latimer .............672 Teresa McGrath ...........663 Angie Mentges..............636 Haley VanHorn.............622 Patti Latimer................619 Jackie Maurer ..............612 Joy Cipolloni .................608 Sarah Allen...................605 High average Angie Mentges..............192 Cassie Latimer .............182 Teresa McGrath ...........181 Haley VanHorn.............173 Brenda Schulze ............172 Donna Gold...................166 Patti Latimer................166 Sarah Allen...................165 SENIOR MEN High game Dick Bodenmiller .........268 Ralph Abbott ................257 Willie Metz ...................256 Dick Tennery ................256 Tom Hill ........................256 Marty Stapleton ...........254 Roger Rumpff ...............245 Richard Reading...........244 High series Bill Elson ......................676 Roger Rumpff ...............653 Ralph Abbott ................650 Mark Deam...................645 Richard Reading...........637 Dick Tennery ................632 Dick Bodenmiller .........623 Willie Metz ...................622 High average Bill Elson ......................186
Tom Hill ........................182 Richard Reading...........180 Ralph Abbott ................179 Willie Metz ...................175 Mark Deam...................171 Dick Tennery ................168 Roger Rumpff ...............165 SENIOR WOMEN High game Rose Ann Chaffins........233 Linda Rumpff ...............226 Jan Bensman................211 Janice Davis .................209 Darla Line.....................208 Sonja Watkins...............198 Mary Lou Wright..........193 Ginny Clarkson ............193 High series Rose Ann Chaffins........573 Linda Rumpff ...............571 Jan Bensman................535 Mary Lou Wright..........507 Gail Fogt .......................503 Darla Line.....................503 Lois Center ...................489 Janice Davis .................476 High average Rose Ann Chaffins........165 Linda Rumpff ...............160 Jan Bensman................149 Gail Fogt .......................147 Lois Metz ......................139 Gloria Manger ..............137 Sue Dougherty..............136 Ginny Clarkson ............135 BOYS High game Josh Abbott ...................278 Kegan Latimer .............259 Tyler Joyce....................253 Cody Joyce ....................246 Kyle Lloyd.....................245 Connor DeMoss ............241 Cameron DeMoss .........240
Austin Simon................224 High series Kyle Lloyd.....................685 Josh Abbott ...................659 Cameron DeMoss .........649 Cody Joyce ....................604 Kegan Latimer .............594 Tyler Joyce....................569 Austin Simon................566 Jacob Edwards..............538 High average Kegan Latimer .............184 Josh Abbott ...................176 Cameron DeMoss .........174 Kyle Lloyd.....................169 Austin Simon................164 Jacob Edwards..............159 Jac Beatty .....................154 Cody Joyce ....................156 GIRLS High game Michelle Abbott ............257 Morgan Carey...............213 Jenna Beatty ................182 Merri Leist....................179 Heather Gold ................171 Erin Fultz .....................169 Alex Lambert................159 Autumn Emrick............156 High series Michelle Abbott ............617 Morgan Carey...............539 Heather Gold ................484 Jenna Beatty ................479 Merri Leist....................433 Autumn Emrick............416 Erin Fultz .....................411 Alex Lambert................377 High average Michelle Abbott ............183 Morgan Carey...............138 Jenna Beatty ................137 Merri Leist....................133 Heather Gold ................128 Autumn Emrick............121 Alex Lambert................108 Erin Fultz .....................107
COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Lanes Minster Weekly honor scores Men’s high game Tim Buschur.................................260 Phil Larger ...................................258 Dave Bollenbacher .......................256 Tim Baumer .................................254 Jim Beck.......................................248 Galen Collier ................................247 Mike Paumier...............................247 Men’s high series Galen Collier ................................710 Tim Baumer .................................684 Keith Broerman ...........................655 Brian Schmiesing.........................653 John Koverman............................649 Mike Flynn ...................................644 Josh Ludwig .................................644 Season to date Men’s high game Gerald Baker................................300 Mike Haynes ................................288 Jeff Sommer .................................280 Johnny Inskeep ............................280 Chad Berning ...............................280 Bob Reisinger ...............................279 Travis Frock .................................279 Tim Baumer .................................279
Scott Haynes ................................279 Men’s high series Scott Haynes ................................797 Jerry Keller ..................................750 Mark Kemper...............................738 Bill Elson ......................................735 Dan Swiger...................................729 George Holland ............................720 Tim Buschur.................................720 Dan Swiger...................................719 Scott Francis ................................719 Men’s high average Josh Ludwig .................................215 Dan Swiger...................................212 Tim Baumer .................................211 Dave Bollenbacher .......................209 Scott Francis ................................208 Scott Haynes ................................206 Nick Sherman ..............................205 Steve Collins ................................204 Women’s high game Week Patti Steiner .................................235 Laurie Seger.................................210 Steph Heitkamp...........................202 Teresa Meyer................................200 Judy Drees....................................199 Chris Newman .............................198
Heather Borges ............................194 Women’s high series Patti Steiner .................................574 Laurie Seger.................................570 Chris Newman .............................537 Heather Borges ............................536 Cyndi Aranyosi.............................520 Teresa Meyer................................512 Emmy Grillot ...............................498 Season to date Women’s high game Donna Kremer .............................258 Heather Borges....256, 239,235,233,(2) Cheryl Kinnison ...........................237 Jody Schulze.................................234 Patti Steiner .................................233 Women’s high series H. Borges.. 663,657,653,649,619,617 (2), Ashley Bollenbacher ....................608 Cheryl Kinnison ...........................607 Women’s high average Heather Borges ............................196 Donna Kremer .............................169 Shelly Romie ................................168 Anne Meyer ..................................164 Jenny Freisthler...........................163 Emmy Grillot ...............................159 Patti Steiner .................................158 Mary Meyer..................................157
SCOREBOARD CALENDAR High school High school sports TODAY, TONIGHT Girls basketball Sidney at Greenville Lehman at Bradford Anna at Minster Versailles at Jackson Center St. Henry at Fort Loramie Boys basketball Bethel at Lehman Houston at Riverside Minster at St. Marys Versailles at Ansonia Celina at New Bremen Waynesfield at Botkins Jackson Center at Lima Temple Fort Loramie at Day. Jefferson Covington at Anna Bowling Sidney boys at GWOC Postseason —— SUNDAY Bowling Sidney girls at GWOC Postseason —— TUESDAY Girls basketball Wapakoneta at Minster Boys basketball Urbana at Sidney Botkins at Fort Loramie Mechanicsburg at Fairlawn Newton at Russia —— WEDNESDAY Girls basketball D-I Sectional at Lebanon Sidney vs. Edgewood, 7:30 —— THURSDAY Girls basketball D-III Sectional at Tipp City Anna vs. Northridge, 6 p.m. Versailles vs. West Liberty, 7:30 Regular season Delphos St. John’s at New Bremen New Knoxville at Coldwater Christian Academy at Grand Lake Boys basketball Christian Academy at Grand Lake —— FRIDAY Boys basketball Greenville at Sidney Lehman at Upper Scioto Coldater at New Knoxville Riverside at Dayton Christian Versailles at Minster New Bremen at Delphos St. John’s
Houston at Botkins Fairlawn at Jackson Center Fort Loramie at Anna —— SATURDAY Girls basketball Division IV Sectional at Sidney Troy Christian vs. Botkins, 11 a.m. Lehman vs. Mechanicsburg, 12:30 Fort Loramie vs. Riverside, 2 p.m. Triad vs. Houston, 3:30
BASKETBALL High school boys Friday's Scores The Associated Press Boys Basketball Arcanum 47, New Paris National Trail 25 Celina 64, Kenton 54 Cin. Aiken 74, Cin. Woodward 36 Cin. Anderson 59, Kings Mills Kings 56 Cin. Clark Montessori 69, Lockland 47 Cin. Finneytown 49, Cin. Wyoming 38 Cin. La Salle 52, Cin. Elder 45 Cin. Madeira 77, N. Bend Taylor 37 Cin. Moeller 48, Cin. St. Xavier 47 Cin. Princeton 55, Mason 50 Cin. Seven Hills 80, Hamilton New Miami 50 Cin. Summit Country Day 77, Cin. N. College Hill 48 Cin. Sycamore 56, Cin. Oak Hills 51 Convoy Crestview 75, Bluffton 36 Defiance 75, Lima Shawnee 49 Delaware Hayes 48, Cols. Franklin Hts. 26 Delphos Jefferson 69, Harrod Allen E. 66 Franklin 73, Bellbrook 46 Fremont Ross 37, Findlay 35 Fremont St. Joseph 62, Fostoria St. Wendelin 38 Germantown Valley View 68, Monroe 44 Greenville 46, Vandalia Butler 44 Grove City 65, Lancaster 46 Hamilton 57, Cin. Colerain 39 Haviland Wayne Trace 51, Antwerp 37 Huber Hts. Wayne 70, Beavercreek 54 Hudson 57, Cuyahoga Falls 49 Hunting Valley University 82, Geneva 39 Huron 76, Milan Edison 28 John Marshall, W.Va. 78, Belmont Union Local 57 Johnstown-Monroe 58, Loudonville 45 Kalida 61, Miller City 60 Leipsic 60, Arlington 36 Lewis Center Olentangy 61, Mt. Vernon 40 Lewis Center Olentangy Orange 48, Sunbury Big Walnut 33
Lexington 54, Ashland 51 Lima Bath 62, Elida 58 Macedonia Nordonia 55, Medina Highland 54 Madison Christian 43, Powell Village Academy 20 Mansfield Sr. 80, Millersburg W. Holmes 76 Marysville 71, Grove City Cent. Crossing 33 Miamisburg 59, Lebanon 56 Middleburg Hts. Midpark 44, Avon Lake 41 Middlefield Cardinal 63, Burton Berkshire 55 Milford 63, Cin. Glen Este 46 N. Can. Hoover 94, Youngs. Boardman 58 New Albany 54, Pataskala Watkins Memorial 33 New Carlisle Tecumseh 45, Bellefontaine 37 New Knoxville 65, Ft. Recovery 62 New Middletown Spring. 55, N. Jackson Jackson-Milton 24 New Riegel 81, Bettsville 16 Newark 67, Reynoldsburg 57 Newark Cath. 61, Fairfield Christian 49 Newton 66, Ansonia 44 Norton 65, Mantua Crestwood 52 Norwalk 47, Bellevue 35 Norwalk St. Paul 59, Monroeville 43 Oak Hill 47, Wheelersburg 43
Stebbins 63, Kenton Ridge 41 Sandusky St. Mary 71, Castalia Margaretta 69 Shaker Hts. 85, Strongsville 41 Shelby 65, Sandusky 46 Solon 46, Stow-Munroe Falls 42 Spencerville 51, Lima Cent. Cath. 39 Spring. Greenon 58, Urbana 56 Springboro 92, Xenia 56 St. Marys 49, Ottawa-Glandorf 48 Stewart Federal Hocking 55, Crown City S. Gallia 40 Streetsboro 53, Mogadore Field 50 Tol. Bowsher 76, Tol. Start 74 Tol. Cent. Cath. 68, Lima Sr. 47 Uniontown Lake 93, Massillon Jackson 92, 2OT Vanlue 55, Pandora-Gilboa 27 W. Alexandria Twin Valley S. 58, Lewisburg Tri-County N. 53 W. Carrollton 81, Fairborn 55 W. Chester Lakota W. 59, Fairfield 44 W. Liberty-Salem 68, Spring. Cath.. 54 Wapakoneta 44, Van Wert 39 Waynesville 72, Camden Preble Shawnee 51 Westerville N. 61, Worthington Kilbourne 49 Westerville S. 68, Dublin Jerome 55 Wilard 63, Tiffin Columbian 58, OT
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Bauer wins league titles in diving
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, February 9, 2013
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