COMING MONDAY American Profile • Book Nook: Small decorative front-yard libraries are popping up across the country, thanks to Todd Bol, of Hudson, Wis., who conceived the “take a book , return a book” concept in 2010. Inside Monday
Sunday, March 17
March 16, 2013
Vol. 123 No. 54
Kimpel judge named
42° 27° A couple of showers in the morning; otherwise, mostly cloudy. For a full weather report, turn to Page 5B.
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On to the finals! DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Jane Marie Starrett • David W. Schaub • Jacquline St. Myers
Members of the Fort Loramie High School girls basketball team leap from the bench after beating Ottoville in the Division IV state semifinal Friday 49-42 in overtime at the Schottenstein Center in Columbus. The girls go on to the finals this afternoon beginning at 5:15 p.m. against Berlin Hiland. For more on the game, see page 1B.
A judge has been assigned to hear a lawsuit against former Shelby County Sheriff Dean Kimpel by the Shelby County Commissioners. O h i o Supreme Court Chief Justice M a u r e e n O’Conner has Faulkner assigned retired Judge David Faulkner to preside in the case. The Ohio Attorney General’s Office is representing the commissioners. Shelby County Common Pleas Court Judge James Stevenson had recused himself from the case citing a conflict of interest. The Kenton Times said Faulkner is a Kenton native See JUDGE/Page 3A
Portman reverses stance on gay marriage GOP struggles to keep up with changing attitudes
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TODAY’S THOUGHT “Until we lose ourselves there is no hope of finding ourselves.” — Henry Miller, American author (1891-1980). For more on today in history, turn to Page 5A.
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BY CHARLES BABINGTON Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — A Republican senator’s embrace of gay marriage is the latest sign of soul-searching in a party struggling to adapt in a society whose demographics — and views on emotional issues — are changing fast. Gay marriage still divides the party, with the conservative wing strongly opposed. But an increasing number of
Republicans, now including Sen. Rob Portman of Ohio, are reversing course. Many others simply downplay the subject. With the issue of immigration also shifting rapidly under Republicans’ feet, they seem increasingly focused — and united — on one overarching goal: keeping income taxes from rising. Their solidarity on that issue is hindering President Barack Obama’s efforts to make higher tax revenue part of a compromise approach to
deficit spending and expensive social programs. These trends raise the possibility that the GOP — reeling after losing the popular vote in five of the last six presidential elections — will lessen its identity with hotbutton social issues and sharpen its emphasis on tax and spending matters. Portman announced Friday that he now supports gay marriage, linking his stand to learning that one of his sons is gay.
A former U.S. trade representative and White House budget chief, Portman is seen as one of the party’s most knowledgeable and effective leaders. Mitt Romney considered him to be his running mate last year. Portman says he told Romney of his son Will’s sexuality but does not believe it affected Romney’s decision. As a U.S. House member in 1996, Portman supported the Defense of Marriage Act, or See PORTMAN/Page 4A
Enrollment down at Edison BY WILL E SANDERS Civitas Media email@example.com PIQUA — Edison Community College, like similar colleges throughout the state and region, is experiencing a decline in enrollment, but the institution remains in the top one-third of colleges in the state of Ohio in terms of budget performance. Edison President Cristobal Valdez said he recognizes that community college enrollment is down throughout the state of Ohio, but he reinforced how committed Edison is toward balancing the budget without cuts to people, services and programs. “We are pleased that through diligent staff work, thoughtful planning and
strong fiscal stewardship we were able to balance our budget without harm to people, positions or programs and maintain the long-term viability of the college,” Valdez said. “We are committed to ensuring the citizens in the tricounty area access to higher education.” Valdez also noted that while Edison “has experienced lower-than-expected enrollments” over the last few semesters, he said community colleges throughout the region are experiencing similar declines. Despite this, Scott Burnam, dean of enrollment services and registrar at the college, said Edison remains in the top one-third of community colleges in Ohio in terms of See EDISON/Page 3A
Gateway Arts Council presents...
Simply Sinatra Sunday, April 14, 2013 7:00 PM
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
A kiss for luck St. Patrick’s Day queen Sarah Etzler (left) of McCartyville, gets the traditional kiss from Nick Schmitmeyer (Pickles) of McCartyville, after she was crowned in the Sacred Heart Church in McCartyville Friday. Etzler is the daughter of Bruce and Marcia Etzler. The festival continues today with an Irish Jog, kicking off at 11 a.m. and the parade at 1 p.m.
Sidney High School Auditorium Tickets $19.00 AAA Members $18.00
You are goin to sweargit Frank Sin ’s atra Tickets available at Ron & Nita’s, Gateway Arts Council or by calling 937-498-2787
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Buchy, Adams talk priorities
BY RACHEL LLOYD firstname.lastname@example.org State Reps. Jim Buchy and John Adams, of the 84th and 85th Districts, respectively, were the featured guests at the Shelby County Liberty Group’s town hall meeting Thursday evening, where jobs, health care, education, abortion and energy were the hot topics of conversation. The two opened with comments about jobs in the state and the challenges of the budget currently under negotiation in the Statehouse. Buchy noted that agriculture, along with a strong work ethic and family values, have been major contributing factors to the relatively low unemployment rates the more rural areas of West Central Ohio have enjoyed. Buchy also named himself a “strong supporter of hydraulic fracturing” — known as “fracking” — adding that Ohio has “an unbelievable source of fossil fuel, which by the way, is the real source of energy we should be producing.” He said more than $4 billion has been invested in capital equipment and thousands of jobs have been created since the discovery of natural gas in Appalachia, in an area that’s historically the poorest part of the state and where it is most needed. “Many, many millionaires are being created because of the abundance of oil and natural gas found in that area,” he said. Buchy said the people opposed to fracking “are the same people who are anti-free enterprise.” The legislator also stressed his “mission to help in education in the cities,” by illustrating the problems he saw on a visit to Cleveland schools. He spoke of a pilot program to bring voyage (vocational-agricultural) training, specifically for food science, to the city schools in Cleveland and Cincinnati to help boost graduation rates and expand student experience for future employment options. Buchy, who is in his 11th nonconsecutive term in the Ohio House of Representatives, said the current budget “is bar far the most challenging budget that I have seen,” citing educa-
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THURSDAY -11:36 p.m.: theft. Matthew E. Juarez, 226 S. Walnut Ave., reported a video game system and laptop computer, valued at $150, were stolen from his residence. -9:53 p.m.: theft. Diane R. Barber, 741 Crescent Drive, reported a 12-foot, aluminum extension ladder, valued at $300, was stolen from her residence. -8:15 p.m.: breaking and entering. James M. Barnett, 737 Crescent Drive, reported a .45-caliber revolver and semi-automatic handgun, valued at $650, were stolen from his garage. -1:10 p.m.: theft. Heaven L. Yoxtheimer, 522 E. Court St., reported a credit card, MP3 player and accessories, valued at $126, were stolen from her auto in the area of Brooklyn Avenue and Court Street.
FRIDAY -6:18 a.m.: fire alarm. Firefighters were called to 2900 Campell Road by a fire alarm. The call was canceled while they were en route. -5:42 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of Doorley Road. THURSDAY -10:44 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1100 block Westwood Drive. -10:14 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 200 block of Doorley Road. -10:04 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of Maple Street. -7:24 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 3000 block of Cisco Road. -3:24 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of North Ohio Avenue. -2:35 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of West Poplar Street.
REP. JIM Buchy (right), R-85th District, talks about his priorities in the legislature during the Shelby County Liberty Group town hall meeting Thursday evening at the Sidney VFW Hall, while fellow state legislator John Adams, R84th District, listens. tion and questions of those who are working be “tweaked.” Medicaid expansion as but cannot afford health Don Rosenbeck, of two of the major hurdles. care. Under considera- Jackson Center, asked if Adams, who is in his tion, he said are co-pays, the representatives final term in the State- education requirements, could put forth a bill that house because of man- workforce development, would require any form dated term limits, evaluating patients of energy production “to agreed on the challenges medically to determine stand on its own merit.” of the budget. their needs, drug testing, Adams said he would He said he is still penalties for unneces- support such a bill, working toward his goal sary emergency room though federal subsidies to pass legislation that visits, a surcharge for were out of the state’s will phase out the state smoking and HSA-type hand. Adams said he income tax, which he be- (health savings account) would gladly introduce lieves would signifi- coverage that encour- such a bill, and Buchy stolen. Jackson Center cantly help create an ages people to take more said he would co-sponsor Police were called to 300 FRIDAY environment friendly to responsibility for taking it, to more audience apClay St., where a vehicle –1:16 p.m.: fight. A business to bring jobs care of themselves. plause. had been reported into the state. Adams noted that Joel Knouff, of New- deputy was called to stolen. Adams also said, un- while he would like to port, asked the lawmak- Fairlawn High School on THURSDAY equivocally, that he is see “people to be better ers about the “political a report that two stu–7:18 p.m.: juvenile opposed to Medicaid ex- and be productive mem- shell game” of the gover- dents were fighting. arrest. A 15-year-old jupansion, which drew en- bers of society,” he did nor’s budget proposal venile was arrested at a thusiastic applause from not believe it was the that holds schools to at FRIDAY Center address Jackson the approximately 65 at- government’s role to do least current funding –6:46 a.m.: prop- after allegedly swinging tendees of the meeting. that. levels while cutting Mary Schmiesing, of Marvin Hickman, of funding to the educa- erty-damage accident. at a person. Sidney, asked Buchy to Sidney, voiced his sup- tional service centers Fort Loramie Police were state his position on port for drug-testing for that support those called to 29 S. Main St., THURSDAY Medicaid expansion, and benefit users and said schools. Both legislators where Michelle Barga —9:10 p.m.: medreported she opened her the legislator replied the state needs to “get said the budget is still a ical. Houston Rescue car door and a semi rig that he did not have an rid of deadbeats who work in progress and the was called to the 7000 struck it. established position on could be working.” issue is a priority for –5:16 a.m.: vehicle block of Hughes Road. it, as he is considering a Adams told Hickman them. variety of options avail- that legislators put forth able to the state. Among a pilot program, “but it SAL those, he said are “re- was pulled back,” with EN D E vamping” it, enhancing Buchy adding that the SUN S DAY it or creating “our own lawmakers have been ! program totally.” He said working on setting up a that 4 percent of Medi- program that would incaid patients in the state clude drug testing and are nursing home pa- pass challenges in court. tients, consuming nearly Kathy Monnin, of 50 percent of the Medi- Jackson Center, brought caid funds. He also up the issue of wind turpointed out that, while bines and implored the some users of Medicaid representatives for their are not working, there help in getting the legal are others who are “pro- setback of the towers ductive members of soci- back to the original disety” who are working in tance of half a mile, notlow-paying jobs that ing that studies have offer no medical benefits proven negative health or offer benefits they impacts of the turbines Discount Based cannot afford. Buchy and that the state’s uron Regular said he would like to gency for alternative enRetail Price. help lift those nonpro- ergy was not as great ductive people out of with the abundance of their position and help cheap natural gas. Buchy again voiced his support for fossil HOW MAY WE HELP YOU? fuels and opposition to subsidizing “green” energy, while Adams pointed out the environment in the state govCopyright © 2013 The Sidney Daily News ernment at the time the Civitas Media, LLC (USPS# 495-720) energy bill was passed 1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 namely that it was led www.sidneydailynews.com by Democrats and also Frank Beeson Mandy Kaiser Here’s an example of how this incredible offers works... that Champaign County Inside Classifieds Sales Manager Group Publisher had wanted the wind turbines. Rosemary Saunders Jeffrey J. Billiel Adams said he had Graphics Manager Publisher/Executive Editor supported wind turbines Regional Group Editor Melanie Speicher and other alternative enNews Editor Bobbi Stauffer ergy, but “you are alAssistant Business Manager lowed to grow and Betty J. Brownlee mature and be educated” • Every Living Room! • Every Sleeper Sofa! • Every Recliner! 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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
DEATH NOTICES Jacquline St. Myers TROY — Jacquline St. Myers, 19, of Troy, died March 15, 2013. Arrangements are pending at Cromes Funeral Home in Sidney.
Jane Marie Starrett
Patricia Billing (Puthoff) Visitation Sun 1-4pm @ Cromes Services Monday 10:30am St. Jacob's Lutheran Church in Anna.
Sidney City Board of Education
Jackson Center Board of Education JACKSON CENTER — The Jackson Center Board of Education will meet in regular session Monday at 7 p.m. Items on the agenda include approval of a $16,000 donation from Lacal Equipment; additions and modifications to several board policies, as recommended by the OSBA; and field trip permissions.
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at
The Sidney City Board of Education Monday night will begin the process of placing an income tax levy on the Aug. 6 ballot. The board will meet at 6 p.m. in the board office. On the agenda is a resolution declaring it necessary to raise about $4.77 million annually for school district purposes. The board has discussed placing a 1 percent income tax levy on the August ballot. In other business, the board will consider reemployment of Superintendent John Scheu and Treasurer Michael Watkins on three-year contracts. Other personnel matters will include resignation of basketball coach Greg Snyder, reemployment of other administrators, and resignations due to retirement. The board also will consider revisions of the school safety plan.
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BOTKINS — David W. Schaub, 71, of Botkins, died 5:45 p.m., Thursday. March 14, 2013, at the Wapakoneta Manor. He was born May 30, 1941, in Botkins, the son of Franklin and Alvina (Greve) Schaub, who preceded him in death. Survivors include three brothers: James (Beatrice) Schaub, of Wapakoneta, Paul (Sue) Schaub, of Wapakoneta, and Daniel (Connie) Schaub, of Botkins: a half-brother: Bernard (Audrey) Stienke, of Florida; three half-sisters: Ursula Wachauf, of St. Marys, Sylvia (Urban) Schneider, of Wapakoneta, and Sally (Karl) Naseman, of Botkins; a half-brotherin-law: Elmo Hemmert, of Botkins; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by two brothers: Franklin Jr. and Emil; and a half-sister: Roberta Hemmert; a
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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half-brother and wife, Sylvester and Luella Steinke; and a halfEmil brother-in-law, Wauchauf. A farmer, Dave worked at Airstream in Jackson Center. He was member of St. a Lawrence Catholic Church, in Rhine. In younger years, he played basketball, baseball, and softball. He was also an avid sports fan. Mass of Christian burial will be 10:30 a.m., Tuesday, March 19, 2013, at St. Lawrence Catholic Church, Rhine, with the Rev. Dan Hunt officiating. Burial of his cremated remains will follow in the St. Lawrence Cemetery. There will be no public visitation. Memorial contributions may be directed to St. Lawrence Catholic Church. Condolences may be expressed at www.bayliffandeleyfh.co m.
Aquamarine Jewelry now thru 3/31/13 on made-up, in-stock items only
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ANNA — The following Anna Middle School students have been selected as Students of the Month for February. Students are recognized if they have met one or more of the following criteria: • They have performed at a consistently high rate for the month. • They have made an impressive turnaround this month from being in academic trouble to performing well consistently. • They have performed extra service to a teacher, which warrants
Scholarships, grants offered Blood Community Center (CBC) and Vectren Corp. are joining forces to award $10,000 in scholarships and education grants to area seniors and high schools for leadership in the shared mission of saving lives. The emphasis is on ingenuity in the newly revised CBC/Vectren Lead the Way Creative Scholarship Program. Vectren will again provide $1,000 in tuition assistance to five collegebound seniors who design the most creative blood drive recruitment campaigns. CBC is introducing the High School Leadership Grant Program to reward excellence among the more than 100 high schools in the CBC region who host multiple campus blood drives. Eligible schools will compete for $1,000 grants in five award categories. programs “These demonstrate how much we value our partnerships with the high schools,” said CBC Donor Relations Director Andrew Keelor. “When principals, teachers and parents are willing to spare academic time so students can donate, we know it is for a lesson about community that goes beyond the classroom.” Lead the Way is a $5,000 creative scholarship program to support young adults who will be blood resource leaders of tomorrow. CBC and Vectren will award $1,000 scholarships to five graduating,
EDISON budget performance. Burnam said college officials realized in the fall that an approximate shortfall of $480,000 was anticipated since enrollment numbers that the school’s budget is “built on” began to decline. “We saw it coming and we did everything we could to mitigate that,” Burnam said, who gave several examples, from pushing spring enrollment to making necessary adjustments that did not have an impact on personnel and services. Enrollment during last year’s fall semester was down 9 percent, and presently that figure will increase to 12 percent for the spring semester. “We knew in the fall that enrollment would be down,” Burnam said.
and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information who graduated from directly. Hiram College and the Ohio State University College of Law in 1964. He served two years as a law clerk for Supreme Court Justice C. William recognition. O’Neill. He is a Republi• The student de- can. serves the recognition Faulkner was Kenton based upon a teacher’s law director from 1968 to opinion. 1979 and later served as Recognized were Kenton Municipal Court Morgyn Shoffner, Kelsey Judge and then as Hess, Alicia Brunswick, Hardin County Common Georgia Platfoot, Lauren Pleas Court Judge. Stephens, JD Spiceland, Faulkner is a member Matthew Skorupski, Sa- of the Hardin County vanna Manger, Alex Sheriff’s Office Mounted Rose, Ally Cisco, Nichole Posse. Blackford, Nick FerguThe lawsuit seeks the son, Eli Kuck, Paige return of money paid to Harvey, Dylan Berner, Kimpel while he was Audrey Barhorst, Owen suspended from office, Michael, Joel Gaier, Joel claiming he was “unSeger, Nathan Poeppel- justly enriched” by reman, Alisha Holtzapple ceiving a salary and and Isaac Bensman. benefits during that
Anna SoMs named
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She enjoyed taking care of her family and was also very active in the lives of her nieces and nephews. At family events, you could always count on Jane to be behind the camera, taking plenty of pictures of the family she loved so much. She was a very loving and supportive mother, grandmother, sister and aunt. She will be greatly missed. Jane was a very active, lifelong member of the Holy Angels Catholic Church, where she was a eucharistic minister. A Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at the church on Tuesday, March 19, 2013, at 10:30 a.m., with the Rev. Daniel Schmitmeyer officiating. A private family burial will take place at Cedar Point Cemetery at a later date. The family will receive friends at Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., Monday, March 18, from 4 to 7 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to Holy Angels Catholic Church in memory of Jane Marie Starrett. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed to the Starrett family at the website, www.cromesfh.com.
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Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 March corn ...........................$7.39 April corn .............................$7.45 May corn...............................$7.47 Oct./Nov. corn .......................$5.36 December corn .....................$5.41 January corn ........................$5.46 March beans.......................$14.43 April beans .........................$14.31 Oct./Nov. beans...................$12.16 December beans.................$12.20 January beans....................$12.25 Storage wheat ......................$6.98 July ’13 wheat ......................$6.91 July ’14 wheat ......................$6.99 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton March corn ...........................$7.57 April corn .............................$7.69 May corn...............................$7.69 June corn..............................$7.58 October corn .........................$5.42 November corn.....................$5.47 December corn .....................$5.57 January corn ........................$5.56 Sidney March soybeans .................$14.56 April soybeans....................$14.51 May soybeans.....................$14.51 June soybeans ................$14.3575 July soybeans .................$14.3575 October soybeans ...............$12.31 November soybeans ...........$12.41 December soybeans .......$12.5575 January soybeans ..........$12.5575 February soybeans...........$12.585 March ’14 soybeans..........$12.585 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat ...................................$6.79 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$7.24 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$14.76 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
Jane Marie Starrett, 65, of Miami 1918 River Road, passed away at 5:19 p.m., T h u r s d a y, March 14, 2013, at Heartland of Piqua surrounded by her family. She was born on March 8, 1948, in Sidney, the daughter of the late Robert and Ruth (Werling) Richards. On Feb. 24, 1968, she was married to Robert Starrett, who preceded her in death on Jan. 15, 2013. Jane is survived by her two sons: Steve Starrett and John Starrett, both of Sidney; three grandchildren: Nikki Starrett, of Sidney, Kasey and Liza Starrett, both of Troy; seven brothers and sisters: Anthony Lee Richards and wife, Karen, of Fort Loramie, Kenneth Richards and wife, Molly, of Anna, Ronald Richards and wife, Janet, of Sidney, Randall Richards, of Sidney, Robert David Richards, of Houston, Patricia Davis and husband, Jeff, of Sidney, and Pamela Roesser and husband, Robert, of Wapakoneta. Mrs. Starrett worked at Walmart until last year, when she was no longer able. In her spare time, she enjoyed sewing and gardening, but her life’s work was in the home, and she was a wonderful homemaker.
David W. Schaub
seniors college-bound whose high school hosts a CBC blood drive. Applicants are asked to imagine themselves as a leader of their high school blood drive as they: -Create a theme for the blood drive. -Explain why the theme will be effective in encouraging students to donate. -Express the theme in a clever, creative fashion using conventional marketing techniques or innovative, artistic expressions. Deadline for entry is April 20. Apply at www.GivingBlood.org. The High School Leadership Grant Program is a new approach by CBC to reward and encourage area high schools that demonstrate blood drive excellence and involve student groups as active and energetic blood drive organizers. To be eligible the school must be in the CBC 15-county service area, sponsor at least two CBC blood drives between August and May of the current school year, and a student group must sponsor one or more of the drives. CBC will award five $1,000 grants in the following categories: Participation, Growth, Commitment (two awards), andRed Cord Excellence. Each school’s achievements will be tallied at the end of the school year. Winners will be announced on the CBC website and in local media.
From Page 1 “We then knew to make some adjustments and changes, some of those are natural, built-in adjustments, but it helped stave off that $480,000 (deficit).” One of the key factors for enrollment figures at community colleges like Edison is the current economy, Burnam said, and how students — ranging from new students to those who once took classes but never obtained a degree — perceive the economic climate and the need for such education. “We relied on the economy to help bring us those students and now we are going to work harder to bring them to us,” he said. “We have the capacity to provide deeper service. We have the capacity to handle a growth spurt.”
From Page 1 time. Kimpel had been suspended pending the outcome of criminal charges filed against him in both Shelby and Auglaize counties. Kimpel is currently serving two years probation in Shelby County for unauthorized use of a (law enforcement) computer or communications device. A sexual assault charge in Auglaize County was dismissed. The AG’s office is seeking a total judgment in the amount of $60,424.87. On Feb. 13, Kimpel’s attorney, Michael Rumer of Lima, filed a counterclaim against the County Commissioners, asking the lawsuit be dropped and seeking other relief as deemed appropriate by the court.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
AP Photo/Keith Srakocic, Pool)
TRENT MAYS (left), 17,and codefendant 16-yearold Ma'lik Richmond sit in court before the start of the third day of their trial on rape charges in juvenile court on Friday in Steubenville. Mays and Richmond are accused of raping a 16-year-old West Virginia girl in August of 2012.
Teen witnesses testify in rape trial BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press STEUBENVILLE (AP) — A judge granted two teenagers immunity from prosecution Friday before they agreed to testify about the alleged sexual assault of a drunken 16year-old girl after a party in eastern Ohio last summer. Both Mark Cole and Evan Westlake invoked their Fifth Amendment right against testifying for fear of self-incrimination as the trial in Steubenville entered its third day. Testimony from Cole, Westlake and a third boy are a crucial part of the state’s evidence because the West Virginia girl says she doesn’t remember what happened. Trent Mays, 17, and Ma’Lik Richmond, 16, are charged with digitally penetrating the girl early in the morning of Aug. 12, first in a car and then in the base-
ment of a house. Mays also is charged with illegal use of a minor in nudity-oriented material. The two maintain their innocence. Cole testified Friday that he took a video of Mays and the girl in the car, then deleted it. Westlake testified he saw Richmond’s encounter with the girl in the basement. The third boy, who has yet to testify, said at a hearing last fall that he took a photo of the alleged basement attack that he also deleted. The case has riveted the small city of Steubenville amid allegations that more students should have been charged and led to questions about the influence of the local football team, a source of a pride in a community that suffered massive job losses with the collapse of the steel industry. If convicted, Mays and Richmond could be held in a juvenile jail until they turn 21.
DOMA. It defines marriage as between a man and a woman and bars federal recognition of same-sex marriage. Portman’s reversal makes him the only Senate Republican to openly back gay marriage. “I have come to believe that if two people are prepared to make a lifetime commitment to love and care for each other in good times and in bad, the government shouldn’t deny them the opportunity to get married,” Portman wrote in an op-ed article in The Columbus Dispatch. He said he had talked to his pastor and others, including Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., who opposes gay marriage, and to former Vice President Dick Cheney, who supports it. Cheney, whose younger daughter is a lesbian, became arguably the bestknown Republican to embrace gay marriage with his announcement in June 2009. Portman said his previous views on marriage were rooted in his Methodist faith. However, he wrote, “Ultimately, for me, it came down to the Bible’s overarching themes of love and compassion and my belief that we are all children of God.” Despite his party’s struggles with Americans’ increasing acceptance of gay rights, many GOP leaders met Portman’s news with silence or a shrug. A spokesman for House Speaker John Boehner, who shares Portman’s Cincinnati background, said the senator “is a great friend and ally, and the speaker
From Page 1
AP Photo/Office of U.S. Sen. Rob Portman
THIS UNDATED photo provided by the office of U.S. Sen. Rob Portman shows, from left to right, son Will Portman, wife Jane Portman, Sen. Portman, daughter Sally Portman, and son Jed Portman. Sen. Portman is now supporting gay marriage and says his reversal on the issue began when he learned his son Will is gay. respects his position, but the speaker continues to believe that marriage is between a man and a woman.” In January, Boehner chastised the Obama administration for dropping its legal defense of the Defense of Marriage Act, which the Supreme Court is to consider this month. Boehner authorized the continued use of public funds to defend the law in courts. Boehner’s latest comments reflect the change among many mainstream Republicans, who now deal with gay marriage in largely unlegalistic emotional, terms rather than emotional terms about sin and God’s will. Congress now has several openly gay members, including a senator, Wisconsin Democrat Tammy Baldwin. At the U.S. House, which was in session Fri-
day, several conservatives had little or nothing to say about Portman’s announcement. Gay marriage “is not the most front-burner issue,” said Rep. James Lankford, R-Okla. “We still have the same legal issues we’ve always had with the Defense of Marriage Act,” which he supports, he said. Citing Obama’s position, he said, “It’s more a separation of powers issue than it is anything else.” Lankford said other Republicans have supported same-sex marriage, so “this is not anything new.” In another legal matter — California’s ban on same-sex marriage — all 21 state attorneys general who have signed legal briefs or letters urging the Supreme Court to uphold the law are Republican. White House spokesman Josh Earnest
said Friday: “What is clear is that we are witnessing a pretty significant sociological shift in this country.” “It’s happening right before our eyes in a way that says a lot about our country, that we have a country where we prioritize equality and fairness,” he said. Obama said last year he personally supports gay marriage, a step some liberals called overdue. Polls show that public opinions on gay rights, including same-sex marriage, have shifted perhaps more rapidly than on any other major issue in recent times. In Gallup polling last November, 53 percent of adult Americans said marriages same-sex should be granted the same status as traditional marriages, while 46 percent felt they should not be valid.
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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, March 16, the 75th day of 2013. There are 290 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On March 16, 1968, during the Vietnam War, the My Lai (mee ly) Massacre of Vietnamese civilians was carried out by U.S. Army troops; estimates of the death toll vary between 347 and 504. On this date: • In A.D. 37, Roman emperor Tiberius died; he was succeeded by Caligula. • In 1521, Portuguese navigator Ferdinand Magellan reached the Philippines, where he was killed by natives the following month. • In 1751, James Madison, fourth president of the United States, was born in Port Conway, Va. • In 1802, President Thomas Jefferson signed a measure authorizing the establishment of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y. • In 1850, Nathaniel Hawthorne’s novel “The Scarlet Letter” was first published. • In 1912, future first lady Pat Nixon was born Thelma Catherine Ryan in Ely, Nev. • In 1926, rocket science pioneer Robert H. successfully Goddard tested the first liquid-fueled rocket, in Auburn, Mass. • In 1935, Adolf Hitler decided to break the military terms set by the Treaty of Versailles (vehrSY’) by ordering the rearming of Germany. • In 1945, during World War II, American forces declared they had secured Iwo Jima, although pockets of Japanese resistance remained. • In 1972, in a nationally broadcast address, President Richard M. Nixon called for a moratorium on court-ordered school busing to achieve racial desegregation. • In 1983, radio and television star Arthur Godfrey died in New York at age 79. • In 1988, Protestant extremist Michael Stone launched a one-man gunand-grenade attack on an Irish Republican Army funeral at Milltown Cemetery in Belfast, Northern Ireland, killing three of the mourners.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Rocky’s house for sale PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Want to live like Rocky Balboa? The Italian Stallion’s house is on the market. The home in South Philadelphia was featured in the 1979 movie “Rocky II.” In the sequel to the Oscar-winning smash, the fictional boxer played by Sylvester Stallone buys the house after he loses a bout to Apollo Creed but gains renown for his toughness. The 1,036-square-foot row house has three bedrooms and 1 1/2 bathrooms. Asking price: $139,000. Real estate agent Joe Bianco says the home is for sale because the woman who lived there since the time of filming recently died. He says the house was picked for “Rocky II” because the filmmakers “happened to like the front of the home and knocked on the door.”
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Vatican criticizes campaign BY NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY (AP) — The honeymoon that Pope Francis has enjoyed since his remarkable election hit a bump Friday, with the Vatican lashing out at what it called a defamatory and “anti-clerical left-wing” media campaign questioning his actions during Argentina’s murderous military dictatorship. On Day 2 of the Francis pontificate, the Vatican denounced news reports in Argentina and beyond resurrecting allegations that the former Jorge Mario Bergoglio failed to openly confront the junta responsible for kidnapping and killing thousands of people in a “dirty war” to eliminate leftist opponents. Bergoglio, like most Argentines, didn’t publicly confront the dictators who ruled from 1976-83, while he was the leader of the country’s Jesuits. And human rights activists differ on how much blame he personally deserves. Top church leaders had endorsed the junta and some priests even worked alongside torturers inside secret prisons.
AP Photo/L'Osservatore Romano
IN THIS photo made available by the Vatican newspaper L’Osservatore Romano, Pope Francis is greeted by Cardinal Angelo Sodano as he meets the cardinals at the Vatican Friday for the first time after his election. Nobody has produced any evidence suggesting Bergoglio had anything to do with such crimes. But many activists are angry that as archbishop of Buenos Aires for more than a decade, he didn’t do more to support investigations into the atrocities. On Thursday, the old ghosts resurfaced. A group of 44 former military and police officers on trial for torture, rape and murder in a concentration
camp in Cordoba province in the 1970s wore the yellowand-white ribbons of the papal flag in Francis’ honor. Many Argentine newspapers ran the photo Friday. The Vatican spokesman the Rev. Federico Lombardi noted that Argentine courts had never accused Bergoglio of any crime, that he had denied all accusations against him and that on the contrary “there have been many decla-
North Dakota passes two anti-abortion bills BY JAMES MACPHERSON Associated Press BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) — North Dakota on Friday moved closer to adopting what would be the most restrictive abortion laws in the country, with lawmakers sending the Republican governor measures that could set the state up for a costly legal battle over the U.S. Supreme Court decision that legalized the procedure. The North Dakota Senate overwhelmingly approved two anti-abortion bills Friday, one banning abortions as early as six weeks into a pregnancy and another prohibiting women from having the procedure because a fetus has a genetic defect, such as Down syndrome. North Dakota would be the first state in the U.S. to adopt such laws. Supporters said their goal is to challenge the Supreme Court’s 1973 Roe v. Wade ruling that legalized abortion up until a fetus is considered viable, usually at 22 to 24 weeks, though anti-abortion activists elsewhere have expressed concern about the strategy. “It’s a good day for babies,” said Rep. Bette Grande, a Re-
publican from Fargo who introduced both bills. The state’s only abortion clinic is in Fargo, and abortion-rights advocates say the measures are meant to shut it down. Gov. Jack Dalrymple hasn’t said anything to indicate he would veto the measures, and the bills have enough support in each chamber for the Legislature to override him. Debate Friday was brief, with the Senate taking about an hour to pass both measures. No one spoke against the so-called fetal heartbeat bill, which the Senate took up immediately after passing the genetic abnormalities bill. The votes were largely on party lines, with Republicans supporting the measures and Democrats opposing them. Opponents, who have promised legal challenges to both measures if they become law, urged Dalrymple to veto the bills. North Dakota is one of several states with Republican-controlled Legislatures and GOP governors that is looking at abortion restrictions. But the state is better positioned than most for a long court fight: It has budget surplus nearing $2 billion thanks to new-found oil wealth. The American Civil Liber-
ties Union called the measures “extreme,” saying they would make North Dakota “the first state in the nation to ban most abortions.” “In America, no woman, no matter where she lives, should be denied the ability to make this deeply personal decision,” ACLU executive director Anthony Romero said in a statement. Arkansas passed a 12-week ban earlier this month that prohibits most abortions when a fetal heartbeat can be detected using an abdominal ultrasound. That ban is scheduled to take effect 90 days after the Arkansas Legislature adjourns. A fetal heartbeat can generally be detected earlier in a pregnancy using a vaginal ultrasound, but Arkansas lawmakers balked at requiring women seeking abortions to have the more invasive imaging technique. North Dakota’s measure doesn’t specify how a fetal heartbeat would be detected. Doctors performing an abortion after a heartbeat is detected could face a felony charge punishable by up to five years in prison and a $5,000 fine. Women having an abortion would not face charges.
Christians say they were tortured CAIRO (AP) — Dozens of Coptic Christians were tortured inside a detention center run by a powerful militia in eastern Libya, two of the recently released detainees told The Associated Press on Friday amid a wave of assaults targeting Christians in Benghazi and the latest instance of alleged abuse by Libyan security forces. The two, among an estimated 50 Egyptian Christians who have been detained in Libya on suspicion of proselytizing, told of being rounded up in a market by gunmen who checked their right wrists for tattoos of crosses. “They first checked our wrists searching for the crosses and if they found them, we (had to) get into their cars,” said 26-year-old Amgad Zaki from the southern city of Samalout in Minya province, 220 kilometers (135 miles) south of Cairo. Zaki said a group of men — some in uniform and some in civilian clothes — rounded up Egyptians selling clothes in a market called el-Jareed in Benghazi on Feb. 26. He and other Christians climbed into SUVs that he said carried the
sign of Libya Shield One, one of the most powerful militias in Benghazi that is under the command of Islamist and exrebel Wassam Bin Hemad. “They shaved our heads. They threatened to sever our heads in implementation of Islamic Shariah (law) while showing us swords,” said Zaki, who was interviewed on the telephone from his home after returning to Egypt earlier this month. “They dealt with us in a very brutal way, including forcing us to insult our Pope Shenouda,” Zaki said, referring to the former Coptic pontiff who died last year. He said that during four days of detention they were flogged, forced to take off their clothes in cold weather and stand at 3 a.m. outdoors on floor covered with stones. “I was taken to clean a bathroom, and the man pushed my head inside the toilet and sat on me,” he said. “I was dying every day, and at one point I thought death is better than this.” Militias have been targeting Christians, women, journalists, refugees and those considered former loyalists of
Moammar Gadhafi, who was toppled and killed in Libya’s 2011 civil war. The state relies on the militias to serve as security forces since Libya’s police and military remain in shambles. Egypt’s foreign ministry said that its embassy in Libya was investigating the allegations of torture. The militia that held the group claimed it treated the Coptic Christian detainees well. However, Atef Habib, 34year-old vendor who is also from Minya province, also alleged mistreatment in the detention center. He recalled how a Coptic Christian priest was beaten up and his head and mustache were shaved by the captors. Habib said that an aide to the priest also was beaten. “His face was blackened and bleeding from beating,” Habib said. Fathi Ubaidi, one of the top commanders of Libya Shield, denied abusing the Coptic Christians. He said in a phone interview that the Egyptians were treated “very well” and “if there is any rights organization who would like to talk to them, they are more than welcome.”
rations demonstrating how much Bergoglio did to protect many persons at the time.” He said the accusations against the new pope were made long ago “by anti-clerical left-wing elements to attack the church. They must be firmly rejected.” The harsh denunciation was typical of a Vatican that often reacts defensively when it feels under attack, even though its response served to give the story legs for another day. It interrupted the generally positive reception Francis has enjoyed since his election as pope on Wednesday, when even his choice of footwear — his old black shoes rather than the typical papal red — was noted as a sign of his simplicity and humility. There was one clearly unscripted moment Friday, when the 76-year-old Francis stumbled briefly during an audience with the cardinals, but he quickly recovered. And for the second day in a row, Francis slipped out of the Vatican walls, this time to visit an ailing Argentine cardinal, Jorge Mejia, who suffered a heart attack Wednesday and was in the hospital.
U.S. to beef up missile defense against N. Korea BY ROBERT BURNS Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — The Pentagon announced Friday it will spend $1 billion to add 14 interceptors to an Alaska-based missile defense system, responding to what it faster-thancalled anticipated North Korean progress on nuclear weapons and missiles. In announcing the decision, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said he is determined to protect the U.S. homeland and stay ahead of a worrisome North Korean missile threat. He acknowledged that the interceptors already in place to defend against potential North Korean missile strikes have had poor test performances. “We will strengthen our homeland defense, maintain our commitments to our allies and partners, and make clear to the world that the United States stands firm against aggression,” Hagel told a Pentagon news conference. He said the 14 additional interceptors will be installed at Fort Greely, Alaska, where 26 already stand in underground silos, connected to communications systems and operated by soldiers at Greely and at Colorado Springs, Colo. The interceptors are designed to lift out of their silos, soar beyond the atmosphere and deploy a “kill vehicle” that can lock onto a targeted warhead and, by ramming into it at high speed, obliterate it. Hagel also cited a previously announced Pentagon plan to place an additional radar in Japan to provide early warning of a North Korean missile launch and to assist in tracking its flight path. A portion of the $1 billion cost of the expanded system at Fort Greely will come from scrapping the final phase of a missile defense system the U.S. is building in Europe, Hagel said. The system in Europe is aimed mainly at defending against a missile threat from Iran; key elements of that system are already in place. Tom Collina, research director at the Arms Control Association, applauded the decision to scrap the final phase of the European system, calling it an addition that “may not work against a threat that does not yet exist.”
LOCALIFE Page 6A
Saturday, March 16, 2013
This Evening • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club Checkmates meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
Sunday Afternoon • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Sunday Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at noon, 10 birds. Program starts at 2 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public.
Sunday Evening • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Pellman publishes futuristic novel Sidney author Terry Pellman has released his newest novel, “Looking Toward Eden.” It is available on Kindle Books through amazon.com and on Nook Books through barnesandnoble.com. The book can be downloaded at either site with a free ebook reader available to anyone with an Internet connection. The story is set in October 2017 and chronicles the events over 10 days leading up to the planned secession of 15 of states. The story is told through the words of leaders of the secession movement, officials of the administration of
President John Malcolm and the correspondents and political analysts of the NewsNet channel. “Looking Toward Eden” centers on the national crisis facing America due to debt and reckless spending.
Monday Morning • The New Bremen Public Library New Neighbors Playgroup meets at 10:30 a.m.
BELLEFONTAINE — The Logan County Art League is making a call for artists and craftspeople to participate in Art on the Harbor ’13. The sixth annual juried art festival will be Aug. 34 at Oldfield Beach, Lakeview. In addition to artists, who will sell their work, there will be entertainment and food vendors. To apply to participate, call Georgia Byers (937) 4657845 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org . The deadline for entry is July 15.
The nation is in further p e r i l through the deepening political and culPellman tural divide, and the story emphasizes the role the media played in bringing about the acrimonious atmosphere the nation has comes to face. Pellman is the author Firemen of two previous novels, “The House on Weston plan dinner Road” and “Averton,” OSGOOD — The Osand a collection of short stories, “Phobia good Volunteer Fire Department will host its Dreams.” annual chicken noodle and bean soup dinner March 24 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Osgood American Legion. Mark Sidney: The event also includes Ahrens, BSME; Sarah a raffle. Bell, Master of Science (MS); Brent Burns, BSB; Chelsea Gates, Scholarship Kyle Johnson, BS; winner named Bachelor of Arts (BA); BOWLING GREEN — Melinda Jones, MS; Michael Koenig, Master The Alpha Delta Kappa of Science for Teachers teacher sorority recently Elderkin presented (MST); Mwilitsa, MS; Lisa a $1,000 Roberts, BSB; Aubrey s c h o l a rto Stutz, BA; Steven ship Young, MBA; Tera Clay, Danielle Bachelor of Science in Boerger, a Education (BSEd); student at Shelley Fogt, BSN; B o w l i n g Samuel Klepinger, BSB; G r e e n State UniDawne Macke, BSN. Versailles: Kendra v e r s i t y Boerger Addis, BAB; Paul pursuing Borchers, BS; Mindy a degree in middle school Heitkamp, BA; Eric education. Boerger is the daughMartino, Bachelor of Science in Electrical ter of Frank and Kathy Engineering; Jacob Boerger, of Fort Loramie. Monnin, AAB; Derek Amelia McCarthy and Oliver, BSB; Brian Karin Neels presented the scholarship to Boerger. Schweiterman, BSEd.
Wright State lists grads
FAIRBORN — A • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activi- total of 1,947 students degrees at ties or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at earned Wright State Univer492-3167. sity’s 2012 winter comMonday Evening • Art Study Group meets at 6 p.m. For informa- mencement. The list of area gradtion, contact Starr Gephart at 295-2323. uates includes students • Versailles Health Care Center offers a free who completed degree Total Joint Replacement class at 6 p.m. in the requirements during Rehab Clinic at the center, to provide information 2012 Summer about preparation, hospital procedures, risks and the Quarter and Fall Serehab to people considering joint replacement. For mester. information, call Shannon Condon at (937) 526Anna: Renee Rister, 0130. Bachelor of Science • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of (BS). Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Botkins: Tricia Church, 340 W. Russell Road. Mullen, Associate of • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at Technical Studies (ATS) St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new memDeGraff: Adam bers are welcome. For more information, call Tom Master of SciStahler, Frantz at 492-7075. ence (MS); Daniel • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, Baughman, Bachelor of Science in Mechanical New Bremen. • Women of the Moose meets at 7 p.m. at the Engineering (BSME); Schroeder, Moose Lodge, on the corner of Broadway Avenue Breanna Bachelor of Science in and Russell Road. Business (BSB). Tuesday Morning Houston: Hanna • The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Min- Clark, Bachelor of Scister offers storytime for children 3-5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
ence in Nursing (BSN). Maplewood: Cindy Bonnier, BSB. Minster: Kurt Baumer, Master of Business Administration (MBA); Josh Billing, Master of Education (MEd); Angela Griner, MBA. Bremen: New Nicole Evers, BS; Joshua Kremer, BSB; Jay McCollum, MED; Matthew McCollum, MBA; David Morris, BS; Jaclyn Scheer, BSB; Allison Buschur, Associate of Applied Business (AAB); Amanda Fleck, Associate of Science (AS). New Knoxville: Scott Albers, MEd; Nicole Kellermeyer, MBA. Quincy: Amanda Leese, MBA. Russia: Maria Huber, BS.
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Tuesday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • The Springfield Regional Cancer Center in Springfield hosts a support and education group for cancer patients and their families from noon to 1:30 p.m. The groups are free and open to anyone who has a need for cancer education and support. For more information, call the cancer center at (937) 325-5001 or the American Cancer Society at (937) 399-0809.
Tuesday Evening • Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • The Highly Recommended Book Club meets at the Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster at 6:15 p.m. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts story time at 6:30 p.m. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The Brain Injury Support Group meets at 7 p.m. in conference rooms A and B at the Upper Valley Med Center, North Dixie Highway, Troy. This group meets to support the caregivers and see the progress of survivors. For more information, call Shirley Whitmer at (937) 339-0356 or Margie Luthman at (937) 394-8681. • Pleaides Chapter 298 Order of the Eastern Star meets at the Masonic Temple at the corner of Miami Avenue and Poplar Street at 7:30 p.m. • The Miami-Shelby Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Greene Street UMC, 415 W. Greene St. at Caldwell Street. For more information, call (937) 778-1586 or visit www.melodymenchorus.org. • The Al-Anon Sidney Group, for friends and relatives of alcoholics, meets from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church on the corner of North Street and Miami Avenue. All are welcome. To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.”
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Dear Heloise: fabric. Let airI Somehow dry, and remissed my hustreat the spots, band’s cherry if necessary. lip balm when A letter checking pockfrom Bridget ets before doing in Washington laundry. Needoffers another less to say, it got idea: “I know Hints washed and this will sound dried with a too good to be from large load of but I Heloise true, dark laundry. promise it You can only Heloise Cruse works on washimagine the able garments. grease spots that are all Any oil-based stain, over now. What do you even if it’s been washed suggest? — K.M., and dried, can be reGreensboro, N.C. moved by rubbing the What greasy, icky stain with any shampoo stains those lip balms and then rewashing. can make! Here’s the (Heloise here: This is scoop from a major worth a try, especially manufacturer of lip since most hair shambalms, so read on. This poos are formulated to happens a lot! Post this break down body oil. column right next to Put the shampoo on the the washing machine. oily stains, and either First, treat each piece scrub with an old toothof clothing. Use dish- brush or rub fabric towashing liquid that has gether before putting in a degreasing agent. Rub the washer. Let garthe liquid into the ment AIR-dry). Hopestains (yes, each piece fully, one of these of clothing) and then re- methods will help you. wash in the hottest If you added too much water that’s safe for the detergent and suds
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
SCARF launches new website, fund drive ing adoption events, upcoming fundraisers, names of board members, information on volunteering and donating to SCARF, “happy tails” of furry friends who have found forever homes, names of corporate supporters, how to adopt a pet, when Scarfie, the mascot, will make his next appearance. There is also a lost and found page through
which people can report lost pets and look for lost pets. SCARF has also instituted an honorary membership drive. Donations to join the “Kennel Cub” start at $20 for students and seniors and $50 for all others. Donors can receive gifts for their participation. Donations can be made on the website. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
WIN members learn to make Easter baskets Women In Networking held their March meeting at the Shelby County Ag Building and watched Paula Arnett as she made an easy-toassemble Easter candy basket. Arnett told members to use an all-temperature glue gun when gluing candy to sticks, so as not to melt the candy. The sticks can be inserted into a styrofoam base in the bottom of the basket. All the ingredients she was using had been obtained from the Dollar Tree store or Wal-
mart, so this was an inexpensive project for everyone. Jessica Vaglienti from the Community Foundation won the completed basket. Brenda Cavinder from US Bank received the monthly Chamber of Commerce gift certificate. President Karen Berning announced that the April meeting will be at the Hampton Inn and Janet Jackson will be talking about organizing. Past President Beth Bailey noted that the June meeting will fea-
ture Channel 7 news anchor Cheryl McHenry and the date of the meeting has been changed to June 24. WIN is a council of the Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce and provides a forum for the exchange of ideas among women in business, a network of support, and programs of interest, which promote success to the membership. Guests are always welcome. For more information about membership, call 4929122.
DAVID CATROW (right), a children’s book author/illustrator from Springfield, draws a picture from a swipe of the magic marker made by Mikayla Huckleby, 6, during Catrow’s presentation to students of Whittier and Northfield Elementary schools Monday. Mikayla, a kindergartner, is the daughter of Michael and Kelly Beamer, of Sidney.
Students meet author/illustrator
Northwood and Whittier schools students met author/illustrator David Catrow at Northwood School March 11. Whittier Elementary students were bused to Northwood for the joint assembly. Students from grades K-5 listened to Catrow discuss how he writes and illustrates his works. Catrow autographed books that students purchased prior to his visit. Physical education teacher Angie Mentges dressed as Max Spaniel, a character ing $20 per person in from the books. Northpayment to The OSU wood students had seen movie, “Horton Alumni Club of Shelby the County, 3250 Tawny Leaf Ct., Sidney, OH 45365. The price at the door will be $25. All proceeds from the event will go to scholarship funds of the Bowl for Kids 2013, a Shelby County OSU fundraiser for Big BrothAlumni club. ers Big Sisters of Shelby Alumni who did not and Darke County, raised receive a mailing for the $28,000, organizations banquet should contact leaders reported recently. Mitch Smith at 489The team bowling 1515. For information, event at Bel-Mar Lanes in visit the club’s Facebook Sidney and Treaty Lanes page or its website at in Greenville drew more www.shelbycountyosu- than 400 participants alumniclub.com. over two days, March 1 and 3. The grand prize winner was Kyle Phillips, of Greenville, who won
‘Buckeye Man’ to speak at OSU dinner
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fee of $250, which is tax deductible, will support scholarships awarded at the end of the school year to Shelby County residents. In 2012, seven $1,000 scholarships were awarded. Joe Laber is this year’s master of ceremonies and retired teacher, Jane Kaufman, will be the pronouncer. Those who would like to sponsor a team but who cannot find enough spellers may contact Altrusa to be matched with other spellers to form teams. Team sponsors will have their names prominently displayed on a banner at the event and in all advertising. For information or to register call 497-6542.
$500 cash. Mark Schmitmeyer, of Mutual Federal Savings Bank corporate team, won a $200 Kroger shopping spree. Karson Wright, of Greenville, won a $100 Walmart shopping spree. Joe Rizzo, of the Cargill corporate team, won a Kindle Touch and a Cincinnati get-away package, which was awarded to the bowler who raised the most money.
BLACKFORD PIQUA — Jett and Amber Blackford, of Piqua, have announced the birth of a daughter, Alexanndra Nicole, born March 9, 2013, at 11:42 a.m. in the CopelandEmerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. She weighed 6 pounds, 10 ounces, and was 19 1/4 inches long. She was welcomed home by her brothers, Jeffrey Blackford, 10, and Cory Blackford, 7, and her sister, Caylee Blackford, 6. Her maternal grandparents are Rick and Carla Cavinder, of Sidney. Her paternal grandparents are Jeff and Sue Blackford, of Sidney. Her great-grandparents are Rita Platfoot, Richard and Crata Cavinder, Ruby Lyme and Myrtle Blackford, all of Sidney. Her mother is the former Amber Cavinder, of Sidney.
TROY — The Downtown Troy Farmers Market is accepting applications from vendors who want to sell their produce, baked goods or arts and crafts during the Saturday markets which will run from June 22 through Sept. 21, 9 a.m. to noon, in downtown Troy. The market features fresh local produce, breads, artisan cheeses, maple syrup, honey, baked goods, locally raised meat, artists’ booths, live music, other entertainment, and much more. The location on South Cherry Street, just off West Main Street, is convenient for shoppers with adjacent parking. Vendors are treated to plenty of shade and can sell from their vehicles, making it both convenient and comfortable. The market is managed by Troy Main Street Inc. For information, visit www.troymainstreet.org or call (937) 339-5455.
Altrusa signs up adult spellers The deadline to register to participate in the Sidney Altrusa International’s sixth annual adult spelling bee has been extended to April 6. The bee will take place April 18 at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. Businesses and organizations may form teams of three adults and compete in an oldfashioned spelling bee. No computer spell-check programs or writing the words are allowed. Teams are given a word and one minute to confer. Then one member of the team spells the word aloud. One team remains at the end of the event. The registration
Catrow’s book, “Funny Lunch.” Catrow has illustrated more than 30 books for children, and his editorial cartoons are syndicated in more than 900 newspapers in the U.S. and Canada. He began his career as a freelance artist for the Cleveland Plain Dealer and Akron Beacon-Journal. Catrow’s work on “She’s Wearing a Dead Bird on Her Head” earned him recognition when it was named the New York Times Best Illustrated Book of 1995. Catrow and his family reside in Springfield.
BBBS announces prize winners
Recipe of the Day A delicious treat that was submitted for competition in the 2012 Shelby County Fair. PECAN PIE
1 stick butter, melted 3 eggs, beaten 1 cup Karo syrup 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla Dash salt 1 cup pecans Mix eggs together, then add remaining ingredients. Pour into pie shell, add top crust and bake at 350 degrees for 45 to 60 minutes. Crust 3 cups flour 1 cup shortening or lard 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 egg 5 tablespoons water 1 teaspoon vinegar Mix flour, shortening, then add dry ingredients. Beat egg. Add vinegar and water. Pour into flour mixture and form soft dough. Laura Schulze
Saturday Mar. 16 - Friday Mar. 22
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NOW OPEN 492-7886 301 Riverside Drive, Sidney (Across from Tawawa Park) BK Rootbeer Hours: Monday-Saturday 11 to 8 pm; Sunday 12 to 7 pm
Farmers market to book vendors
of the dinner. Lokai is a resident of Urbana and is an Ohio State alumnus. He is most noted for his trademark scarletand-gray wig, painted face and overloaded buckeye necklaces. He has attended every home game of the Buckeyes since 1999. He is now a retired educator, and will speak to the group about his OSU life experiences. Buckeye Man will be available for pictures after speaking at the banquet. Reservations for the banquet are available until March 19 by send-
Hears a Who,” because Catrow was the visual developer of the film. Both schools are celebrating Right to Read week with activities involving Catrow’s books. During the first assembly, Catrow surprised the Whittier Elementary first grade class of Cathy Barnes by announcing it as the winner of the All for Books competition. Her class donated the most money during Whittier’ s book fair and will be rewarded with a class pizza party from Marco’s, and each student received a copy of
“Buckeye Man” Larry Lokai will be the guest speaker at this year’s Shelby County OSU Alumni Banquet March 26 at the American Legion hall on Fourth Avenue. The banquet, open to the public, will begin at 6 p.m. with a cash bar, followed by dinner at 6:30 p.m. The menu will include brats and fried chicken along with additional tailgate foods. The evening will also include door prizes, raffles, and OSU auction items. Buckeye Man will speak at the conclusion
SDN Photo/Tom Millhouse
Celebrating 105 Years! Corner of Court & Ohio • 492-9181 Hours Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
The Board Members of Shelby County Animal Rescue Foundation (SCARF) have recently launched a new website which allows supporters to get updates on activities. The website, w w w. h e l p s h e l b y countyanimals.com, was designed and is maintained by Behr Design and includes the following information: upcom-
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Saturday, March 16, 2013
Perry proTech names new GM of IT diatric intensive care unit nurse at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital, have three children: Katie, 7; Gianna, 5; and Nicholas, 3 months. DeToro grew up in the south suburbs of Chicago in Orland Park before attending Valparaiso University in InHe studied diana. business administration, focusing on marketing, while also receiving a minor in English writing. Raised in a family of entrepreneurs, DeToro started his first company at the age of 17, while a freshman in college.
After graduation, he worked largely in the IP/telephony arena for seven years for McLeod USA and MCI/WorldCom. In 2004, he shifted focus from telecommunications and started his second company, Divvy Inc., as a sole proprietor selling advertising and consulting services for the automotive industry. In two years, the company went from one employee and roughly $200,000 in annual sales to a corporation of 17 reps and more than $10 million inannual sales. After the decline of General Motors and sev-
eral other automotive companies in 2008, DeToro was forced to reduce the size of the sales force with an ailing U.S. economy before eventually closing the company. In June 2010, the family made a decision to head to Cincinnati so his wife could pursue a career at Cincinnati Children’s as well as continue her education as a nurse practioner by attending Wright State University. DeToro joins a Perry proTech, IT/Networking team in Sidney that he has become familiar with in the past two years while holding the
Lochard sees whirlwind of changes The last six months has been a whirlwind of changes, according to company representatives from Lochard. The 2013 progress report continues: The Do-it Center hardware store has been transformed from the old-style, dark-colored caterpillar into a modern, bright, new butterfly. The interior has been painted, new lighting, new shelves, new paint center, new checkout and service counters, and an overall new look. The paint department has been expanded with new computerized mixing and matching equipment giving an infinite color pallet for our customers. Computer chip keys have become the controlling factors for all automakers, but with a
PROGRESS 2013 limited source for key making. The Do-it Center has added a new C3 certified ChipKey Center that allows Lochard to make the coded keys. With the installation of new display shelving and aisle signage, we have made it easier to locate and find the various items of hardware, from “scoop to nuts.” All cash registers have been updated and can now read the bar codes for faster and easier checkouts and also control of inventory. See our new monitor display for easier catalog display and occasionally Ohio State football games. Watch for a grand re-opening event in May. fabricating Metal shop has made a large investment in upgrade
to our laser and waterjet systems. The laser was upgraded to a new Trumpf 4,000 Watt laser system and we added a new Trumpf Trubend that will allow us to bend up to 40-inch wide parts while freeing our larger bending equipment for much larger material products. We have Water-Jet and plasma-cutting equipment, punch press, bending equipment, shears, and welding equipment with in house grinding and paint facilities. In HVAC and plumbing services, Lochard has personalized our night emergency-call system so that you can now talk to a live person that facilitates a quicker response time for technicians to provide
CareSource promotes George DAYTON — CareSource, a nonprofit managed health care company, has promoted Sam George to senior vice president of the Business Partner Group. This position was created to align all operational services within CareSource. In the new role, George is responsible for overseeing and managing the group to ensure an efficient and sustain-
able operational platform for all products, services and markets. “Sam was promoted to senior vice president to support our new organizational re-alignment,” said Pamela Morris, president and CEO at CareSource. “He is a proven leader with operational and information technology experience which make him a great fit.” George joined Care-
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 Week Chng. Alcoa Inc...............8.63 +0.08 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..44.84 +0.06 BP PLC ADR......41.08 +0.08 Citigroup ............47.26 -0.20 Emerson Elec. ....57.59 +0.07 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......11.93 -0.01 (PF of Clopay Corp.) H&R Block Inc...27.51 -0.42 Honda Motor .....39.51 +0.50 Ill. Toolworks .....62.23 +0.98 (Parent company of Peerless) JC Penney Co.....15.48 +0.09 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase.50.02 -0.98 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........31.62 +0.12 (PF of Kroger) Meritor .................5.16 +0.26
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........56.47 +0.46 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.99.67 +0.36 Radio Shack .........3.54 +0.15 Sherwin-Wllms 168.82 -0.25 Sprint ...................5.83 -0.03 Thor Industries..38.70 -0.43 (PF of Airstream Inc.) Time Warner Inc.56.65 -0.67 (PF of Time Warner Cable) U.S. Bancorp ......34.22 +0.16 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) Walgreen Co.......42.58 -0.14 Walmart Stores .72.50 -0.72 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..5.52 +0.02 YUM! Brands.....70.20 +0.35 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........40.40 -0.41 Fifth Third ........16.61 +0.24 Peoples Bank .......8.60 0
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 14,514 Change: -24.88 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott, DiAnne Karas and Andrew Stewart, registered investment advisers.)
Source in 2011 as the vice president of Information Technology overseeing the upgrade of multiple key IT systems and developing a longterm strategic IT roadmap. Prior to CareSource, he spent 10 years at Nationwide Insurance in a variety of operational and IT roles. George holds a Master of Science in Computer Science and Engineering from Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland and a Bachelor of Science in Computer Science from Mysore University in India.
Your Link to the Community Your Link to the Community
you with immediate service, or to help you determine if the emergency can wait for daytime assistance. Service is available for heating, air conditioning and plumbing by calling 4928811 24 hours per day and seven days per week. Lochard continues to offer HVAC and plumbing for new construction and for replacement of your existing heating, air conditioning and plumbing requirements. Lochard Inc. continues to grow with our community. Please visit us at www.lochardinc.com or call 492-8811 or stop in a visit us at 903 Wapakoneta Ave., the same location since 1981 and in business serving Sidney since 1944.
position of territory manager for EMC Corp. for Ohio. Perry became his “go-to” partner in Ohio and was quickly recognized as a Top 5 Partner for Ohio Valley. He developed a teamfirst approach with the sales and service channels in the IT Division and was very anxious to join the company. When asked why he took the position as GM of IT/Networking, DeToro said, “Not only was I comfortable with the Perry team in Sidney, it was a nice fit that I knew a large part of the customer base.” With
the ability to leverage his industry knowledge and sales management background with the talent of the Perry staff, this was a great career for Dave. “The basic foundation of the company and pride that each employee owner has in their job was something I wanted to be part of. The market opportunity that Perry has with its nearly 50 years of business makes for an excittime to help ing roadmap the company for the next level. I’m committed to making that progression take place.”
Jeffrey J. Beigel J.D., M.B.A. Attorney at Law
Beigel Laww Office (937) 538-4288 or (800) 862-0781 firstname.lastname@example.org b e i g e l @ b e i g e l - l a w. c o m www.beigel-law.com www .beigel-law -law.com 118 E. South St., Sid dneyy, Ohio 45365 Sidney,
Perry proTech of Lima has hired David DeToro as general manager of its IT/Networking Team in Sidney. DeToro assum e s the duties of Jeff DeToro Boate, who has been promoted to president of the Perry proTech corporate office. Barry Clark has been named as CEO. DeToro is a native of Chicago. He and his, wife of nine years, Amy, a pe-
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Join us for one of these tours...
Southern Sampler - April 13-18 Enjoy some of the South’s most beautiful and historic sites when you join us on this exciting six day, five night tour traveling to three distinctly different southern cities. • Biltmore Estate Tour • Charleston City Tour • Ft. Sumter Tour • Scenic Harbor Cruise • Garden & Plantation Tour • Dixie Stampede Dinner • 5 Nights Accommodations • Deluxe Motorcoach Transportation • Gratuity, Baggage & Tax
Frankenmuth ~ Holland, MI - May 6-7
Willkommen To Michigans Little Bavarian Two great vacation destinations for one low price! • Bavarian Belle Riverboat Cruise • Dinner at Zehnders • Windmill Island Garden Tour • Guided Tour of Holland • Veldheers Tulip Farm & Deklomp Wooden Shoe Factory
Made In Ohio June Zanesville - Muskingum
This overnight trip is rich in Ohio heritage and companies that produce American-made products right here in our Great State.
MEET ME IN ST. LOUIS Join us for a ‘farmtastical’ adventure to the extraordinary Fair Oaks Farm Adventure Center in Fair Oaks, Indiana. • 3 days/2 nights • Most meals included • Spectacular Riverboat Dinner Cruise • Tour Soldiers Museum • Transportation to Lumiere Casino • Step on Guide Touring St. Louis • Explore Grants Farm
An Exclusive Tour of Washington D.C. Don’t miss the opportunity to join AAA on this fabulous adult motorcoach tour of Washington D.C. A licensed Washington D.C. guide will accompany the group from Sidney, providing historical information on various Washington D.C. sites throughout the tour. • WWII Memorial • Martin Luther King Memorial • FDR Memorial • Korean Memorial • Kennedy Center • Bureau of Engraving • White House • Capital Tour • US Marine Memorial • Washington Monument • Arlington cemetery by Tram • Smithsonian Museums • Evening Illumination Tour • Lincoln Memorial • Vietnam Memorial • Jefferson Memorial • Holocaust Museum • Ford’s Theater • Washington National Cathedral
Amish Heartland Tour October 4
Join us for a one day trip into the Amish Heartland of Ohio. The first stop on the tour, Lehmans Hardware in Kidron, is a 45,000 sq. ft. retail store with the finest selection of non electric technology and products you’ll ever see.
Christmas at the Galt House November 30
Start a new tradition this year with Kentucky’s best Christmas event Christmas at the Galt House. This one day trip travels to Louisville, Kentucky for a Christmas extravaganza so unique it was featured on the Travel Channel’s Christmas Crazy Show.
Christmas in Chicago! DECEMBER 6-8
Join us for a weekend of shopping and FUN! This bus tour will be departing Shelby County AAA early in the morning on December 6th to head to the exciting city of CHICAGO! When you reach Chicago you will have the opportunity to shop at your leisure or just relax for a weekend away.
920 Wapakoneta Ave. | Sidney, OH (937) 492-3167 | 1-800-274-3129 2375793
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
County engineers urge Teacher Academy ‘flips’ senior year Ohio House to get creative
several ways. “It was great to actually be in the classroom working with students so early (as a senior) in the process,” she said. Hart adds that the experience gave her more confidence and determination in college, because she was so certain of the goal. This fall Hart welcomed Ashley Hagon, a Troy High School senior and Upper Valley Career Center Teacher Academy student, into her classroom. By the end of December Hagon seemed at ease interacting with the students and had a solid plan for the future. “I want to go to Edison for my general classes then transfer to Wright State. I know I like working with the younger students, so I’m considering teaching middle school,” said Hagon. When Hagon gradu-
ates this May, she will have earned three semester-hours transferable to any public post-secondary Ohio institution. Kleinhenz is very excited about what her students accomplish. “There is real monetary value, but most importantly they acquire a real-world understanding of education as a career field,” she said. She describes Teacher Academy graduates as mature young adults who know what they want to achieve. “It’s a very unique experience that “flips” the senior year from a student role to the teacher perspective,” Kleinhenz said. Information packets for the Teacher Academy are available from high school counselors or the Career Center. Kleinhenz may be reached at email@example.com.
Former resident graduates from leadership institute service,” said Montgomery. “It is inspiring to watch their growth and commitment to a better future for our state and our communities.” The Institute’s ninemonth leadership training provides professional training for women aspiring to become leaders in public service, community service and the Republican Party. Extensive studies are offered in local, state and federal governments, as well as instruction in public
CEAO asks the state to study alternative sources of funds such as a vehicle-miles traveled tax study (VMT). Pausch noted that Missouri, Oregon, Virginia, Maryland, Michigan and Texas are coming up with new ways to fund infrastructure needs into the future. “Why is Ohio falling behind in evaluating new efforts on transportation funding?” he asked. “Our state should be doing better and we can no longer wait for the federal government to come to the rescue.” Other issues the CEAO asked the subcommittee to address include: • Distribution to local governments’ revenues from the recent CAT tax case. • Borrowing/bonding against the Ohio Turnpike. • Changing language in ORC 5577.99 overweight fines.
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policy, public speaking, politics and political campaigns. This year, the final week of training took place in Washington D.C., where national congressional leaders and representatives from national corporations addressed the Institute. Since its first class in 2001, 221 women from 53 counties have completed the leadership course. Applications for future classes are available online by going to www.jadleadershipinstitute.com.
Betty D. Montgomery, chair of the board for The Jo Ann Davidson Ohio Leadership Institute, recently announced that Maggie Toal of Franklin County graduated from the prestigious statewide Jo Ann Davidson Ohio Leadership Institute at a ceremony that took place in Washington D.C. Toal is a former Shelby County resident. “These outstanding women leaders are dedicated to applying their experience and skills to community and public
functionally obsolete. “Recent surveys have concluded that $770 million is needed for critical repairs to more than 6,000 Ohio county bridges with deficient ratings,” said Pausch. “Currently, Ohio’s 29,088 plus miles of county roads require more than $230 million annually in resurfacing costs alone. However, the federal gas tax hasn’t been increased since 1993, and Ohio’s state gas tax has not been increased since 2003.” Since 2003, the cost for hotmix asphalt alone has risen from $27 per ton to $74 per ton, a 270 percent increase. Also, county engineers have been hit with a 214 percent increase in reinforcing steel costs and a 70 percent increase in redimix concrete, according to Pausch. As more and more fuel-efficient cars travel Ohio’s roads, their owners are paying less in per/gallon gas taxes.
ASHLEY HAGON, THS senior and Teacher Academy student, observed Jessica Hart’s classroom at Van Cleve in Troy during first semester.
COLUMBUS — Ohio’s county engineers called upon the Ohio House Finance and Appropriations Transportation Subcommittee to be creative and find a way to increase funding to repair and replace the counties aging roads and bridges. In testimony before the subcommittee on Feb. 15, County Engineers Association of Ohio (CEAO) Executive Director Fredrick B. Pausch said, “This committee has numerous ways to funnel money to the local roads that county engineers attempt to maintain, which won’t raise taxes and insures more money going directly to county roads and bridge improvements.” Pausch cited a 2008 report from the Federal Highway Administration that stated that Ohio ranks fifth in the nation in the number of local bridges classified as structurally deficient or
Miami Valley Centre Mall • 987 E. Ash St., Piqua I-75 and St. Rt. 36 • Exit 82 937-773-0950 • Cell: 937-726-3488 Mon.-Sat. 10am-9pm • Sun. 12pm-6pm
PIQUA — Rebecca Kleinhenz and her Teacher Academy (TA) Ambassadors from Upper Valley Career Center are headed to high schools in Miami and Shelby Counties to let juniors know about the unique opportunity to those interested in pursuing a career in education. “Many high school students already know they are interested in a teaching career,” said Kleinhenz. Upper Valley Career Center’s Teacher Academy is a senior-only program that allows qualifying students the opportunity to observe and work with mentor instructors in their classrooms. Kleinhenz explains the way it works. “Our TA students typically attend their high school for academics, and spend afternoons or mornings either at the Career Center or observing in a local classroom. Teacher Academy students visit elementary, middle and high school classes observing, presenting, and working with their mentor instructor,” she said. Jessica Hart, a sixthgrade Language Arts teacher at Van Cleve in Troy, began her career with the Upper Valley Career Center Teacher Academy in 2004. Hart says participating in the program helped her in
NATIONAL AGRICULTURE WEEK Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Ohio Century Farm: Family endures on same farm for 100 years BY ELAINE SCHWELLERSNYDER The Ohio Department of Agriculture developed the Ohio Century Farm program to honor the state’s founding farm families and the social, economic and historic contributions that are their enduring legacy. One Shelby County farm that was honored as a Century Farm in 2012 was that of the Puthoff family in McLean Township, 6399 Fort Loramie-Swanders Road, Minster. The family purchased the present farm in 1857, but the history of the Puthoff Family Farm actually can be traced back to Johann Bernhard Puthoff and his wife, Catherine (Boergerding) Puthoff, in the year 1789 near Oterfina, Germany. It was their son, J. Bernard KleinePuthoff, who immigrated to the United States in 1833 and became the first owner of the farm that would stay connected to the Puthoff family for more than 155 years.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
JEANNIE SNARR (left), of Fort Loramie, and her father, Donald Puthoff, of Minster, stand next to an Ohio Century Farm sign placed in front of their family farm. The origin of the (Goeke) Puthoff, pur- (Ronnebaum) Puthoff, worked the farm for 46 farmland in McLean chased the land on became the owners for years, from 1929-1975. Township was first reg- March 6, 1857. the next 35 years. Upon Bernard and Bertha’s istered in the United J. Bernard and Eliza- their retirement in 1929, children who lived on States General Land Of- beth farmed the land for they transferred owner- the farm were Francis, fice as certificate No. 37 years before their ship to their son, Vera (Woehrmyer), Cor17009 on June 1, 1852. J. deaths. In 1894, their Bernard L. Puthoff, and rine (Francis), Lucille, Bernard Kleine-Puthoff son, Frank M. Puthoff, his wife, Bertha Mary (Holthaus), and his wife, Elizabeth and his wife, Catherine (Menker) Puthoff, who Melvin, Majorie (Rethman), Barbara (Thieman), Donald, Robert and Bonnie (Turner). Upon Bernard’s death in 1975, the farm was purchased by their son, Donald T. Puthoff, and his wife, Phylis M. (Siefel) Puthoff. Their children — Jeannie Lynn (Snarr), Jennifer Louise (Ernst), John Bernard, Jacqueline Luella (Roberts), Joan Marie (Meyer) and James Donald — grew up on the farm. Throughout its long history, the Puthoff Fam-
ily Farm has raised crops and livestock, including corn, wheat, soybeans, oats, hay, chickens, cattle and hogs. The family has endured a number of setbacks, including the Great Depression and a 1948 tornado that damaged the farmhouse. Repairs were made, but the house was then destroyed by a second tornado in 1965. “I remember those terrible days from my boyhood on the farm,” said Donald. “What great parents we had that survived those things. The older I get, the more I miss them and their resolve in the face of hardship.” In 2005, Donald and Phylis retired and transferred ownership to their son, John B. Puthoff, and his wife, Teresa J. (Schulze) Puthoff. But Donald and Phylis continue to live on the farm and plan to do so, in Donald’s words, “forever.” Donald and his son raise beef calves and cattle, and grow corn, beans and wheat. John and Teresa live on neighboring farmland, but their children and other grandchildren of Donald and Phylis have all lived from time to time on the family farm. Ohio’s nearly Of 75,000 farms, more than 900 are recognized as Century Farms by the Ohio Department of Agriculture. To be eligible, the farm must consist of 10 or more acres devoted to agricultural use, and the same family must own the land title See CENTURY/ Page 13A
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Featuring Kent & Hubbard Feeds A PUTHOFF family gathering in 1941. Current farm owner Don Puthoff is held by his mother at far left.
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AGRICULTURE WEEK 2013
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Shelby County Youth Quality Assurance Program dates set
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Maple sugaring Sienna Pleiman (left) 4, of Russia, gets a boost from her dad, Phil Pleiman, of Russia, so she can get a better look at Chip Gade, of Bradford, making maple tree sap into maple syrup at the Willowbrook Environmental Education Center in Piqua recently. The activity was part of the third annual Maple Sugaring Day at Willowbrook. Gade is enrolled in the Environmental Occupations program at Upper Valley Career Center. Sienna is also the daughter of Jennifer Pleiman.
Wis. Gouda named U.S. Championship Cheese GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) — A Wisconsin Gouda won top honors Wednesday night at the 2013 U.S. Championship Cheese Contest, edging out entries from Vermont and Illinois. Marieke Penterman, of Holland’s Family Cheese in Thorp, Wis., won the two-day competition in Green Bay with her Marieke Mature Gouda. Out of a possible 100 points, Marieke Gouda scored 98.31 in the final round of judging. First runner-up, with a score of 97.89, was Tarentaise, a semi-hard alpine cheese made by Spring Brook Farm/Farms For City Kids Foundation in Reading, Vt. Second runner-up was Medium Cheddar, made by Team Cracker Barrel Natural Cheese, Agropur Weyauwega for Kraft Foods (NYSE:KFT) in Glenview, Ill., which scored 97.88. Judges re-evaluated the top 16 cheeses at an evening gala to determine the overall winner. “Every medalist should be extremely proud of being recognized as the best of the best in the largest national cheese competition ever held,” said John Umhoefer, executive director of the Wisconsin Cheese Makers Association, which hosts the biennial competition. More than 1,700 cheeses were entered, including pepper-flavored, smoked and sheep cheeses. This year, more than 30,000 pounds of cheese were entered in the contest. Wisconsin captured the most gold
they must come to a QA session. Testing out is good for three years. Youth who 12 and older and are first-time livestock exhibitors, must attend a QA session along with at least one parent or legal guardian this year and then can try to test out next year. The program consists of a review of the 10 good production practices, emphasizing three of the practices each year. In addition, the program addresses issues of ethics and animal welfare and food safety and government regulations. This year’s program will present an in-depth look at the following good production practices: • GPP 1 — Identify and track all treated animals. • GPP 7 — Establish an efficient and effective herd health management plan. • GPP 8 — Provide proper animal handling and care. In addition to the presentation, youth will have the opportunity to participate in activities and discussion to reinforce their learning. Youth wanting to test out of the program must be at least 12 years of age as of Jan. 1 of this year. Two different tests are given based on age
(12-14 years and 15-18 years) and animal (small animal and large animal). Youth may attend any of the following locations for testing out. Location, dates, and times for test outs are: • Jackson Center High School: March 26 and 27, 7:15 a.m. and 2:30-4 p.m. • Anna High School: April 3 and 4, 7:30 a.m. and 3:15-4 p.m. • Botkins High School: April 3, 2:30 to 4 p.m. • Houston High School: April 7, 7 p.m. • Fort Loramie High School: April 8, 3:15-4 p.m. and April 11, 7:308:10 a.m. • Fairlawn High School: April 9 and 10, 3:15-4:30 p.m. Quality Assurance is one part of the Shelby County Junior Fair Projects to Products Program, in which youth livestock exhibitors learn to produce blue ribbon projects in the show ring and highquality, safe, wholesome products for the consumer. For more information about Quality Assurance, 4-H or the Shelby County Junior Fair, contact Laura Norris, Extension educator, 4-H Youth Development, at 498-7239.
County Farm Bureau offers scholarships AP Photo/The Green Bay Press-Gazette
MARIEKE PENTERMAN, owner of Holland's Family Cheese LLC in Thorp, Wis., reacts after winning first place in the U.S. Cheese Championship Contest at Lambeau Field in Green Bay, Wis., on Wednesday. medals, with 47 of the 81 categories judged. Vermont and New York came in second, with six gold medals each. Oregon had four gold medals, while California, Idaho, Illinois and Ohio each took three. Colorado, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, New Mexico and Utah each captured one apiece.
Farm Credit Mid-America salutes agriculture VERSAILLES — To recognize the place agriculture holds in communities across the country, the Agriculture Council of America will host National Ag Month the month of March and National Ag Day on Tuesday. The theme for Ag Day 2013 is “Generations Nourishing Generations.” Farm Credit MidAmerica, an agricultural lending cooperative serving farmers, rural residents and agribusinesses throughout Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee, is joining the celebration of America’s farmers, who work hard to provide a healthy, safe and bountiful food supply. From backyard gardeners to managers of large-scale operations, Farm Credit supports and salutes all diverse farmers and agriculturalists. “Agriculture is not one size fits all,” said Kevin Cox, board chair with Farm Credit Mid-America. “The industry is broad in breadth and scope, including not only those who work to produce food, fiber and fuel, but also those committed
The 2013 Shelby County Youth Quality Assurance Program has been scheduled for April 21, May 6, and May 7 at the Blue Building on the Shelby County Fairgrounds. The April 21 program will run from 2 to 4 p.m. and the May 6-7 program will run from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. All 4-H or FFA members who plan to enter and exhibit (breeding and market) livestock, including beef, sheep, swine, goats, rabbits, poultry, and dairy at the 2013 Shelby County Junior Fair must attend a Shelby County Quality Assurance (QA) program or successfully “test out” of the program. Ohio law requires that all youth involved in raising and showing food animal projects at fairs throughout the state participate annually in a quality assurance program. Junior exhibitors (youth ages 8, 9, 10 or 11 as of Jan. 1 of the program year) must attend a QA program each year along with at least one parent or legal guardian. Youth 12 and older are eligible to test out of the program by scoring a minimum of 70 percent on a written test. However, if a youth member fails the test,
to processing, researching and transporting it. Faced with the challenge of sustainability and responsibly producing enough food to support a growing population, every size and type of farming operation and agricultural career has a crucial part in advancing the industry to its full potential.” Throughout Farm
Credit’s four-state territory, Farm Credit team members are doing their part to salute agriculture through various community efforts such as teaching elementary students about agriculture and hosting Ag Day and Ag Month events. To learn more about Ag Day and possible ways to promote agriculture, visit www.agday.org.
The Shelby County Farm Bureau is once again sponsoring scholarships for Farm Bureau members’ children who are high school seniors entering college or technical school upon graduation. The scholarship is based on academics, extracurricular activities, service, and leadership accomplishments as well as a personal interview. All applications must be received in the Farm Bureau office by the close of business on April 12. Interviews will be asked of applicants and will be used as part of the selection process. Call the Farm Bureau office (877) 775-7642 or email a request to Shelby@ofbf.org to get an application.
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AGRICULTURE WEEK 2013
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
THE PUTHOFF Family Farm, which earned Century Farm status in 2012. The Ohio Department of Agriculture developed the Ohio Century Farm program to
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From Page 11A for a minimum of 100 consecutive years. The line of ownership from the first family member may go through wives, husbands, children, brothers, sisters, nephews, nieces, aunts, uncles and cousins. If the farm is a corporation, all members of the corporation must also be family members. “Although the courts and legal system force us to use the word ‘owner,’ you can see by our history that it takes a lot of families to create a ‘family farm,’ ” said Donald. “The owner is really just the one who has the privilege of being the keeper, guardian and steward of the land for the next generation.” Given the history of the Puthoff clan, it appears that this land will Photo provided stay in the family for many generations to TAKEN IN 1965, this photo shows a building on the Puthoff farm destroyed by a tornado. Shown is Bonnie Turner, sister of Don Puthoff. come.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Getting and giving compliments gracefully are ways to reDR. WALceive a flattering LACE: I’m a remark without pretty good stufeeling flustered. dent and a good First he says athlete. I play on it’s important to the school teams realize that the in tennis and main reason swimming. I’m praise is so diffialso told that I’m fairly attractive. ’Tween cult to accept is because “We’re I guess that I have quite a few 12 & 20 afraid of appearDr. Robert ing egotistical or things going for Wallace insincere.” “Surme. My problem prisingly,” he is that when someone pays me even adds, “the way a person the slightest compliment I feels about himself or hercan’t accept it. I usually self doesn’t really have say, “You’re just saying much to do with it. Even that” or “That isn’t true.” average people with fairly When that happens and good self-esteem are emmy parents hear me, they barrassed. It’s just that get upset and tell me to people are more accusgraciously say, “Thanks tomed to being criticized complimented.” for the compliment,” but than somehow I find that diffi- Once a teen accepts the cult. Any help will be ap- fact that it’s natural to preciated. — Amanda, want, need and look forward to compliments, he Portland, Ore. AMANDA: Many peo- or she will be able to acple have a difficult time cept them more gracefully. having praise heaped on So, the next time someone them. But, Dr. Robert Bell, sings praises about you, a Houston, Tex. psycholo- “acknowledge with a gist, suggests that there smile and a simple ‘Thank
you,’” says Janet Weiner in Seventeen magazine. “Then leave the gesture alone,” she adds. “Don’t qualify the compliment or put yourself down.” When giving a compliment, make it easy to receive. Weiner suggests that you be specific and say, “You look great in that color,” rather than “You look great.” Also, don’t exaggerate compliments. Just be honest and direct without gushing and expecting a response. You don’t want to force someone to say, “I know I’m great,” just to shut you up. Learning to receive and give compliments gracefully will leave you feeling happy inside and can be the first step toward new friendships. “After all, Dr. Bell concludes, “People appreciate compliments, and get closer when they share their good feelings.” And we all know compliments are more fun than criticism, so learn to offer (and receive) sincere
compliments. They don’t cost anything and the results are always positive! DR. WALLACE: I read in a health magazine that Vitamin E will help skin be healthy, smooth and clear. The article said not to take it in tablet form, so I want to know what foods contain Vitamin E? —Nameless, DeKalb, Ill. NAMELESS: Vitamin E protects the cells of the body from damage and degeneration and helps maintain healthy skin. Plant oils such as soybean, cottonseed and sunflower and products made from them are the richest sources of Vitamin E. Nuts, wheat germ and green, leafy vegetables are other good sources. Vitamin C (found abundantly in citrus fruits, tomatoes, cantaloupe, broccoli, berries, cabbage and asparagus) promotes healthy skin, as well. You should also drink plenty of water, exercise regularly and get proper rest.
LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Relations with females in group situations will be a positive experience today. Accept invitations. Talk to others and explore ideas. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You might meet someone who seems to know more about you than you thought possible. Play it cool. It could be that someone is talking about you. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Shake up your routine today by doing something different. Take an alternate route to or from work. Do some-
thing unusual for lunch. Talk to people you might normally avoid. You need a change! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a good day to tie up loose details with insurance matters, taxes, debt, inheritances and anything that has to do with shared property. Just roll up your sleeves and begin. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Discussions with others will be quite intense, which is why you might feel they are making demands on you. And perhaps they are. But it’s in your best interests to cooperate.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Opportunists John Posada (left) and Van Hawkins, both of Jackson Center, wash their muddy shoes in a creek after a walk at the Willowbroook Environmental Education Center in Piqua Sunday. The center was open to the public for the third annual Maple Sugaring Day. Besides enjoying warm weather, visitors could see how maple syrup is made and buy it fresh. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
BY FRANCIS DRAKE What kind of day will Monday be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, March 18, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Because your curiosity is aroused today, investigate whatever is appealing. Look at or buy magazines and books. Take a short drive. Talk to daily contacts and get caught up on the latest. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20)
You don’t like your money situation to be messy. You like to know how much you have and how much you owe. This is a good day to focus on finances. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) The Moon is in your sign today, attracting good fortune to you. Enjoy this energy, which heightens your emotional intensity. (No biggie.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Because the Moon is hiding in your chart, likewise, you feel the need to hide. Therefore, work alone or behind the scenes. Withdraw a bit.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Take 10 minutes today to get better organized at home or work. Just 10 minutes can set you in a direction where you want to keep getting organized. (It’s contagious!) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Give yourself a chance to play today. Enjoy flirtations or a long lunch or just a stroll through any area that interests you. Sports events might appeal. Take a break. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Home, family and domestic matters comprise your primary focus
today. Conversations with a parent could be significant. Cocoon at home, if you can. YOU BORN TODAY You’re intuitive and imaginative. Many of you have strong psychic abilities. (You also have great patience.) Dreams can be a powerful factor in your life. You’re very aware of the cycles in life and what can be learned from them. In the year ahead, something you’ve been involved with for nine years will end or diminish to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Lily Collins, actress; John Updike, author; Charley Pride, musician.
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• Bobby Sprowl, 27, 1218 Hawthorne Drive, was fined $25 and $111 costs on a right of way when turning left violation. • Daisuke Gunji, 40,380 Ironwood Drive, fined $30 and $105 speeding violation. • Angela Graber, no age given, 1519 Forest Ave., ordered to pay $91 costs on a prohibited parking places violation. • George E. Younker III, 32, 316 N. Main St., Jackson Center, fined $25 and $111 costs for an assured clear distance violation. • Vivian McDermitt, 860 S. Miami Ave., fined $25 and $111 costs, on a failure to control/weaving violation. In Sidney Municipal Court on Wednesday, Judge Duane Goettesentenced moeller Nicholas W. Terry, 23, 480 Riverside Drive, to five days in jail and fined him $375 and $103 court costs on a charge of physical control while under the influence, amended from driving under the influence. Another DUI charge and an operating without reasonable control charge were dismissed. • Jaleel D. Moore, 20, 117 Beech St., was fined $200 and no costs on a disorderly conduct charge and ordered to pay $66 costs on a theft charge. • Shailyn M. Hensley, 24315 Wilson Ave., was fined $35 on a child restraint system violation. • Brandy R. Hicks, 23, 6130 Jackson Road, an obstructing official business charge was dismissed. • Natalie Garrett, 26, 2365 Collins Drive, Apt. G, was fined $150 and $138 costs, on an attempted theft charge, which was amended from theft. • Ashley Elsass, 615 Michigan St., 23, was fined $150 and $138 costs on an attempted theft charge, which was amended from theft. • Matthew Shoe, 717 Clinton Ave., was fined $150 and $105 costs on a confinement restraint dog violation, with $100 being suspended from the fine. A similar charge was dismissed.
• Sean A. Cantrell, 29, 12046 State Route 362, Lot 22, was sentenced to 10 days in jail and fined $100 and $10 costs on a disorderly conduct charge. He was given credit for one day in jail and a prohibitions, minors under 21 charge was dismissed. • James C. Richardson III, 34, 212 Forest St., Apt. 3, was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $100 and $128 costs on a disorderly conduct charge, which was amended from aggravated menacing. He was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $100 and $10 costs on a second disorderly conduct charge, which was amend from criminal damaging. • Joshua A. Baker, 425 N. Miami Ave., was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $150 and $138 court costs on a theft charge. Another theft charge was dismissed. • Darrick Steward, 31, 2601 S. Vandemark Road, was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $375 and $103 costs on a DUI charge. A failure to control/weaving charge was dismissed. • Michelle L. McCabe, 45, 418 Belmont St., was fined $30 and $105 costs on a speeding violation. • Andrew J. Kuck, 27, 14575 State Route 29, Anna, was fined $20 and $105 costs on a speeding violation. • Gary L. Hoying, 51, 8111 State Route 119, Anna, was fined $25 and $111 costs on a right of way turning left violation. In Municipal Court on Thursday, Judge Goettemoeller fined Stephanie L. Harris, 29, 1529 E. Court St., $25 and $116 costs on a failure to file registration charge. • Jamie L. Woodhouse, 34, 206 South St., was ordered to pay $111 court costs on a driving under suspension/financial responsibility suspension charge. • A criminal trespass charge against Leslie L. Grays, 28, 1201 Hilltop Ave., Apt. E, was dismissed. • Matthew R. Steinbarger, 2211 S. Vandemark Road, was fined $70 and $105 costs for speeding.
Heritage Action for America recently announced that Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Urbana, along with 28 other members of Congress — six senators and 23 representatives — achieved Sentinel status in the 112th Congress by scoring a 90 percent or higher on the organization’s comprehensive legislative scorecard. Jordan scored 95 percent. “Americans worried about our country’s future should sleep better at night knowing a dedicated group of lawmakers are fighting for freedom every day in Washington,” CEO Michael A. Needham said. “We congratulate these Sentinels who stood guard, vigilantly protecting our freedoms during the 112th Congress. Not only did they advance the conservative cause, but they also held back the incessant tide of tax increases, out-ofcontrol spending, and harmful policies that breed dependency on government. In Washington,
IN THE SERVICE
Persky ends basic ANNA — Army Pvt. Zachery K. Persky has graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Leonard Wood, Waynesville, Mo. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier received instruction in drill and ceremony, weapons, rifle marksmanship qualification, bayonet combat, chemical warfare, field training and tactical exercises, marches, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid, and Army history, traditions and core values. Persky is the son of Joe Persky, of Anna, and is a 2012 graduate of Anna High School.
this is no easy task, which makes these Members all the more commendable.” When Heritage Action unveiled its legislative scorecard in August of 2011, we described it as “a comprehensive and revealing barometer of a lawmaker’s willingness to fight for conservative policies in Congress.” It has been just that — “a hugely influential cheat sheet for determining conservative bona fides in Congress.” This “scorecard for conservatives” reveals which lawmakers talk like a conservative and which ones act like a conservative. “Our country requires bold leadership and principled action,” Needham said. “These Sentinels represent the tip of the spear in Washington, but they are not alone. All across the country citizen Sentinels are acting as America’s firewall for freedom.”
Much like their elected counterparts, these citizens are committed conservatives dedicated to bringing about progrowth reforms that enhance opportunity. By making timely contact with elected officials and their fellow constituents, Heritage Action’s citizen Sentinels are doing the hard work of keeping Congress accountable. “With each vote cast, freedom either advances or recedes, and these Sentinels are crucial to ensuring a prosperous and safe America,” Needham said. Heritage Action’s legislative scorecard included 66 House votes and eight cosponsorships and 67 Senate votes and seven cosponsorships. Republicans averaged 66 percent in the House and 73 percent in the Senate. Democrats averaged 15 percent and 6 percent, respectively.
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In Sidney Municipal Court on Tuesday, Judge Goettemoeller Duane sentenced Alisha Martin, 35, 420 Jefferson St., to 40 days in jailed and fined her $150 and $197 court costs on an attempted assault charge, which was amended from assault. She was given credit for one day in jail. • Russell Whited, 59, 225 S. Miami Ave., was sentenced to 60 days in jail and fined $250 and $10 costs on a resisting arrest charge. He was given credit for two days in jail. Aggravated menacing (three charges) and a obstructing official business charge against Whited were dismissed. • Kelly C. Hilyard, 33, 222 1/2 Brooklyn Ave., was sentenced to 10 days in jail and fined $150 and $147 costs on a disorderly conduct charge, which was amended from passing bad checks. • Sandra K. Ball, 39, 5880 State Route 29, Lot 40, was sentenced to 30 days in jail and fined $175 and $130 costs for criminal trespassing. • Ryan M. Evans, 29, 15045 Sidney-Plattsville Road, was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $375 and $103 costs on a driving under the influence charge. A second driving under the influence charges and reasonable control and a seatbelt violation were dismissed. • Kristen E. Winemiller, 21, 106 Waterford Court, Jackson Center, was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $250 and $103 costs on a physical control under the influence charge, which was reduced from driving under the influence. Another DUI charge and driving with no operator’s license charge were dismissed. • Matthew Miller, 22, 9506 Riverview Place, was sentenced to five days in jail and fined $375 and no costs on a DUI charge. Another DUI charge, driving under suspension/restriction and failure to control/weaving were dismissed. • Kelby W. Wilson, 21, 119 W. Ruth St., was fined $25 and $105 costs on a reasonable control violation.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
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WARRANTY Partial Listing ‘10 COBALT XFE LS, 5-SPEED, AIR, GREAT MPG .........................$ 11,957 ‘09 HHR LT, CHROME WHEELS, POWER SEAT, 26K MILES ....................$ 13,967 ‘10 IMPALA LT, LEATHER, SUNROOF, BOSE ................................$ 17,967 ‘12 IMPALA LT, SUNROOF, SPOILER, ALUM. WHEELS .......................$ 17,967 ‘10 MALIBU LT, POWER SEAT, CHROME WHEELS, 23K MILES ...............$ 17,997 ‘11 CANYON EXT SLE, BEDLINER, PW, PL, ONLY 14K MILES ..............$ 18,967 ‘12 MALIBU 2LT, SUNROOF, HEATED SEATS, CHROME WHEELS ............$ 18,957 ‘11 MALIBU LTZ, LEATHER, HETAED SEATS, BOSE..........................$ 18,987 ‘11 EQUINOX LT, POWER SEAT, BACK-UP CAMERA, REMOTE START .........$22,987 ‘09 SILVERADO EXT 4X4, Z-71, BOARDS, ALUMINUM WHEELS ........$23,987 ‘10 TRAVERSE LT, SUNROOF, LEATHER, REAR DVD . . . . . . . . . . .$25,967 ‘12 CAMARO LT, RS PACKAGE, 20” WHEELS, 800 MILES ...................$26,987 ‘11 CAMARO SS, SUNROOF, LEATHER, RS PACK ..........................$30,967 ‘10 SRX PREMIUM, NAV, SUNROOF, 20’ CHROME WHEELS ...............$32,957 ‘09 AVALANCHE LTZ 4X4, NAV., SUNROOF, REAR DVD, SHARP! ........$33,957 ‘11 SIERRA 2500 EXT 4X4, LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, BOARDS! ......$34,947 ‘08 SILVERADO 3500 CREW 4X4, DIESEL, LTZ, SUNROOF ........$38,957 ‘11 ACADIA DENALI AWD, NAV., ROOF, DVD, LOADED .................$39,957 ‘11 AVALANCHE LTZ, 4X4, NAVIGATION, SUNROOF .......................$44,967 ‘11 ESCALADE AWD, NAV., SUNROOF, 22” WHEELS, LOADED .............$59,957
ON NEW SILVERADO & SIERRAS IN STOCK MPG EPA HWY EST HIGHWAY MILES/TANK
‘13 CRUZE ECO OVER
MPG HWY HIGHWAY MILES/TANK
EPA ‘13 MALIBU ECO EST
See dealer for details.
‘13 CRUZE LS
• Automatic Transmission • Power Windows & Locks • Satellite Radio
34 MPG LEASE FOR • Keyless Entry • Power Windows $ + & Locks • Cruise • OnStar
39 MO. LEASE
DUE AT SIGNING
DUE AT SIGNING
39 MO. LEASE
• Bluetooth For Phone • 6-Speed Automatic • Rear Vision Camera • 17” Alloy Wheels • 5 Yr. 100k Powertrain Warranty
MSRP............35,380 HEMM SAVINGS.-1100 REBATE ...........-1500 BONUS CASH......-500
$32,280 SAVE $
‘13 SIERRA EXT. 4X4
• 5300 V-8 Engine
• 18ʼ Chrome Wheels REBATE ...........-3000 • Z-71 Off Road Package
• 6-Way Power Seat
HEMM SAVINGS -2500
BONUS CASH ....-1000 TRADE ALLOWANCE* .....-1000 TRUCK LOYALTY** REBATE ...........-1000
* MUST TRADE IN A 1999 OR NEWER VEHICLE TO QUALIFY.
Driverʼs Seat • Electronic Stability Control • 17” Aluminum Wheels
‘13 IMPALA LT
• Split Bench Seat • Remote Start MSRP............28,405 • 17ʼ Aluminum HEMM SAVINGS.-4420 Wheels • Rear Spoiler SALE PRICE • 5yr-100k Powertrain Warranty
27• 6HWY MPG SALE CD Player
w/6-speed • 18” Aluminum Wheels • Trunk Lid Spoiler
• 17” Aluminum Wheels • Remote Keyless Entry
‘13 DART SE 34 HWY MPG • 6-Speed Power Tech Automatic • Popular Equipment Group • 10 Standard Airbags • Midsize Roominess In A Compact
• 4.3L V-6 Engine • Cruise Control • Locking Differential • 4-Speed Automatic • 5yr-100k Powertrain Warranty
MSRP............24,375 HEMM SAVINGS ..-700 REBATE ...........-2500 TRADE ALLOWANCE* .....-1000 TRUCK LOYALTY** REBATE ...........-1000
• Limited Edition Package • Leather Trimmed Seating • 18” Chrome-Clad Wheels • Chrome Appearance Package
* MUST TRADE IN A 1999 OR NEWER VEHICLE TO QUALIFY.
‘13 SILVERADO CREW 4X4 • Crew Cab
• All Star Edition
• 5300 V-8 Engine
• 6-Way Power Seat • Z-71 Off Road Package
MSRP .............39,660 HEMM SAVINGS ..-2300 REBATE ............-3000 BONUS CASH .....-1000 TRADE ALLOWANCE* ......-1000
25 HWY MPG SALE • Pentastar V6 w/6speed • 3-Zone Rear A/C & Heat Control • Electronic Stability Control
• Popular Equipment Group • Heated Front Seats • 19” Aluminum Wheels • Remote Start Syatem • Leather Trim Seating
4,031 + $750
CONQUEST TRADE BONUS
CARS • TRUCKS • VANS • SUVS
‘03 MITSUBISHI GALANT ES, AUTOMATIC, AIR .......................$ 3,490 ‘07 IMPALA LS, 3.5 L V6, ALUMINUM WHEELS..............................$ 8,845 ‘05 FOCUS SE, POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS, CRUISE, 52K MILES...............$ 8,967 ‘09 AVEO LT, AUTOMATIC, AIR, 34 MPG .....................................$ 9,480 ‘07 VERSA SL, ALUM. WHEELS, PW, PL, LOCAL TRADE ......................$ 9,487 ‘05 DURANGO SLT 4X4, 5.7 HEMI V-8, LEATHER, DVD, 3RD SEAT, 6 CD ...$ 9,840 ‘04 CRV EX AWD, SUNROOF, ALUM. WHEELS, LOCAL TRADE...............$ 9,967 ‘05 PACIFICA TOUR AWD, 3RD SEAT, LEATHER, CHROME WHEELS ......$ 9,974 ‘08 SUZUKI XL7, 3RD ROW SEAT, REAR AIR/HEAT, CD, NICE! ................$10,980 ‘07 HHR LT, SUNROOF, LEATHER, CHROME WHEELS, 1-OWNER ................$11,937 ‘06 LACROSS CXL, HEATED LEATHER, REMOTE START, 45,000 MILES .......$11,945 ‘09 CALIBER SXT, SPORT GROUP, PREMIUM SOUND, FOG LAMPS ..........$12,825 ‘06 DURANGO ADVENTURER 4X4, 5.7V6, TOW PKG., DVD, 68K MI. ..$13,877 ‘08 GR. CARAVAN SXT, DUAL DVD, BCK-UP CAMERA, PWR. DOORS ......$13,877 ‘05 PILOT EX-L 4X4, LEATHER, LOCAL ONE OWNER......................$13,960 ‘08 SILVERADO REG. CAB LT, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS ..............$13,967 ‘07 CRV EXL 4X4, NAV., SUNROOF, LEATHER..............................$14,957 ‘11 KIA SEDONA LX, 3.5L V6, 7 PASS., REAR AIR, CD ......................$15,980 ‘10 CRV LX 4X4, POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS, KEYLESS ENTRY ..............$16,497 ‘07 COMMANDER 4X4, ROCKY MOUNTAIN EDIT., SUNROOF..............$16,957 ‘11 FOCUS SES, SPOILER, ALUM. WHEELS, ONLY 26K MILES .................$16,967 ‘09 SAAB 9-7X, H LEATHER, SUNROOF, NAVIGATION, CHROME WHEELS .....$16,985 ‘10 MARINER, LEATHER, SUNROOF, SYNC BLUETOOTH.......................$17,940 ‘10 SEBRING CONVERTIBLE, PWR. SEAT, ALUM. WHEELS, 22K MILES....$17,967 ‘10 JOURNEY R/T, LEATHER, SUNROOF, 3RD SEAT, BACK-UP CAMERA .......$19,977 ‘12 COMPASS LATITUDE 4X4, HEATED SEATS, REMOTE START ........$20,967 ‘08 WRANGLER X 4X4, 19K MILES, 3.8L V6, AUTOMATIC, AIR ...........$21,940 ‘10 ACCORD CROSSTOUR 4X4 EX-L, NAV, SUNROOF, LEATHER.....$21,957 ‘10 EDGE SE, 20” CHROME WHEELS, REAR PARK ASSIST, 19K MILES ..........$22,497 ‘12 MURANO AWD, KEYLESS ENTRY, ALUMINUM WHEELS, CRUISE ........$24,957 ‘10 VENZA AWD, NAV, SUNROOF, LEATHER, ONE OWNER....................$25,947 ‘12 CHALLENGER, SUNROOF, LEATHER, 20’ WHEELS, SHARP ................$26,957 ‘07 TAHOE LTX 4X4, NAVIGATION, REAR DVD, ONE OWNBER ..............$27,957 ‘12 300 S, HEMI V8, SUNROOF, NAVIGATION, 12K MILES ......................$31,947
‘13 TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING ‘12 1500 EXPRESS 4WD
• Leather Trim Seating • DVD Entertainment System • MyGig Media Center • UConnect® Voice Command w/Bluetooth • Garmin Navigation
• Specially Priced Crerw Cab • 20” Chrome-Clad Wheels • Popular Equipment Group • Hemi V8
$28,745 SAVE $
3,140 + $750
CONQUEST TRADE BONUS
$29,977 SAVE $
‘13 WRANGLER SPORT 4WD ‘13 GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO • 6 Speed Manual Transmission • Sunrider Soft Top • Full Metal Doors • Aior Conditioning • SiriusXM Radio
TRUCK LOYALTY** REBATE ...........-1000
• Keyless Enter-N-Go • Quadra-Trac I 4WD • Electronic Stability Control • Pentastar V6 with 5-Speed Automatic
* MUST TRADE IN A 1999 OR NEWER VEHICLE TO QUALIFY.
‘12 GRAND CARAVAN SXT ‘13 JOURNEY CREW
‘12 LIBERTY LATITUDE 4WD
‘11 AVENGER HEAT, 3.6L V6, 18” WHEELS, SPOILER, MY GIG . . . . .$15,940 ‘12 200 LX, 30 MPG, 18” ALUMINUM WHEELS . . . . . . . . . . . . .$ 15,970 ‘12 200 LX, 3.6L V6, HEATED SEATS, POWER SEATS . . . . . . . . . .$16,985 ‘12 LIBERTY SPORT, 3.7 V6, CD, SIRIUS, KEYLESS ENTRY . . . . . .$ 17,980 ‘12 PATRIOT SPORT 4X4, SIDE AIR BAGS, FOG LAMPS, CD, ESC . .$18,960 ‘12 COMPASS SPORT 4X4, GREAT WINTER TRACTION, ALUM. WHEELS, CD$18,965 ‘11 JOURNEY MAINSTREET, 8.4 TOUCHSCREEN, REM. START, CAMERA $19,960 ‘12 PARTIORT SPORT 4X4, SIDE AIR BAGS, POWER VALUE GROUP $18,960 ‘10 GR. CARAVAN CREW, 4.0 V6, PWR. DRS., BACK-UP CAMERA . .$18,980 ‘12 LIBERTY SPORT 4X4, 3.7 V6, CD, CERTIFIED, 100K MILES . . .$19,825 ‘11 GR. CARAVAN MAINSTREET, DVD, BACKUP CAMERA, PWR. DR. $19,940 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN SXT, PWR. DOORS/LIFTGATE, POWER SEAT, REAR AIR/HEAT .$19,965 ‘11 NITRO HEAT 4X4, 20” CHROME WHEELS, SUNROOF, CD . . . . .$20,840 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN SXT, PWR. DR/LIUFT GATE, REAR AIR/HEAT . . . .$20,840 ‘12 CHARGER SE, 3.6L, KEYLESS GO, POWER SEAT, 4.3 TOUCHSCREEN $20,947 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN SXT, PWR. DR./LIFT GATE, PWR. PEDALS . . . . .$20,960 ‘12 JOURNEY HERO AWD, 3RD SEAT, TOUCH SCREEN, SIRIUS . . .$21,980 ‘12 T&C TOURING, SAFETY TEC. PKG., CAMERA, SIRIUS . . . . . . .$21,988 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN CREW, DVD, PWR. DR/LIFT GATE, REMOTE START . .$22,840 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN CREW, DVD, PWR. DR/LIFT GATE, CAMERA . . .$22,940 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN CREW, DVD, PWR. DR./LIFT GATE, 506 WATT AMP $22,965 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN CREW, DVD, PWR. DR./LIFT GATE, 17” WHEELS .$ 22,977 ‘12 T&C TOURING, LEATHER, DVD, U CONNECT, CAMERA . . . . . . .$ 23,877 ‘12 T&C TOURING, LEATHER, DVD, BACK-UP CAMERA . . . . . . . .$23,970 ‘12 GR. CARAVAN CREW, DVD, PWR. DR./LIFT GATE, 12K MILES . .$23,985 ‘12 T&C TOURING, LEATHER, DVD, BACK-UP CAMERA, UCONNECT . .$23,988 ‘12 T&C TOURING L, DUAL DVD, LEATHER, SAFETY TEC . . . . . . .$24,980 ‘11 GR. CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4, KEYLESS-GO, PWR. SEAT . . .$25,940 ‘12 300 LIMITED, 8.4 TOUCH NAVIGATION, LEATHER, BLUETOOTH . . .$25,980 ‘12 300 LIMITED, 8.4 TOUCH NAVIGATION, LEATHER, BLUETOOTH . . .$26,970 ‘12 DURANGO CREW AWD, 3RD SEAT, CAMERA, REM. START . . .$28,947
5 year, 100,000 miles
29• Pentastar HWY MPG SALE V6
‘12 COMPASS LATITUDE
31• 8HWY MPG SALE Way Power
‘13 AVENGER SE
w/Remote Start • 17” Aluminum Wheels • Heated Front SEats • Electronic Stability Control
‘13 ACADIA SLT
‘12 ENCLAVE CXL AWD ‘13 SILVERADO REG. CAB • Navigation • Rear DVD Syatem MSRP............52,195 HEMM SAVINGS.-2500 • Dual Skyscape Sunroof REBATE ...........-3000 • 20” Chrome Wheels • Trailering Package SALE PRICE
27• Keyless HWY MPG SALE Entry
39 MO. LEASE
• Navigation System MSRP............43,365 • Power Sunroof HEMM SAVINGS.-1500 • 7-Passenger REBATE ...........-1000 Seating • Heated Front Seats BONUS CASH......-500 • All New Design
DUE AT SIGNING
• Leather • Heated seats • Remote Start • OnStar • 17” Aluminum Wheels • 5-yr-100k Powertrain Warranty
LEASE FOR $
DUE AT SIGNING
MSRP............27,130 HEMM SAVINGS.-1000 BONUS CASH......-500
• 32 MPG • 2.4L 4 Cyl. Engine • Remote Start • 18” Alum. Wheels • 4 Yr. 50K Bumper to Bumper Warranty
‘13 TERRAIN SLE 32 MPG
39 MO. LEASE
32 MPG LEASE FOR • 2.4 DOHC 4 cyl. Engine $ + • 17” Aluminum
$0 ‘13 EQUINOX LS Wheels • Bluetooth For Phone •5-yr-100k Powertrain Warranty
‘12 PATRIOT LATITUDE ‘13 200 TOURING
‘13 MALIBU LS
$30,568 SAVE $
**0% APR with approved credit though Ally Bank. Sign and Drive Leases with approved credit through GM Financial, S and A teir customers, 12,000 miles per year with a .25 cent per mile penalty over 39,000 miles. Tax, title, license, and dealer fees extra. See dealer for details. **Customer must own a ‘99 or newetr Chevrolet or GMC truck to qualify for Truck Loyalty Rebate. Good through 04/01/13.
Advertised prices include all rebates. Please ask for complete details. Offers expire 04/01/13.*
CHEVROLET • BUICK • GMC • CADILLAC
CHRYSLER • JEEP • DODGE • RAM
2596 W. St. Rt. 47 • Sidney, OH
2594 W. St. Rt. 47 • Sidney, OH
MPG EPA HWY EST HIGHWAY MILES/TANK
BUMPER to BUMPER
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.
Saturday, March 16, 2013
Lady Redskins win in OT Go for first state crown after beating No. 1 Ottoville BY KEN BARHORST email@example.com
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
OTTOVILLE’S ABBY Siefker keeps the ball away from Darian Rose (right) and Renae Meyer of Fort Loramie in action in the D-IV state tournament Friday in Columus.
COLUMBUS — Fort Loramie’s Lady Redskins went in at halftime Friday feeling bad about how they played. But at the same time, they were encouraged to be trailing by only three points. Thank you Hallie Benanzer. When Reggi Brandewie came off the bench and got a basket with only 25 seconds left in the first quarter, it marked Fort Loramie’s first points of the game. But it tied the score at 2-2 in a turnover-marred start to the Division IV girls basketball semifinals at the Schottenstein Center. No. 1-ranked Ottoville was the first to hit its stride and the Lady Green threatened to make things real tough on the Lady Redskins. But Benanzer, just a sophomore, didn’t hesitate to pull the trigger, taking advantage of Ottoville’s preoccupation with stopping Loramie star Darian Rose. She hit three three-pointers in the second quarter alone, the last one pulling Loramie even at 15-15. And even though Ottoville scored the final three-points of the period to lead at the half, it was the Lady Redskins that took the momentum into the break. They had to battle back again, and finally tied it on a bucket by Meg Westerheide — her only one of the game — with under a minute to play. And with 6-foot-2 star Abby Siefker on the bench with five fouls, Ottoville was no match in the overtime. Rose, who finished with 21 despite going scoreless in the first half, hit a tough reverse layup inside, then walked repeatedly to the free throw line, where she added eight points to score all 10 of Loramie’s points in the overtime. And Ottoville, which struggled all day against Loramie’s pressure, didn’t have Siefker to turn to. The 49-42 verdict put the Lady Redskins in the state
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
FORT LORAMIE sophomore Hallie Benanzer lets a threepointer fly in D-IV state semiaction Friday in final Columbus. Benanzer was a key player for the Lady Redskins in their overtime win, hitting four threes. championship game today at 5:15 against Berlin Hiland. Fort Loramie is making its seventh trip to the state tournament, and its still looking for its first championship. And with Anna playing this morning at 10:45 in the D-III state title game, it could be a banner day for the Shelby County League. “Hallie really rose to the occasion,” said Loramie coach Carla Siegel. “The first half was not what we anticipated. We thought we would score off their turnovers, but it wasn’t happening. I didn’t know what the girls were doing in that first half. “But we had some girls that really stepped up who don’t play all that much, like Hallie and Kelly Turner.” Ottoville’s Siefker wasn’t
much of a factor, except for making it tough for Loramie to go inside. She finished with just nine points. However, six-foot Rachel Beining picked up the slack and hurt the Lady Redskins down low. She finished with 18 points and 13 rebounds, but proved to be her team’s Achilles heel late in the game when she couldn’t hit free throws. A 56-percent shooter from the line, she was just 2for-8 and missed two crucial free throws to allow Westerheide’s bucket to knot the score. “I thought Renae Meyer’s defense on Siefker was unreal,” said Siegel. “She gave a great defensive effort.” Ottoville opened up a sixpoint lead after three quarters and made it seven on a pair of free throws with 4:15 remaining. The Lady Green seemed to have an answer for every Loramie bucket until Rose converted a three-point play with 2:21 remaining that cut the lead to 39-37. A few seconds later, Siefker fouled out and Beining missed the critical free throws. Rose had five assists to go with her 21 points and Benanzer finished with 12 points, all on threes. Loramie was 15-for-40 from the field for 37.5 percent and 14-for-21 from the line. Ottoville was 15-for-45 for 33 percent and just 12-for-21 from the line. The Lady Redskins were outrebounded 39-25, but forced Ottoville into 32 turnovers. Fort Loramie (49) Westerheide 1-1-3; Rose 5-0-21; Boerger 2-1-5; Meyer 0-1-1; Ordean 01-1; Turner 2-0-4; Benanzer 4-0-12; Brandewie 1-0-2. Totals: 15-14-49. Ottoville (42) Turnwald 2-4-8; Mangas 1-2-4; Vorst 1-0-2; Beining 8-2-18; Siefker 33-9; Eickholt 0-1-1. Totals: 15-12-42. Score by quarters: OT Loramie.....................2 15 25 39 49 Ottoville ....................4 18 31 39 42 Three-pointers: Loramie 5 (Benanzer 4, Rose); Ottoville 0. Records: Loramie 26-3, Ottoville 27-1. Next game: Today, 5:15, state championship at the SchottensteinCenter vs. Berlin Hiland.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
OTTOVILLE’S TAYLOR Mangas battles Fort FORT LORAMIE’S Paige Ordean looks for help as she’s pres- Loramie’s Renae Meyer (42) for a rebound in sured by Rachel Beining in D-IV state semifinal action in D-IV state semifinal basketball action Friday Columbus Friday. in Columbus.
FORT LORAMIE’S Meg Westerheide goes up for a game-tying basket late in D-IV state semifinal basketball game against Ottoville Friday in Columbus.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
New Knoxville’s Piehl tournament MVP New Knoxville graduate Brad Piehl led the University of Findlay Oilers to the championship of the Great Lakes Athletic Conference postseason tournament last week, being named the tourney’s Most Valuable Player. Piehl had 12 points and eight rebounds in a win over Michigan Tech, then scored 14 points, grabbed eight rebounds and blocked two shots in the championship win over Lake Superior State. Piehl dropped in eight of nine free throws in the win. Derek Billing, Anna Billing capped off an outstanding season at Lake Superior State by being named for the second year in a row to the All-Great Lakes Athletic Conference second team, as well as being named to the all-tournament team. In the tournament, he had 18 points
and three assists and was a perfect 12-for-12 from the free throw line against Grand Valley State, then had 12 points in the championship game against Findlay. Also named to the Capital One All-District team, Billing finished with a 15.2 scoring average, was third in the conference in three-pointers per game with 2.5, and now has 183 three-pointers in his career at the school. He also went over the 1,000-point mark late in the season. A junior, he
heads into next season with 1,085 career points. Megan Fogt, Anna Fogt also capped off an outstanding year by being named to the AllGreat Lakes Conference second team. Just a sophomore, Fogt averaged a double-double for Hillsdale of 14.8 points and 10.3 rebounds per game. She had 13 double-doubles this season. She also had 35 blocks, which is thirdmost in Hillsdale history for a single season, and shot 58 percent from the field.
In addition, she excels in the classroom, carrying a 3.8 grade point average. Stacy Timmerman, New Bremen Timmerman had a brilliant season for the Capital University basketball women’s team, and the Ohio Athletic Conference recognized it by naming her to the All-OAC second team for the second consecutive season. A senior, she finished her career at Capital with 1085 points, 10thmost on the all-time list. She became only the 19th girls basketball player in school history
to reach 1,000 points in her career. She led the team in scoring at 14.2 per game, and in rebounding at 6.5 per game, while shooting 46 percent from the field and 71 percent from the free throw line. Wes Hunsucker, Anna Hunsucker pitched the first complete game of the season for St. Francis University of Fort Wayne, going all seven innings and scattering seven hits. He allowed three runs, all earned, while striking out one and walking one in a 4-3 win over Warner. He is 1-1 on the year and leads the team in innings pitched with 11. Michael Travis, New Bremen Travis is a member of the mens track team at Findlay and became an All-American last week when he ran on the 1600 relay team at the NCAA Division II National In-
door Championships. The foursome ran a 3:14 to place seventh. Dillon Webster, New Bremen Webster is not only a teammate of Travis at Findlay, but also on the 1600 relay team that placed seventh last week in the D-II indoor championships, meaning he, too, is an All-American. Ben Hogenkamp, Minster Hogenkamp is a member of the mens golf team at Wittenberg, which opened the season with a victory in the Members Invitational in Hilton Head, S.C. Hogenkamp shot a 78 in the one-day event. Jeff Grillot, Versailles A sophomore pitcher at St. Francis, Grillot came on in relief of Hunsucker against Northwood and wound up getting the win in a 7-6 victory.
Kyle Busch sets Bristol track record
AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast
NEBRASKA'S SHAVON Shields and Ohio State's Deshaun Thomas battle for a loose ball during the
second half of an NCAA college basketball game at the Big Ten tournament Friday in Chicago.
Bucks rout Nebraska 71-50 (24-7), who have won six straight games and seven of eight overall. Brandon Ubel had 16 points and seven rebounds for the Cornhuskers (15-18).
Wisconsin upsets Michigan Wisconsin just kept missing. The Badgers were icy cold from long range, simple layups a risky proposition. And they only trailed by three at the break. When Ben Brust and Co. finally found their stroke, it was all over for Michigan. Brust scored 11 of his 14 points in the second half and No. 22 Wisconsin knocked off the sixthranked Wolverines 68-59 in the second round of the Big Ten tournament on Friday. "Just a great team effort," coach Bo Ryan said. "Guys picked each other up. They didn't get
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Indiana advances No matter what happens the rest of the way, Indiana coach Tom Crean believes his team deserves a No. 1 seed in the NCAA tournament. He probably won't have to lobby hard if the Hoosiers keep this up. Cody Zeller scored 24 points and grabbed nine rebounds to lead No. 3 Indiana past Illinois 8064 Friday in the Big Ten quarterfinals. The top-seeded Hoosiers (27-5) are off to a good start after claiming their first outright conference title in two decades and earning a first-round bye. They took control midway through the first half and withstood a mild push in the second, avenging a two-point loss at Illinois (22-12) last month. That set up a matchup with Wisconsin in Saturday's semifinals.
Caring for your health naturally for over 30 years!
204 Commerce Dr., Anna •
Mon-Fri 8-6 • Sat 9-5 • Closed Sun
The IUTIS softball callouts have been scheduled for March 23 and 30 at the club at 2329 Wapakoneta Avenue from noon to 3 p.m. each day.
Call for Appointment Welcoming New Patients 217 N. Main Avenue, Sidney, Ohio
First-time players will need to bring a copy of their birth certificate. For more information, call Bob Hull at 4922620 or Ron Wise at 4925845.
Girls Softball Sign Up Info
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would stand. A five-time Bristol winner, Busch had never qualified higher than ninth at the Tennessee bullring. “We felt we’d have a shot for the pole, but we’ve felt that many times before and we’ve ended up 30th or something,” said the Joe Gibbs Racing driver. Kasey Kahne qualified second in a Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports with a lap at 128.995 and felt like he had a shot at beating Busch’s mark. “I knew Kyle had put down a great lap and a track record, so I knew I had to go pretty hard,” Kahne said. “I just felt like I may have given up a little bit in (turns) 1 and 2, which would have made it really close for the pole.” Busch’s teammate Denny Hamlin was third at 128.960 and said Sunday could be a good race at Bristol. “I think we’re going to see one of the best races we’ve ever seen in a long time here,” Hamlin. That’s an about-face for Hamlin, who was fined $25,000 by NASCAR for criticizing the new Gen-6 car.
IUTIS callout dates set
Contact Chuck Frye at
Electronics Inc. We now have JL Audio!
frustrated when the shots weren't going down in the first half. We took care of that in the second half, and continued to hustle on defense." Traevon Jackson had 16 points for the Badgers (22-10), who will play top-seeded Indiana in the semifinals on Saturday. Ryan Evans added 12 points, six rebounds and six assists. "It's the old cliche, defense wins championships," Evans said. "We understand that here. Anything we can do to slow those guys down and get our shots will move us forward." Trey Burke had 19 points and seven assists for Michigan (26-7), but the Big Ten player of the year was 8 for 22 from the field. Tim Hardaway Jr. shook off an ankle injury in the first half and finished with 14 points and nine boards.
360 N. Vandemark Rd., Sidney, Ohio Saturday, March 16, 23, & 30 10:00am to 2:00pm
• Walk-ins are welcome between these dates. • League fee of $15 per player is required at sign-up. • Any two girls may sign-up as “buddies” to play on the same team. Girls must sign up together and note the name of their buddy on their sign-up sheet. • Sign-ups after April 4 are subject to availability and will be charges a $5 late fee.
Leagues are as follows: 2372528
CHICAGO (AP) — DeShaun Thomas and Sam Thompson had 19 points apiece, helping No. 10 Ohio State rout Nebraska 71-50 in the Big Ten tournament quarterfinals on Friday night. The Buckeyes turned a close game into a runaway with an impressive 30-5 spree spanning halftime that included a little bit of everything. LaQuinton Ross connected on three consecutive 3-pointers, Aaron Craft made a couple of nifty passes and Thompson had two jams to go along with a 3-pointer. Thomas closed it out with a strong reverse dunk that lifted the Buckeyes to a 54-28 lead with 12:01 left. The junior forward flexed and yelled after the big slam led to a celebration on the Ohio State sideline. Ross finished with 11 points for the Buckeyes
BRISTOL, Tenn. (AP) — Count Kyle Busch among those who likes NASCAR’s new race car. Of course, a new track record is bound to draw praise from any driver. Busch won his first career pole at Bristol Motor Speedway on Friday with a lap in his Toyota at 129.535 mph, breaking Ryan Newman’s 10-year-old track record of 128.709. “This new car, I like driving it because you can drive it like the older car we had years ago where you could just abuse it a little bit and drive it a little harder,” Busch said. “The old car was all about being smooth and precise and this one here, you can make a little bit more speed by trying a little bit harder.” Busch tried hard enough Friday to shred the mark set by Newman, who had been the first driver to go under 15 seconds when he set the lap record. Busch was one of nine drivers to go under 15 seconds in qualifying and his time of 14.813 is the new record. Still, he wasn’t sure it
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Cincinnati’s BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL open-day parade shorter CINCINNATI (AP) — The head of Cincinnati's annual baseball opening day parade says he's making it shorter this year to move things along and eliminate duplication in the types of groups that participate. The Cincinnati Enquirer reports last year's parade lasted two-and-ahalf hours, making it only 14 minutes shorter than the Reds' first regular season game that day.
Teresa McGrath .................663 Roger Rumpff .....................164 Kegan Latimer ...................659 Bel Mar Lanes, Sidney SENIOR WOMEN Cameron DeMoss...............649 Angie Mentges ...................636 Honor Roll High game Cody Joyce..........................604 Jackie Maurer ....................627 MEN Haley VanHorn ..................622 Rose Ann Chaffins .............233 Tyler Joyce .........................569 High game Bob Elsner ....................300 (2) Patti Latimer .....................619 Linda Rumpff .....................226 Austin Simon .....................566 Curt Joyce ..........................300 Joy Cipolloni.......................608 Jan Bensman .....................211 Sean Holthaus....................551 High average Mike Hayden......................298 Heather Dresback..............608 Janice Davis .......................209 Darla Line ..........................208 Kegan Latimer ...................186 High average Chad Morris .......................289 Clint Limbert .....................289 Angie Mentges ...................190 Sonja Watkins ....................198 Josh Abbott.........................176 Parade chairman Neil Brad Teague .......................285 Jackie Maurer ....................182 Mary Lou Wright ...............193 Cameron DeMoss...............175 Lloyd ..........................167 Luken says the April 1 Jon Abbott ..........................284 Cassie Latimer...................182 Ginny Clarkson..................193 Kyle Austin Simon .....................165 Teresa McGrath .................181 High series High series event aims for "quality, Haley VanHorn ..................172 Rose Ann Chaffins .............573 Jacob Edwards ...................159 not quantity." The num- Bob Elsner ..................811, 816 Brenda Schulze ..................170 Linda Rumpff .....................571 Cody Joyce..........................155 Mike Knoop ........................792 ber of entrants this year Joe Green............................787 Donna Gold ........................165 Jan Bensman .....................535 Jac Beatty...........................151 GIRLS is down to 200 from 240 Joel McDermit....................783 Patti Latimer .....................165 Gail Fogt.............................509 High game SENIOR MEN Mary Lou Wright ...............507 last year. Matt Abbott ........................771 High game Darla Line ..........................503 Michelle Abbott ..................257 He would like to get it Rick Ankrom ......................760 Dick Bodenmiller ...............268 Lois Center.........................489 Morgan Carey ....................213 down to 150, and says Joey Hughes .......................760 Bill Elson............................258 Ginny Clarkson..................477 Jenna Beatty ......................182 Merri Leist .........................179 floats that focus on the Clint Limbert .....................757 Ralph Abbott ......................257 High average High average Reds, Cincinnati and the Bob Elsner..........................227 Willie Metz .........................256 Rose Ann Chaffins .............161 Heather Gold......................171 Erin Fultz...........................169 parade's namesake Joe Green............................226 Dick Tennery ......................256 Linda Rumpff .....................159 Alex Lambert .....................159 Tom Hill..............................256 Jan Bensman .....................148 Findlay Market will get Dan Swiger.........................220 Marty Stapleton.................254 Gail Fogt.............................146 Autumn Emrick .................156 top priority. He plans to Joel McDermit....................215 Jim Muhlenkamp...............249 High series Lois Metz ............................138 Michelle Abbott ..................617 watch a DVD of the pa- Matt Abbott ........................214 High series Gloria Manger....................135 rade to look for entrants Chad Morris .......................214 Bill Elson............................676 Ginny Clarkson..................136 Morgan Carey ....................539 Dustin Johnson ..................210 Roger Rumpff .....................653 Merri Leist .........................510 to cut. Clint Limbert .....................208 Ralph Abbott ......................650 Sue Dougherty ...................133 Heather Gold......................484 Marc Kirtley.......................208 Mark Deam ........................645 Lea Muhlenkamp...............133 Jenna Beatty ......................479 BOYS WOMEN Autumn Emrick .................416 Richard Reading ................637 High game High game Dick Tennery ......................632 Josh Abbott.........................278 Erin Fultz...........................411 Cassie Latimer...................278 Tom Hill..............................628 Kegan Latimer ...................259 Alex Lambert .....................385 p.m. Angie Mentges ...................261 Dick Bodenmiller ...............623 Tyler Joyce .........................253 High average June 28 at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Haley VanHorn ..................253 High average Cody Joyce..........................246 Michelle Abbott ..................180 June 29 at Texas, 7:15 p.m. Rose Ann Chaffins .............253 Bill Elson............................187 Kyle Lloyd ..........................245 Jenna Beatty ......................137 June 30 at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Angie Neth .........................248 Tom Hill..............................181 Connor DeMoss ..................241 Morgan Carey ....................135 July 1 San Francisco, 7:10 Patti Latimer .....................247 Richard Reading ................180 Cameron DeMoss...............240 Merri Leist .........................136 p.m. Donna Gold ........................247 Ralph Abbott ......................178 Justin Kossell.....................234 Heather Gold......................128 July 2 San Francisco, 7:10 Teresa McGrath .................246 Autumn Emrick .................121 Willie Metz .........................172 High series p.m. High series Mark Deam ........................170 Kyle Lloyd ..........................685 Alex Lambert .....................110 July 3 San Francisco, 7:10 Cassie Latimer...................672 Dick Tennery ......................168 Josh Abbott.........................659 Erin Fultz...........................105 p.m. July 4 San Francisco, 1:10 p.m. July 5 Seattle, 7:10 p.m. July 6 Seattle, 4:10 p.m. July 7 Seattle, 1:10 p.m. Community Lanes Travis Frock . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 279 Women’s high series July 8 at Milwaukee, 8:10 Minster Men’s high series Heather Borges. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578 p.m. Weekly honor scores Scott Haynes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 797 Anne Meyer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 535 July 9 at Milwaukee, 8:10 Men’s high game Jerry Keller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 750 Diane Houck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 524 p.m. Johnny Inskeep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 287, 278 Mark Kemper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 738 Jody Schulze . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 513 July 10 at Milwaukee, 2:20 Mike Olding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 279 Bill Elson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 735 Shelly Romie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 508 p.m. Jerry Keller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 257 Dan Swiger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 729, 719 Carrie edwards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 503 July 11 at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Scott Francis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 256 George Holland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 720 Season to date July 12 at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Tim Bruns . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 252 Tim Buschur . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 720 Women’s high game July 13 at Atlanta, 4:05 p.m. Jim Beck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248 Scott Francis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 719 Donna Kremer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 258 July 14 at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Men’s high series Men’s high average Heather Borges . . . . 256 (2), 245, 239,235 July 19 Pittsburgh, 7:10 p.m. Johnny Inskeep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 675, 668 Josh Ludwig . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 215 Cheryl Kinnison . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 237 July 20 Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. Kurt Poeppelman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 675 Dan Swiger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 211 Diane Houck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 234 July 21 Pittsburgh, 1:10 p.m. Dan Bollenbacher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 675 Tim Baumer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 211 Jody Schulze . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 234 July 22 at San Francisco, Jim Beck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 665 Scott Francis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 208 Women’s high series 10:15 p.m. Chad Reisinger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 662 Dave Bollenbacher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 207 Heather Borges 694,663, 657, 653, 650, 649, July 23 at San Francisco, Scott Haynes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 661 Galen Collier. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 205 645, 619 10:15 p.m. Season to date Nick Sherman. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 205 Women’s high average July 24 at San Francisco, Men’s high game Scott Haynes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 205 Heather Borges. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 199 10:15 p.m. Gerald Baker . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 300 Women’s high game Shelly Romie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 170 July 25 at L.A. Dodgers, Dave Bollenbacher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 299 Week Donna Kremer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169 10:10 p.m. Mike Haynes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 288 Anne Meyer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 213 Anne Meyer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164 July 26 at L.A. Dodgers, Jeff Sommer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 280 Heathr Borges . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 204 Jenny Freisthler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160 10:10 p.m. Johnny Inskeep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 287, 280 Shelly Romie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 201 Emmy Grillot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160 July 27 at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 Chad Berning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 280 Mary Kemper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 191 Yvonne Garman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159 p.m. July 28 at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 Bob Reisinger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 279 Gail Berning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 190 Diane Houck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159 p.m. July 29 at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. July 30 at San Diego, 10:10 ota, 127.132. 12 .400 New York . . . . . . 8 Tampa Bay 3, Philadelphia 1, p.m. UTO RACING 26. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, Houston . . . . . . . 7 11 .389 10 innings July 31 at San Diego, 3:40 126.595. Los Angeles . . . . 4 12 .250 Baltimore 3, Boston (ss) 3, tie, p.m. NASCAR NATIONAL LEAGUE 27. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 10 innings Aug. 2 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. L Pct W 126.578. NASCAR-Sprint Cup N.Y. Mets 5, Atlanta 2 Aug. 3 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. 28. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Colorado . . . . . . . 9 7 .563 Food City 500 Lineup Detroit 4, Toronto 2 Aug. 4 St. Louis, 1:10 p.m. Ford, 126.528. St. Louis. . . . . . . 10 8 .556 The Associated Press St. Louis 5, Washington 1 Aug. 6 Oakland, 7:10 p.m. (51) A J Allmendinger, 29. Diego . . . . . 11 10 .524 San After Friday qualifying; race Pittsburgh 3, Houston 2 Aug. 7 Oakland, 12:35 p.m. Chevrolet, 126.42. . . . . . . . 11 11 .500 Atlanta. Sunday Chicago White Sox 15, Chicago 30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, San Francisco . . . 8 8 .500 Cubs 3 Aug. 9 San Diego, 7:10 p.m. At Bristol Motor Speedway 126.403. Washington. . . . . 9 9 .500 Bristol, Tenn. Aug. 10 San Diego, 7:10 p.m. San Francisco 5, Texas 2 31. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevro- New York . . . . . . 7 8 .467 Lap length: .533 miles Aug. 11 San Diego, 1:10 p.m. San Diego (ss) 8, L.A. Dodgers 126.237. let, Pittsburgh . . . . . 9 11 .450 (ss) 7 Aug. 12 at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 (Car number in parentheses) 32. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Arizona . . . . . . . . 8 1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 10 .444 p.m. Milwaukee 4, Cleveland 3 125.947. Chevrolet, 129.535. 10 .444 Milwaukee . . . . . 8 Kansas City (ss) 7, San Diego Aug. 13 at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 33. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 2. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 11 .421 Philadelphia . . . . 8 (ss) 5 p.m. 125.848. 128.995. Miami . . . . . . . . . 7 10 .412 Seattle 8, L.A. Angels 5 34. (98) Michael McDowell, Chicago . . . . . . . . 8 Aug. 14 at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 3. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 12 .400 Arizona 2, Oakland 2, tie Ford, 125.74. 128.96. p.m. 10 .375 Los Angeles . . . . 6 Minnesota vs. Boston (ss) at 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Cincinnati. . . . . . 5 4. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, Aug. 15 at Milwaukee, 8:10 13 .278 125.732. 128.528. NOTE: Split-squad games Fort Myers, Fla., 7:05 p.m. p.m. Colorado vs. Cincinnati at 36. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, count in the standings; games 5. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, Aug. 16 at Milwaukee, 8:10 125.708. Goodyear, Ariz., 10:05 p.m. 128.356. against non-major league teams do p.m. 37. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Kansas City (ss) vs. L.A. 6. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevronot. Aug. 17 at Milwaukee, 7:10 let, 128.288. Owner Points. Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., Friday's Games p.m. 38. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 7. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 10:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees 7, Miami 3 Owner Points. Aug. 18 at Milwaukee, 2:10 128.211. 39. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 8. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, p.m. Owner Points. 128.005. Aug. 19 Arizona, 7:10 p.m. 40. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner 9. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, Aug. 20 Arizona, 7:10 p.m. Points. 127.946. Aug. 21 Arizona, 7:10 p.m. 41. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevro10. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, Aug. 22 Arizona, 12:35 p.m. let, Owner Points. 127.877. Aug. 23 Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. 42. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevro11. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, Aug. 24 Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. 127.869. let, Owner Points. 43. (32) Terry Labonte, Ford, Aug. 25 Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. 12. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, Owner Points. Aug. 26 at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m. 127.852. Failed to Qualify 13. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Aug. 27 at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. 44. (44) Scott Riggs, Ford, Aug. 28 at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Chevrolet, 127.835. 14. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 124.452. Aug. 30 at Colorado, 8:40 127.792. p.m. ASEBALL 15. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Standard Aug. 31 at Colorado, 8:10 127.588. Insect Screen Insect Screen p.m. 16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, Spring training Sept. 1 at Colorado, 4:10 p.m. 127.512. 17. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Sept. 2 St. Louis, 1:10 p.m. Spring Training Glance Chevrolet, 127.47. The Associated Press Sept. 3 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. All Times EDT 18. (29) Kevin Harvick, ChevroSept. 4 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE let, 127.453. Sept. 5 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. W L Pct 19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, Sept. 6 L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 127.393. Kansas City . . . . 16 2 .889 p.m. 5 .688 20. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, Baltimore. . . . . . 11 Sept. 7 L.A. Dodgers, 1:05 127.377. Seattle . . . . . . . . 13 7 .650 7 .650 21. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, Tampa Bay . . . . 13 p.m. Cleveland. . . . . . 12 8 .600 Sept. 8 L.A. Dodgers, 1:10 127.36. 22. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, Detroit . . . . . . . . 12 8 .600 p.m. Chicago . . . . . . . . 9 7 .563 Sept. 9 Chicago Cubs, 7:10 127.36. 23. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, Boston . . . . . . . . 10 9 .526 p.m. 127.3. Minnesota . . . . . 10 9 .526 Sept. 10 Chicago Cubs, 7:10 24. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, Texas. . . . . . . . . . 9 9 .500 p.m. 127.258. Oakland . . . . . . . 8 9 .471 Sept. 11 Chicago Cubs, 12:35 25. (83) David Reutimann, Toy- Toronto . . . . . . . . 8 11 .421 p.m. Sept. 13 at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. With our new TruScene™ insect screen, the view from your Sept. 14 at Milwaukee, 1:05 windows stays as clear as all outdoors. Virtually invisible and p.m. totally innovative, TruScene insect screens give you beautifully Sept. 15 at Milwaukee, 2:10 unobstructed views. They let more sunlight into your home, yet p.m. Sept. 16 at Houston, 8:10 keep even the smallest insects out. TruScene insect screens Pain Phlebitis p.m. from Andersen — they're like nothing you’ve ever seen. Heaviness/Tiredness Blood Clots Sept. 17 at Houston, 8:10 Ankle Sores Burning/Tingling p.m. /Ulcers Sept. 18 at Houston, 2:10 Swelling/Throbbing andersenwindows.com p.m. Bleeding Tender Veins Sept. 20 at Pittsburgh, 7:05 If you have any of the above, p.m. there are effective treatment options, Sept. 21 at Pittsburgh, 7:05 covered by insurances. 36 N Steffin p.m. Sept. 22 at Pittsburgh, 1:35 Versailles, OH 45308 p.m. (single dealer) Sept. 23 N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Phone: (937) 526-4501 Springboro, OH Tel: 937-619-0222 Sept. 24 N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Sept. 25 N.Y. Mets, 12:35 p.m. Troy, OH Tel: 937-335-2075 Discover the difference TruScene™ Insect screens can make. Sept. 27 Pittsburgh, 7:10 p.m. Call Today For A Visit With a Vein Specialist Visit our showroom today. Sept. 28 Pittsburgh, 4:10 p.m. Physician. No Referral Needed © 2006 Andersen Corporation. 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2013 Cincinnati Reds schedule The Associated Press All Times EDT April 1 L.A. Angels, 4:10 p.m. April 3 L.A. Angels, 7:10 p.m. April 4 L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. April 5 Washington, 7:10 p.m. April 6 Washington, 1:10 p.m. April 7 Washington, 1:10 p.m. April 8 at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m. April 9 at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. April 10 at St. Louis, 1:45 p.m. April 12 at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. April 13 at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. April 14 at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. April 15 Philadelphia, 7:10 p.m. April 16 Philadelphia, 7:10 p.m. April 17 Philadelphia, 7:10 p.m. April 18 Miami, 7:10 p.m. April 19 Miami, 7:10 p.m. April 20 Miami, 1:10 p.m. April 21 Miami, 1:10 p.m. April 22 Chicago Cubs, 7:10 p.m. April 23 Chicago Cubs, 7:10 p.m. April 24 Chicago Cubs, 12:35 p.m. April 25 at Washington, 7:05 p.m. April 26 at Washington, 7:05 p.m. April 27 at Washington, 1:05 p.m. April 28 at Washington, 1:35 p.m. April 29 at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. April 30 at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. May 1 at St. Louis, 1:45 p.m. May 3 at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. May 4 at Chicago Cubs, 1:05 p.m. May 5 at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. May 6 Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. May 7 Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. May 8 Atlanta, 12:35 p.m. May 10 Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. May 11 Milwaukee, 4:10 p.m. May 12 Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. May 14 at Miami, 7:10 p.m. May 15 at Miami, 7:10 p.m. May 16 at Miami, 7:10 p.m. May 17 at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. May 18 at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. May 19 at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. May 20 at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. May 21 at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. May 22 at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. May 24 Chicago Cubs, 7:10 p.m. May 25 Chicago Cubs, 4:10 p.m. May 26 Chicago Cubs, 1:10 p.m. May 27 Cleveland, 1:10 p.m. May 28 Cleveland, 7:10 p.m. May 29 at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. May 30 at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. May 31 at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. June 1 at Pittsburgh, 7:15 p.m. June 2 at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. June 3 Colorado, 7:10 p.m. June 4 Colorado, 7:10 p.m. June 5 Colorado, 7:10 p.m. June 7 St. Louis, 7:10 p.m. June 8 St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. June 9 St. Louis, 1:10 p.m. June 10 at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. June 11 at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. June 12 at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. June 13 at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. June 14 Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. June 15 Milwaukee, 4:10 p.m. June 16 Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. June 17 Pittsburgh, 7:10 p.m. June 18 Pittsburgh, 7:10 p.m. June 19 Pittsburgh, 7:10 p.m. June 20 Pittsburgh, 12:35 p.m. June 21 at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. June 22 at Arizona, 7:15 p.m. June 23 at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. June 25 at Oakland, 10:07 p.m. June 26 at Oakland, 3:37
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
TV & APPLIANCES 212 E. North, Sidney â€˘ 937-492-6430 HOURS: Mon, Tue, Wed, Fri 9 - 5:30, Thur 9 - 4, Saturday 9:30 - 3; Sun Closed
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
A few showers in the morning; otherwise mostly cloudy. High: 42°
Mostly cloudy. Low: 27°
Rain or snow shower. High: 40° Low: 33°
Milder with rain. High: 54° Low: 28°
Windy and much colder. High: 34° Low: 22°
Partly sunny and not as cold. High: 42° Low: 26°
Chilly, damp weekend
Sunshine and patchy clouds. High: 46° Low: 28°
A chilly weekend is on the way with highs only expected to be in the 40s Saturday and upper 30s on S u n d a y. There is a s l i g h t chance of Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset snow or High Thursday.......................41 24 hours ending at 7 a.m........0 Saturday’s sunset ......7:44 p.m. rain showers on Sunday, Low Thursday .......................21 Month to date.....................1.72 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:45 a.m. mainly to our south, as anYear to date..........................6.6 Sunday’s sunset.........7:45 p.m. other storm system heads our. That system should Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for bring us a decent rain event Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high for Monday.
temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, March 16
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, March 16
Cleveland 34° | 30°
Toledo 41° | 28°
Youngstown 43° | 32°
Mansfield 39° | 36°
Columbus 46° | 37°
Dayton 48° | 39° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 59° | 50°
© 2013 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Rain And Snow Move Into Northeast
Weather Underground • AP
Portsmouth 57° | 50°
90s 100s 110s
A trough of low pressure slides across the Great Lakes and brings rain showers to the Eastern Valleys and Mid-Atlantic states. The northern side of this system will bring more snow to the Great Lakes and Northeast.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Neutrophil type of white blood cell DEAR DR. are a type of ROACH: The lab white blood cell, results from my the ones that first last checkup respond to infecshowed an out-oftion. Very low levrange number of els are dangerous 1.5 for neubecause your body trophils. I quescan’t fight infectioned my doctor tion without on this low num- To your them. Your level is ber, and he said borderline, not in good we should just the dangerous keep an eye on it. health area. Hemoglobin Looking back on is contained in red Dr. Keith the past five blood cells, and Roach years, the number this level is also has been consistently low borderline. It’s possible — 1.5 or 1.6. I would like that this is normal for to know what this means. you, but also possible Also, my hemoglobin is there is something wrong around 12.5. Are these with your bone marrow. numbers related? Both ranitidine (Zantac) I’m a 76-year-old active and pantoprazole (Prolady. I walk, swim and do tonix or Tecta) occasionPilates. I take pantopra- ally can cause low zole and ranitidine for neutrophil levels. heartburn. — B.T. Given how long it has ANSWER: Neutrophils been going on, and espe-
cially because both the hemoglobin level and the neutrophil count are low, I think it might be wise to discuss this with a hematologist — an expert in blood conditions. The hematologist may agree that it is reasonable to just watch it or may decide to do some additional testing. You may need a bone marrow biopsy, the removal of a small amount of bone marrow through a needle in the hip. Please let me know what happens. DEAR DR. ROACH: I am a 78-year-old woman. A CT scan showed I have a prolapsed bladder. I have occasional discomfort in the morning. What is the best treatment? Should I see a urologist or an OB/GYN doctor? Is this a very common prob-
lem? — M.M. ANSWER: A prolapsed bladder, also called a cystocele (SIST-o-seel), is when the structures between the bladder and the vagina weaken and allow the bladder to bulge downward into the vagina. The damage often happens during childbirth, but no symptoms may occur until well after menopause due to the effect of estrogen. It is quite common. Both urologists and gynecologists treat this condition, and there are doctors with expertise in both fields, predictably called urogynecologists. Treatment depends on how bad the prolapse is anatomically (that is, how far the bladder drops into the vagina) and how bad your symptoms are.
Boyfriend’s behavior red flag for bigger issues DEAR ABBY: him. This is an My boyfriend and issue for me, but I are in our 20s he brushes it off. and have been He feels entitled dating for five to open my packyears. We’re renages since it is ovating a home his home, too. that we will live How can I make in once it’s comit clear that I exDear pleted. We have pect him to renever lived tospect my Abby gether before. personal mail Abigail During the when he thinks Van Buren this is no big renovation I have come to the house to find deal? — NO RESPECT that he has opened pack- IN NEW YORK ages that were adDEAR NO REdressed to me. The first SPECT: If I were you, time, I didn’t say any- I’d be less concerned thing because I thought about his opening your he might have thought it packages and far more was his. After the second concerned that when you and third times, I men- tell him something bothtioned — nicely — that ers you, he ignores it. they weren’t his to open. His disregard for your He claims he “knew” feelings is a red flag. they were things for the Your boyfriend appears house, which is why he to think that what is opened them. yours is his. Is the reverse I was raised that peo- also true? (I’ll bet it’s not.) ple’s mail and packages Does he also check your were theirs to open, and phone messages and I would never think of email? Does this extend opening anything sent to to any other areas of
March 16, 1913 Harry Hollinger, an employee of the R. Given & Company, accidentally got his right thumb caught in a machine at the plant yesterday afternoon and as a result the thumb was cut off. Hollinger, who was a member of last year’s ball team, was signed to pitch for Ed McKernon’s Battle Creek, Michigan team the coming season. Whether the injury will disqualify him is not known. Hollinger is a left-handed pitcher and the injury to his right hand may not affect his pitching. ————— Louis Dill, who said he lives in Piqua, was fined $10 and costs and sent to jail for five days, when he pleaded guilty in mayor’s court this morning to stealing nine pool balls at the Elks Café. Dill put the balls in his pocket when he was in Steinle’s place yesterday afternoon. He was arrested at the White Front as he was about to carry away several balls from that place. ————— The contractors commenced work on the new emergency hospital for Sidney this morning. 75 Years —————
your relationship? If this was only about his opening your mail, I would advise you to open a post office box in your name only. However, if the answer to any of my questions is yes, I think you should take a sober look at the entire relationship. DEAR ABBY: My mother-in-law is addicted to prescription painkillers and has been for more than 10 years. She went to rehab once, but relapsed and hasn’t been able to get clean since. She has tried to quit on her own, but ends up having great emotional stress and slight psychotic episodes and starts again. My problem is, my husband sees her addiction as “manageable.” He sees no harm in having her watch our 3-year-old daughter, even though he has told me he has seen her nod off with her eyes rolled back like drug ad-
dicts do, usually during the afternoon. When we argue about this, he becomes defensive and attacks my family for being “overprotective and paranoid.” Am I right to put my foot down? I’m sick and tired of fighting over this. — NOT PARANOID IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR NOT PARANOID: Continue putting your foot down! A person whose eyes have rolled back after taking drugs or alcohol hasn’t “nodded off.” The person has lost consciousness and PASSED OUT. In your mother-in-law’s case, it means that while she may be physically present, she is completely unavailable to supervise your child. Leaving your daughter under the care of a person in this condition is child endangerment. That’s why you can’t allow it.
March 16, 1938 An all day meeting was held Saturday by the members of the boards of education and teaching staffs of the county schools in the court room of the court house under the direction of Supt. C.E. McCorkle. Addresses on the program were given by Frank L. Loy, dean of education at Ohio Northern University, Ada, who spoke at both the morning and afternoon sessions. Robert L. Rohe, Columbus, a member of the state department of education also spoke at the afternoon session. Music for the opening of the program was provided by the consolidated school orchestra under the direction of G.C. Harbaugh. ————— At the meeting of the Shelby County Teachers Association held Saturday, S.D. Ailes, of the Pemberton schools, was named to head the organization for the New Year. To serve with him will be: C.E. Stewart of the Green Township School, as vice president; Miss Marie Quinlin, Fort Loramie, secretary, and Mrs. Helen Johnston, Sidney, treasurer. ————— Tentative plans for the perfecting of a permanent organization for the women members of the class that graduated from Sidney High School in 1916 were made when a group met at the country home of Mrs. E.N. Smith, south of the city. Present at the meeting were: Miss Florence Runyon, Mrs. W.J. Em-
mons, Mrs. Robert Roth, Mrs. Johnston Dickensheets and Mrs. John Lindsay. Complete organization plans will be made at a meeting to be held on April 27. —————
50 years March 16, 1963 John D. Slagle, R.R. 6, Sidney of Slagle Implement Co., completed the farmstead equipment training course held recently at the home office of Clay Equipment Corp., Cedar Falls, Iowa. The course was a part of the nationwide dealer training program recently launched by the company. ————— Sidney’s 1963 representatives to Buckeye Girls’ State were named Monday evening during the March meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary. Miss Rosalyn Laurette Daniels, daughter of Ralph Daniels, 1014 Campbell Road, and the late Mrs. Daniels will be the delegate from Sidney High School. Holy Angels High School delegate is Miss Mary Louise Kothman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Kothman, 412 E. Poplar Street. ————— Shelby County relief costs went down substantially in February, according to monthly bills approved by commissioners. The total for the past month dropped to $4,972 compared with $7,044 in January, it was disclosed today. Marion Francis, welfare director, credited a decline in expenditures for medical care and hospitalization as a major factor in the improved situation. —————
25 years March 16, 1988 A great tragedy struck the DeGraff community. Four young men were killed when their car struck the side of a Conrail train. They ranged in age from 19 to 23. A witness said the car was travelling at a high rate of speed when it impacted the train. The entire village is filled with grieving people. ————— Elizabeth Boerger is going on trial starting today in Columbus. The Fort Loramie native is charged with embezzling over $1 million in state funds while she worked as state cashier. She is represented by Springfield attorney James Doughty. A jury will determine whether or not she is guilty. She is facing a lengthy imprisonment if she is convicted.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
future begins here
Student Organizations are an Important Component of Career and Technical Education Career and Technical Student Organizations (CTSO) are organizations designed to support students in career and technical education (CTE). Career and technical education schools like Upper Valley Career Center help prepare high school and adult learners for the next step on their career pathway. Forty-eight percent of Upper Valley CC high school grads take the step into postsecondary education after graduationi. Eighty-eight percent chose to enter the workforce and/or attend collegeii. CTSOs help Career and Technical educators connect rigorous academic content with technical subject matter to help students get a head start on career goals. Career and Technical Student Organizations support that effort by encouraging students to develop critical leadership skills as well as technical abilities. The competitive component of CTSO participation provides invaluable motivation and recognition for excellence. Upper Valley Career Center has taken a new approach to the operation of CTSO on campus by designating one day per quarter as CTSO Day. All organizations meet at the same time during those scheduled events. Jason Haak, Executive Director, explains, “Completion of the Ohio Schools Facility Commission renovation project and the technology updates it includ-
ed, allows us to accommodate all five student organizations at once.” He says that spatial limitations which had been a stumbling block in the past have been overcome with the addition of large drop down screens, amplification and integrated projection systems. “The addition of this technology makes it possible to accommodate all 500 SkillsUSA members in one seating since it virtually connects the large Dining Commons with onstage activity in the Lecture Center,” Haak added. Haak points out that by conducting the meetings simultaneously they have successfully increased student participation to 100% and decreased the disruptions to academic classes and labs. “We recognize the important role of CTSOs in Career and Technical Education. They create good will and build enthusiasm for achievement and help develop the career, leadership, and personal skills which will help our students become outstanding citizens and life-long learners.
Family Career and Community Leaders of America Family Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) helps young men and women become strong leaders in families, careers, and communities. The Upper Valley Career Center Culinary Arts, Early Childhood Education and Care (ECEC), and Family and Consumer Science satellite programs maintain the local chapter. Each program elects officers. Culinary Arts and Early Childhood Education and Care participate in CTSO Days activities together and share responsibility for leading and organizing alternate meetings. The February Chapter meeting focused on Healthy Living and Healthy Eating. It was an active learning experience with students moving through a series of stations that included exercise led by Bobby Chadeayne, manager of Anytime Fitness, Piqua ; student-led presentations that included taste tests of healthy food options, and a presentation by Penny Clark from Dorothy Love,
Sidney. Clark helped students read and interpret the information on food labels. Students were surprised by the levels of unhealthy trans fats in some of their favorites food choices, but they were also able to identify better options that are equally appealing. Both Culinary Arts and Early Childhood Education and Care maintain very active schedules beyond their FCCLA involvement. Culinary Arts began operating the school’s new restaurant in November. The Cornerstone @ 8811 opened in November and has become a popular community hotspot open for lunch on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday each week when school is in session. Level l students take the first shift and are replaced by their Level ll counterparts for the second. The state licensed preschool for children 18 months through 5 years old is also operated by Level l and Level ll students. The student “teachers” practice developmentally appropriate procedures
and develop activities for the children. The preschool operates one morning a week for toddlers, two mornings a week for three and fouryear-olds, and three afternoons a week for the four and five-yearolds. The preschool is state licensed by the Department of Education and aligns with the state of Ohio’s Early Learning Content Standards. With all these responsibilities the FCCLA students were excited to participate in local and regional competitions. Regional and state winners may be found at www.uppervalleycc.org.
SkillsUSA: Champions at Work!
SkillsUSA is the largest career technical student organization at the Upper Valley Career Center with over 522 participants. This organization encompasses all students enrolled in career technical trade and industrial education programs. SkillsUSA encourages leadership development through participation in educational, career technical, civic, recreational and social activities. SkillsUSA encourages students to build high standards in trade ethics, workmanship, scholar-
ship and safety. The following Upper Valley Career Center programs participate in SkillsUSA: Aerospace Occupations; Auto Collision Repair Technology; Auto Services, Auto Technology; Building and Grounds Maintenance; Carpentry; Cosmetology; Electrical Trades; Electronics; Design and Digital Print Technologies; Heating, Ventilation, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Technologies; Medical Technologies; Medical Information Management; Pre-Engineering and Design; and Welding Technologies. The local Chapter elects officers during the junior year who serve both junior and senior years. The Senior Officers are: President Sam Schulze, Fort Loramie; Vice President Lyndsey Coverstone, Fort Loramie; Reporter Ashley Coe, Jackson Center; Treasurer Gideon Winter, Troy; Secretary Lindsey Rose, Bradford; Ambassador Oliver Walters, Piqua; Alternative Raymond Barnhart, Troy;
Thank you to all the Faculty and Students of the Upper Valley Career Center. We appreciate the partnership and relationship we have developed over the years. The Career Center continues to add significant value to Fair Haven.
Fair Haven Shelby County Home
Parliamentarian Sharice Hibbler, Troy. The Junior Officers are: President Makayla Engley, Piqua; Vice President Molly Dunlevy, Bradford; Reporter Sierra Puthoff, Bradford; Treasurer Aaron Short, Troy; Alternate Brandan Heckler, Sidney; Secretary Arian Braun, Piqua; Ambassador Marah Hedges, Bradford; Alternative Kylea Sawmiller, Sidney; Parliamentarian Josh Detrick, Troy; Elizabeth Douglas, Alternate, Houston. Natasha Starr Osborne, Anna, made a successful bid for National Officer at the 2012 National Leadership Conference in Kansas City. Starr is serving her term as Region III Vice President. In this role she is part of the SkillsUSA team responsible for planning and operating the 2013 leadership summit. SkillsUSA students and advisors have been busy with Local and Regional leadership/skill competitions. SkillsUSA conducted the Medal Awards Ceremony for local winners during the February CTSO Day. Regional and state winners may be found at www.uppervalleycc.org.
2901 Fair Road, Sidney (937) 492-6900 www.FairHavenServices.com
The FFA Chapter at Upper Valley Career Center is 84 members strong on campus through Ag and Power Technologies (APT), Environmental Occupations (EO), and Horticulture and Landscape Management (LM). Additional Agriculture programs and their FFA chapters operate through Upper Valley Career Center satellites. Founded as the "Future Farmers of America" the organization is still future focused and still deals with issue related to feeding the hungry. FFA encourages members to develop their own unique talents and explore their interests in a broad range of career pathways including bio-science, botany, chemical engineers, agronomist, veterinary practitioners, mechanics, technicians, market analyses, and entrepreneurs. Across the nation there are 557,318 FFA members, aged 12‒21, in 7,498 chapters. Upper Valley FFA Chapter conducted a Greenhand Ceremony this fall with a total of 26 members receiving the degree. As the first level of achievement, The Greenhand Degree is normally earned by younger students, but many of the FFA members at the Career Center are newcomers to Ag Education by virtue of their program. “The Greenhand degree is a worthy goal for our students,” said Dr. Gene Coordonnier program supervisor. “It symbolizes growth and indicates that higher achievements are ahead. That’s what we want for all students,” he adds. Regional and state winners may be found at www.uppervalleycc.org. Each of the three on-campus programs maintains a tight calendar of community events, service, and “extreme” learning. The Ag and Power Technologies students “extremely” enjoyed their experience operating heavy equipment. Jeff Weeks worked with both level l and level ll students as they practiced maneuvers. Landscape and Horticulture students will have finished starts and operated garden shop sales during two seasons. Working in the new, fully automated greenhouse gives the students the opportunity to work and learn during all four seasons with the added bonus of retail experience. The annual poinsettia and spring flower sales are community favorites. John Kreitzer looks forward to more turf work with the students this spring. The Environmental Occupations program kicks off the year with an 10-day field trip to Yellowstone National Park. Participating seniors are amazed by the diverse eco systems, plant and animal species, and the extreme beauty of natural wonders such as “Old Faithful’. Their enhanced appreciation of natural resources serves them well as they maintain the school’s nature preserve, wetlands, and museum. Together the programs provided a sponsor an Animal Display which is enjoyed by Pre-School students as well as Career Center students and staff. The chapter committed a significant amount of community service time to working with Agape in Sidney. The non-profit’s mission to assist members of the community with food provisions is right in keeping with FFA’s movement “Feeding the World— Starting at Home.”
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
future begins here
Business Professionals of America Business Professionals of America (BPA) is the professional organization for students enrolled in Computer Information Technology and Interactive Media at the Career Center as well as Computer Information Systems at Sidney High School and Information Technology at Troy High School. There are currently 58 students participating on campus. The full organization has 43,000 members in over 2,300 chapters in 23 states. Each class elects officers to take leadership role with fund raising, chapter meetings and business. Interactive Media class presidents are Ashley Gilmore, Piqua, Level ll and Julie Echeman, Sidney, Level l. Class presidents in Computer Information Technology are Anthony Kipp, Anna, Level l, and John Hampton Piqua, Level ll. BPA students welcomed special speakers from Minster Bank to their October meeting. Julie Uhlenhake and Alisa Weber shared excellent financial information and gave each one a $25voucher for opening a checking account with Minster Bank if desired. Danielle Powers, Staffmark, Troy, gave a presentation on important interview techniques in December. Paul Brown of Riverside of Miami County kicked off BPA’s Annual Special Olympic emphasis at the February chapter meeting. Support of Special Olympics is a national emphasis that the Upper Valley Career Center chapter embraces
fully with fund raising and community service. Each year the Interactive Media and Computer Information Technology students sell paper “shoes” to raise money for their spring walk-a-thon. This drive is currently in full swing and continues up to the Regional Walk-a-Thon in April. The Career Center students are actively involved with Special Olympics on a personal level than might be expected. Each March they participate in fun basketball game with the Miami County Special Olympics basket ball team and invite Special Olympians to join them for lunch and games at Young’s Dairy immediately following the Walk-a-Thon. BPA sponsors skill competition each year allowing students to demonstrate their proficiency in technical and professional areas related to their business field. State competitions will be held March 21 and 22 in Columbus. Upper Valley Career Center and affiliated satellite program students from Troy High School and Sidney High School will be competing in 15 different competitions at the State event. The advisors for these students are: David Briggs, Piqua; Susan Caudill, St. Paris; Connie Keim (Troy HS), Casstown; and Joe Spangler (Sidney HS), Sidney. Regional and state winners may be found at www.uppervalleycc.org.
Future Educators of America: The Teacher Academy Upper Valley Career Center students enrolled in the Teacher Academy (TA) are affiliated with the Future Educators Association (FEA).
This is the organization for high school students who are interested in education careers. The organization works to pro-
vide members with opportunities for developing personal growth and professional competence
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as well as provides opportunities for gaining an understanding in the history, ethics and programs of the profession. At the National level the organization is focused on attracting exemplary future educators to begin averting the teacher shortages in math, science, and special education. Local chapters help motivate students interested in education-related careers by encouraging them to set educational and career goals early in life, focus on academic achievement, explore teaching through direct experience in classrooms, and become exemplary citizens through school and community service. Rebecca Kleinhenz works with 14 seniors split between morning and afternoon sections of the
Teacher Academy program at Upper Valley. This senior-only program allows participants to spend a great deal of their time in local classrooms observing teachers in elementary, middle and high schools. The FEA students kick off the year with a community service project at Shelby Hills and a fund raiser to help support their chosen charities. The morning students chose to contribute toward Backpacks for School Lunches helping to purchase backpacks for students who need weekend meals. The afternoon students chose to send funds to Children’s Medical Center, Dayton. Kleinhenz says “Our students prove their maturity and professionalism over and over again,” Kleinhenz said.
Teacher Academy was chosen to participate in the Ohio ACTE Student Showcase in the Atrium at the Ohio Statehouse on March 7. This honor allowed the students to display samples of their work and share first-hand accounts of their experience at Upper Valley Career Center with state officials including Representative Richard N. Adams, Ohio House District 80. On March 8 they attended the FEA State Competition and Conference where Miranda Schaeffer from Troy High School received 9th place for her original children's literature book. All enjoyed presentations by motivational speaker Bruce Bouski and Carole Morbitzer, Ohio Teacher of the Year.
Current Version of the GED Test Expires at the End of 2013 Career Center encourages adults to finish before the deadline The current version of the GED (high school equivalency) test expires at the end of 2013. Those who have taken the 2002 Series GED test but not passed all five parts have until the end of 2013 to pass; or they will need to start over with the 2014 Test. Randy Trask, president and CEO of GED Testing Service says, “Anyone who has already started the GED test, your future is calling…You owe it to yourself. Don’t
miss the chance to turn one small step into your next big opportunity in life.” Upper Valley Career Center GED Chief Examiner Rose Hemm couldn’t agree more. “A GED opens doors to college, better jobs, the respect adults deserve, and the satisfaction of earning a high school credential,” she said. Hemm wants to be sure that everyone is aware of the upcoming change and deadline. GED test-takers are encouraged to act now to finish and pass before
the current test expires. Interested GED test-takers can contact Hemm at 937-778-8491, extension 301 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Some points to consider: The current GED cost is $40 or $10 per subject area vs. the 2014 GED which will cost $120 or $24 per subject area. The current GED is administered by booklet, but the 2014 GED will only be available by computer. First-time GED test-takers are
required to create a Secure Application for Enterprise (SAFE) Account with the Ohio Department of Education by August 9, 2013 to be able to test in 2013. Visit ode.state.oh.us, click on GED, application, and follow directions to create an account. Once established the SAFE Account is where the individual can apply and pay to test, register into a testing session, and view test results. The last day to take the current
version of the GED® test at Upper Valley Career Center is December 10. Please remember the SAFE Account registration deadline required to test in 2013 is August 9. Hemm is available to answer questions about the changes and the information given here or you can learn more at GEDtestingservice.com. Her main message, “Now is the time to take action to reach this goal.”
New Electrical Power Line Mechanic Program Partnership with Warren County Career Center makes it possible Upper Valley Career Center and Warren County Career Center are collaborating to offer the Electrical Power Line Mechanic program a 10-month, 900-hour training program. Dr. Nancy Luce, Superintendent of Upper Valley Career Center says, “Given the demand for power line technicians, this program provides an excellent opportunity for anyone with the interest to begin a new career.” Ben Brigham, Industrial Coordinator at Upper Valley Career Center agrees. “Based on industry projections, this is a strong career choice because the anticipated number of retirements is much greater than the workforce currently available.” Warren County Career Center has been offering this program for several years with great success. Their personnel will deliver the training on campus at the Upper Valley Career Center ATC in Piqua where the utility pole training course is being installed. Brigham emphasizes that this training is for men and women who enjoy being physically active and like working outdoors. “This is a demanding job. Successful students will be in excellent physical condition, and should be prepared for working outside year-round in any and all weather.” He says travel is also a consideration since these technicians are asked to supply rapid response throughout the region following severe storms. The bottom line is students will have job opportunities with utility companies, as contractors that do high-voltage line work, or for the telephone and cable companies. Brigham says there are
Career Expo 2013 Upper Valley Career Center, Edison Community College, The Job Center Network and the Ohio Rehabilitation Services Commission invite job seekers to attend Career Expo 2013. This annual event brings employers from manufacturing, business, financial services, health care, social services, retail, armed forces, and community to one convenient location. This event is free and open to the public, Tuesday, March 19, 2013, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Edison Community College Gym and Convocation Center.
job opening right now and encourages those interested to contact Dick Reese, Heavy Equipment and Site Construction Coordinator, Warren County Career Center at 513.932.8145 or email email@example.com for more information or to begin the registration process.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
SDN Photo/Steve Egbert
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
On stage at the Spring Concert Rebecca Wulber conducts the fifth- and sixth-grade classes at the Orchestra Spring Concert at Sidney High School recently. Grades 5-12 performed.
COMMON PLEAS COURT â€” The following are among civil cases that have been filed and are currently active within the Shelby County Common Pleas Court. (These cases are unresolved and no final judgment has been made for or against either/any party.) â€˘ Linda Meininger, Shelby County treasurer, 129 E. Court St., v. Anthony Bell, 1117 Amherst St., complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ Anthony S. Herring, Box 54, Maplewood, v. Ohio Bureau of Workersâ€™ Compensation, refiled complaint appealing BWC denial of injury claim. â€˘ Ricky and Heiddi Wilson, 307 E. Fourth St., Minster, v. Roger A. Leasure, of West Liberty, and others, complaint for personal injuries. Suit claims Ricky Wilson, a pedestrian, was struck and injured by Leasure, an underinsured motorist, with resulting severe and permanent injuries, pain and suffering, loss of wages and earnings, and medical expenses exceeding $35,000. â€˘ Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Brian J. Swallows, 1127 Colonial Drive, complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Lesli Huelskamp, 213 E. Main St., Port Jefferson, v. Philip S. Elson, 2805 Wapakoneta Ave., Lot 86, and others, complaint for personal injuries. Suit alleges Huelskamp was injured in a 2011 auto collision caused by Elson, causing severe and permanent injuries, pain and suffering, and medical expenses exceeding $19,000. â€˘ Bank of America NA, Plano, Texas, v. David L. and Elizabeth A. Steinbarger, of Celina and 2211 S. Vandemark
Road, complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, Irving, Texas, v. Lois (Poore) Abbott, 305 Monroe St., complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Candice E. Magill, administrator of estate of Michael G. Magill, of New Carlisle, v. Shelby Chiropractic Health Center, 100 S. Main Ave., Suite 300, and Dr. Anthony R. Eshleman, complaint. Suit claims Michael Magill went to Shelby Chiropractic with complaints and â€œstandard of careâ€? medical referral was not made. Magill died a few days later from coronary incident. â€˘ United States of America, USDA, Columbus, v. Gordon K. Parthemore, 10970 Comanche Drive, complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Shelby County Commissioners and Sheriff John Lenhart, 129 E. Court St., v. Ronnie M. and Donna L. Parker, Richmond, Ky., complaint. Complaint requests that $13,447 seized during a drug arrest be forfeited to the Shelby County Law Enforcement Trust. â€˘ U.S. Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Vickie K. Schweitzer, 18761 Fledderjohn Road, New Knoxville, complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Asset Acceptance LLC, Warren, Mich., v. Nathan S. Orms, 1511 Port Jefferson Road, complaint. Claimant seeks judgment for more than $14,000 in credit card debt. â€˘ Christopher M. Wietholter, Piqua, v. Reliable Castings Corp., Cincinnati, and Bureau of Workersâ€™ Compensation, notice of appeal for denial of further review. â€˘ Keith Paul, 11600 Fair
CIVIL CASES Road, v. Wayne A. Bowser, 2644 Fair Road, personal injury. Suit seeks compensation for injuries received in a auto collision, in an amount exceeding $25,000. â€˘ Virginia C. Dykes, 12401 State Route 362, Minster, v. Bureau of Workersâ€™ Compensation and Marwil Inc., 62 Elm St., Fort Loramie, designated workersâ€™ compensation. Claimant seeks compensation for work-related injury. â€˘ Kevin M. Liming, Piqua, v. C.L. Gillespie Trucking, 3781 S. Kuther Road, and Bureau of Workersâ€™ Compensation, notice of appeal. â€˘ Lynn and Angela Shroyer, 21500 State Route 47, Maplewood, v. Chrysler Group, Cleveland, and Dan Hemm Chrysler-Plymouth-Dodge, 2594 W. State Route 47, breach of warranty and negligence. â€˘ James B. and Kenda Duncan, 114 Oak St., v. Kathi J. Wagner, Piqua, complaint for personal injury. Claimants seek compensation for for injury, suffering, medical expenses and loss of wages caused by auto collision. â€˘ Chiniqua Golden, 707 Park St., and minor child, v. Suzann and William T. Lonsbury, Piqua, personal injury. Claimants seek compensation for injuries, suffering and medical expenses resulting from auto collision. â€˘ Peoples Federal Savings and Loan, 101 E. Court St., vs. Keith D. and Elaine M. Cantrell, 10201 Stangel Road, complaint for foreclosure and money damages. â€˘ Country Plastics LLC, Wapakoneta, v. Creative Plastics Inc., 18163 Snider Road, Jack-
son Center, and Accubuilt Inc., Cleveland, complaint. Complaint alleges Creative used Country tooling to manufacture parts for Accubuilt. â€˘ Green Tree Servicing, Tempe, Ariz., v. Lori Reynolds, 533 N. Main St., Jackson Center, complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, Columbus, v. Matthew R. Steinbarger, 106 Freedom Court, Unit 106, complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ Bank of America NA, Fort Worth, Texas, v. Michael S. and Michelle R. Bruner, 12855 Sidney-Freyburg Road, Anna, complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ Provider Services Inc., doing business as Sidney Care Center, North Olmstead, v. Teresa Jones, 712 Broadway Ave., complaint for payment of unpaid charges for nursing home services. â€˘ Jamie Rosengarten, 13808 Fort Loramie-Swanders Road, Fort Loramie, v. Melissa Mayor, 4785 Vermont Ave., complaint for breach of contract and money damages. Rosengarten seeks compensation of money lent to Mayor and use of Rosengartenâ€™s credit card totaling more than $50,000. â€˘ Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Mandi C. and Daniel D. Croft, 213 S. Wagner Ave., complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Carol Ann Staley Klecker, Nicholasville, Ky., v. Elaine Luise Staley Mohr, 1114 Port Jefferson Road, complaint for partition of inherited real estate. â€˘ Progressive Casualty Insurance Co., Cleveland, and Donald Sharp, 3051 Thompson-Schiff Road, v. John Strayer, 425 E. Russell Road,
complaint for compensation of expenses paid from auto collision. â€˘ JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, Columbus, v. Marc Scott, 867 S. Ohio Ave., complaint for money and foreclosure. â€˘ JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, Westerville, v. Gina M. (Shaw) and William Freistuhler, 10950 Comanche Drive, complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Jeffrey S. and Tina M. Kies, 208 E. Lynn St., Botkins, complaint for foreclosure. â€˘ Bank of America NA, Plano, Texas, v. Jason L. and Nicole Townsend, 1442 Langdon Drive, mortgage debt collection. â€˘ Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Traci L. Koontz, 10819 Little Turtle Way, complaint for unpaid bills totaling more than $21,000. â€˘ JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, Columbus, v. Kyle Grillot, 6818 Luella St., Fort Loramie, complaint in foreclosure. â€˘ Aunalee Heckler, 2481 Apache Drive, v. Courtney Stearns, 2453 Apache Drive, complaint for personal injuries. Suit claims relief for injuries sustained when Heckler was knocked down by Stearnsâ€™ dog. â€˘ Diane M. and Darrell Bender, 693 Norwood Drive, v. Darrell E. Nichols Jr., 329 Doering St., complaint for damages. Benders seek compensation for injury and expenses incurred because of an auto collision. â€˘ Citimortgage Inc., Oâ€™Fallon, Mo., v. Richard Jobe and Edna Carla Cavinder, 301 Brooklyn Ave., complaint in foreclosure.
Work-release program continues in Sidney parks Members of the Sidney Recreation Board learned during a recent meeting that the city is continuing its contract with the Shelby County Sheriffâ€™s Office for jail inmates in the work-release program to perform work at local parks. Under the contract, four inmates, under the supervision of a deputy, trim trees and cut weeds along guardrails, fences and ditches at parks around
the city, as well as around headstones at Graceland Cemetery. The program runs from March through October, with the inmates working eight hours a day, five days a week. The city pays the Sheriffâ€™s Office $57,000 per year for the service, which park officials report is a great help in maintaining local parks. Members learned that the Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment will participate in the health fair planned April 20 at Dorothy Love Retirement Community to promote recreation programs and the Sidney Municipal Pool. It was reported that a preliminary grant application has been prepared for submission to the Community Foundation for funds to reinstate swimming lessons at the pool. The grant would fund a two-week
program. Funding for lessons was eliminated in 2010 due to budget cutbacks. In other business, it was reported that Army recruits performed volunteer work recently at Tawawa Park. In a program arranged by Chuck Craynon, 24 recruits and seven recruiters worked at the park. They are expected to return to the park this spring to do more work.
Duane Gaier, parks and recreation director, advised the board that an application for a grant from the Cincinnati Reds for improvements at Custenborder Field was declined. Board member Kelty Inman said she would be ending her service on the board. Her term ends April 1 and she plans to return to school. Inman said she has enjoyed her time on the board.
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 1C
Saturday, March 16, 2013
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Village of Minster launches mobile website MINSTER — The village of Minster has launched a newly designed mobile website for www.minsteroh.com. Since launching a newly designed village website in February 2012, the Branding Committee has been analyzing web traffic in order make enhancements for a better user experience, village officials said. “In the past six months, 25 percent of the web traffic to our site has been from mobile users,” said committee member Matt Quinter. “It’s evident that the number of mobile users is only going to increase,
so we felt it was important to address that in a proactive way so that we may continue offering great tools and services to our residents.” The mobile version of the web-
site also added a new “Village Contact List” for quick access to important phone numbers. The new mobile website provides users with easy-to-use mobile versions of popular web features, including: • Village Contact List. • Events Calendar. • Town Crier Blog. • Business Directory. • Public Notices. • Report a Problem. • Newsletter Signup. The mobile website was designed and developed by Minsterbased Midnet Media.
New Knoxville Historical Society annual dinner to feature author twurst, rot kohl (spiced red cabbage), sauerkraut with pork, haluska (special fried cabbage), mashed potatoes, German potato salad and rot grutze (berries with vanilla pudding topped with whipped cream). Cost is $6. Tickets can be purchased at the Village Market or the New Knoxville Community Library or from historical society officers. New Knoxville German students will be on hand to help serve the meal and provide German entertainment. The tables will be decorated with items from the historical society. Seating is limited to approximately 100 people, so reservations for
the dinner only are required. The second hour of the evening will include a brief business meeting about 7 p.m., followed by Tolzmann’s PowerPoint presentation on the German immigration and heritage in western Ohio. Since many area residents’ ancestors migrated to this area through Cincinnati via the Miami-Erie Canal, historical society board members feel Tolzmann’s information will be of interest to many in the area. Tolzmann has received many awards, including the Federal Cross of Merit from Germany, the Ohioana Book Award, the German-American of the
Church youth group bake sale March 24 to aid poor MINSTER — The youth of St. Augustine/St. Joseph parishes will be conducing a bake sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. March 24 at the St. Augustine Parish Center, 89 N Lincoln St., and in conjunction with the Service Club Palm Sunday Breakfast at Minster High School. Proceeds from the bake sale will be sent to Booneville, Ky., to help Sister Marge Eilerman and Sister Angie Kiel in their work with the poor. The Lenten mission will pay for books and other resources to help with
First Reconciliation and First Eucharist. The youth would also like to help with the Back Pack Program that will help provide protein foods for atrisk children. Adult help will be needed to price items on March 22 and 23 before the sale and for supervision the day of the sale. Any parishioner who would like to donate an item for the sale may bring it to the center from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. March 22 or from 9 a.m. to noon March 23.
Scholarship Minster Band Boosters fundraiser set April 24 offered
Minster school board to meet Monday MINSTER — The Minster Local Board of Education will hold a public meeting Monday at 8 p.m. in the elementary large-group meeting room prior to the regular monthly meeting to consider the re-employment of retiring employees to the same position.
Dinosaur hazards Al Prenger, of Minster, helps his grandson Colin Prenger, 4, of Minster, swing during a game of miniature golf on a dinosaur-dominated course at the F.J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster recently. Colin is the son of David and Laura Prenger. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
College, business, tech fair set ST. MARYS — Memorial High School will host its College, Business & Technology Fair Tuesday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the school. This year’s fair will have more than 70 colleges and technical schools, military representatives, area businesses and Tri Star. The goal of the fair is to connect students to the pathway between business, higher eduction and the military. Students in grades 8-12, their parents, and other interested adults are welcome to attend to explore available opportunities, get application forms, and ask questions. The fair is open to residents of Auglaize, Mercer and surrounding counties.
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MINSTER — The Minster Band Boosters have scheduled their spring fundraiser for April 24 from 4 to 6:30 p.m. at Minster High School. The group is selling barbecue chicken and barbecue pork chop dinners made by Romer’s Catering. Each dinner includes half a chicken or two pork chops, potato chips, applesauce, a dinner roll and butter. The cost of each dinner is $7. Tickets can be purchased from any band member grades 7-12 or by calling Marna Arling at (419) 628-3725 by April 5.
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ST. MARYS — JTD Hospital Foundation is offering a nursing scholarship to someone interested in a career in health care. The JTD Hospital Foundation will be offering one $1,000 scholarship to a local resident studying nursing for the 2013-14 academic year. To be eligible for the scholarship, the individual must be a high school senior, current college student or adult returning to school who is a resident of Auglaize or Mercer counties or graduate of a high school in those counties. Joint Township Hospital and Grand Lake Health System employees are not eligible. Final applicants will be chosen and must be available for interview on Saturday, June 1 between 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon. Applications must be made online at www.grandlakehealth.or g and submitted electronically by April 19. For more information call (419) 394-3335, ext. 3567.
Year Award, and Outstanding Achievement Award of the Society for German-American Studies. An emeritus librarian and professor, he served as curator of the GermanAmericana Collection and director of GermanAmerican Studies at the University of Cincinnati and is well known as “Mr. German-Americana.” Currently, he serves as president of the GermanAmerican Citizens of Greater League Cincinnati and as curator of its German Heritage Museum. He also serves as historian of the Covington-Cincinnati Bridge Committee and the Steuben Society of America and is a trustee of the Beer Baron Hall of Fame.
Easter Message! Invite our 28,000 readers to your
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Easter Church Pages Starting March 20 Call Beth for information ~ 498.5951
NEW KNOXVILLE — The New Knoxville Historical Society’s annual meeting, scheduled for April 11, will include a German dinner in addition to speaker Dr. Don Heinrich Tolzmann, of Cincinnati, the author and editor of numerous books on German-American history and culture. The evening will begin with a buffet dinner at 6 p.m., prepared by the Rev. Jim Egbert, a Shelby County native and current Cincinnati resident, and served at the New Knoxville American Legion. The menu will include pretzels and cheese dip, soup, schweinbraten (Bavarian pork roast), Oktoberfest chicken, smoked and fresh met-
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 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, March 17, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) For the next several months, you’ll feel more positive about things because you have a deeper inner confidence about your future. This sounds strange, but it’s true. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) All your dealings with groups will get the green light to go forward with effectiveness now. Delays that plagued your interaction with others are over. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Now you will be able to relate to bosses, parents, teachers and VIPs with more confidence and more success. You don’t have to keep rehashing old business. (Whew!) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) It will be much easier to travel now that Mercury is no longer retrograde. Extreme delays, confusion and cancellations are in the past. Everything is back to normal. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You have a better feeling about your debt situation because you have been focused on it for the past six weeks. Now you can move forward with the confidence that you have a better handle on things. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Ex-partners coming out of the woodwork are now a thing of the past. You can relax. (But you should still go out looking great.) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Glory hallelujah! You can count on greater efficiency at work both in your communication with others and in all your dealings with paperwork. Things definitely will run more smoothly! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Romantic puzzles that were focused on past mind games are over. Relations have that are finished are gone. Relationships that are here will rev up their engines. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Family reunions and a focus on old family business took a lot of your energy. Now, everything to do with your own life can move forward with a positive direction. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You were plagued with transportation delays, missed bosses, canceled trips and confused communication. Frustrating! As of today, this is over. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Everything having to do with financial deals, earnings and your cash flow will pick up with a more positive pace now, because Mercury being retrograde is no longer the bane of your existence. At last! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) For the past six weeks, you have suffered from Mercury going retrograde in your sign, causing errors, delays and confusion. As of today, that’s over. YOU BORN TODAY Many of you are attracted to the performing arts, particularly music, dance and theater, because you have a desire to express your creativity. Not only are you personally innovative and imaginative, you are drawn to innovative situations. You love anything that is new and fresh. Good news: Your year ahead might be one of the most powerful years of your life! Dream big. Birthdate of: Gary Sinise, actor; Eliza Bennett, actress; Nat King Cole, musician. (c) 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
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FOUND: German Pointer, short haired male, eve of 3/9 near intersection of Fort-Loramie Swanders and Lochard Roads, very friendly! Call (937)492-7199.
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
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 branches are Union 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.
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
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This notice is provided as a public service by 2370535
If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
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.
Career Expo 2013 Tuesday, March 19 11 a.m.–3 p.m. Edison Community College North Hall—Piqua Job Opportunities and Job Search Assistance! 50+ Companies Represented
Call 1-937-778-8600 www.edisonohio.edu/jobfair
The Lima Area Electrical Joint Apprenticeship and Training Committee (IBEW Local 32 and Western Ohio Chapter of NECA) is accepting applications for our Electrical Apprenticeship Program. Applications for the program are taken on Mondays between the hours of 1pm-4pm Applicant Requirements: • Must reside in one of the following counties in Ohio: Allen, Auglaize, Hardin, Logan, Mercer, Shelby, Van Wert or the western portion of Wyandot. • Must possess either a high school diploma or GED certificate and successfully completed one year of Algebra or higher level math course. • Must be 18 years of age on or before August 1, 2013. Applicants must bring photocopies of the following documents when applying to the program: • Birth Certificate • High School Diploma or GED Certificate • Certified copy of High School or College transcript • Government issued identification with photograph • Training certificates or awards • Military records (including DD214, etc.)
Applications taken at: Lima Area Electrical JATC 1975 N. West Street Lima, OH 45801
Welder • Two or more years experience in MIG welding utilizing short arc, pulse and spray techniques • Blueprint reading • Some component prep with band saw, ironworker etc. . . • Comfortable with wide variety of part work • 40 hours with possible overtime Company Benefits Include: Pay commensurate with experience, Health, Life and Long Term Disability, 401K with Company Match, Paid Holidays, Vacation Interested parties should send resume to:
RV Wholesalers is looking for 2nd and 3rd shift drivers to tow RVs from our factories back to RV Wholesalers. Some towing experience is necessary. RVW factory trucks will be used. Responsibilities include: hooking up trailers from the factory, inspecting for damage, hauling a variety of trailers.
Sidney Daily News 877-844-8385
Needed for local Apartment community. Must possess skills in drywall, painting, carpentry. Swimming pool maintenance, electrical, and plumbing experience a plus. Competitive wages Send resume to: Dept 5088 C/O Troy Daily News 224 S. Market St. Troy, Ohio 45373
Company benefits include: paid holidays, health insurance , retirement plan Applications must be picked up at main office. Westerheide Construction Company 1120 Milligan Ct. Sidney, OH 45365 We are an equal opportunity employer
Vice President of Institutional Advancement Controller Adjunct Faculty for Hydraulics & Pneumatics
PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
Adjunct Faculty for the Arts & Sciences Disciplines
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.
Police Chief FULL OR PART TIME
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Thursday MARCH 21st 2PM – 7PM On the spot interviews for several locations Speak to a representative on Thursday or email your resume to: email@example.com (937)384-1990
All Shifts Freshway Foods of Sidney, Ohio, is accepting applications for full time production positions, all shifts. Complete an application at: 601 North Stolle Ave Sidney, Ohio
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SEMI TRUCK DRIVER Local wholesale lumber company is seeking an experienced Semi Driver for short run deliveries. Home every night. Competitive wage, holiday pay, 401k Plan, and health insurance are offered.
Please send resumes to:
For a complete listing of employment and application requirements please visit
Arby's Corner of Miller Lane & Maxton Road Dayton, OH 45414
Please apply in person at: Wappoo Wood Products, Inc. 12877 Kirkwood Rd. Sidney, OH 45365
Vice President of Administration & Finance
Adjunct Faculty for Mobile Powered Equipment
Marion Mutual Insurance, a member of the Wayne Insurance Group, has an opening in our Underwriting Department. Minimum qualifications include an associate degree, 3 years of underwriting or agency experience, and strong computer skills. Marion Mutual offers a competitive salary and a complete benefits package. Submit resume to Marion Mutual Insurance, Attn: HR, 6420 St. Route 119, Maria Stein, OH 45860 or firstname.lastname@example.org
The Village of Russia is accepting applications for the position of Chief of Police. Resumes may be mailed to the Village of Russia, PO Box 305, Russia, OH 45363.
Industry Products Company in Piqua has FULL TIME openings for Press Operators/ Assemblers on 2nd and 3rd shift. Previous assembly experience is desired, but not required.
MAINTENANCE TECH A (2nd shift FT): Must understand the design, fabrication, and repair needs of the customer; Must have Journeyman’s license and sufficient experience OR a minimum of 5 years of experience performing tasks typical of a licensed journeyman. Must be proficient in basic electronics; performing machine repair; plumbing; sheet metal fabrication; rigging and machinery moving; carpentry; pneumatics and hydraulics; performing various welding techniques. IPC requires a criminal background check and a physical, including a drug screen, prior to starting work. Apply in person in Human Resources (rear entrance of building) at: 500 Statler Rd. Piqua, Ohio
Additional information may be found at the village website, www.russiaoh.com.
Inquiries may be made to the Village Administrator at 937-526-4436.
Clopay Building Products. Immediate openings in our Russia, OH facility.
GET THE WORD OUT! Place an ad in the Service Directory
Responsible for: Building custom wood doors using drawings & blueprints. Finish sanding & assembly including drilling, gluing, cutting, routing & shaping. High School diploma or GED and previous experience with wood assembly.† Woodworking tools & knowledge required. Able to lift up to 50 lbs. Send resume to: 1400 W. Market Street, Troy, OH 45373 or at: careers.clopay.com EOE M/F/D/V
Bamal Fastener, a Sidney, Ohio Fastener Distributor is looking for experienced warehouse workers, Must be able to do repetitive lifting, 30-50 Lbs. Must have forklift experience, will do picking and packing. Will do shipping and receiving, Must be able to pass a background check and physical/ drug test. Starting salary $9.00/ hour with scheduled increases. Benefits include employer paid health insurance, 401K with generous match, paid vacation and more. Please apply in person at: Bamal Fastener 2580 Ross St Sidney, OH 45365
PRE- PRESS OPERATOR Part time Needed Ernst Sports looking for part time pre-press operator In their Minster print operation. No experience required. Hours Monday-Friday 1pm-5pm
Clopay is an Equal Opportunity Employer, providing a drug-free work environment.
HELP WANTED, Part Time, Vogelsangs in Fort Loramie. (937)295-3221
RESTAURANT MANAGER TravelCenters of America in Wapakoneta is looking for an experienced restaurant manager. Two years of experience is required. Please apply in person: 1775 Bellefontaine St. Wapakoneta, OH or submit resume to tawapakoneta@ hotmail.com No phone calls please
PRESS OPERATORS/ ASSEMBLERS
Resumes for the position will be accepted until 5:00 PM on April 2, 2013.
Wanted Applications being accepted for supervisor and laborers, Looking for experience in steel erection , welding, framing
invites qualified candidates to apply for the following positions:
Adjunct Faculty for International Business
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Lima JATC represents Equal
Edison Community College
Human Resources P.O. Box 757 Jackson Center, OH 45334
Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm
or email resume to:
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1st Shift Opening
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Hiring Equipment Operator I & II's. Visit www.sidneyoh.com for applications and more information
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FOUND: toolbox full of drill bits on Main Street in Piqua. Fell off truck. Call to describe (937)216-7963.
Garage Sale DIRECTORY
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HARDIN, At the crossroads in Hardin (Turn North on Hardin- Wapak off of 47), Saturday 8am-1pm, 26" Schwinn Frontier, bookshelf, kids clothes, Christmas decorations, Creative Memories stamp sets and Much more!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
WALKING ROUTES! WALKING ROUTES:
SDN1033 - 9 papers —BELMONT ST, EAST AVE, N MAIN AVE SDN1035 - 10 papers — NEW ST.
SDN2032 - 17 papers — MAPLE LEAF CT, RIDGEWAY DR, SPRUCE AVE
SDN2036 - 25 papers — EVERGREEN DR, JON AVE, LORI CT, SPRUCE AVE, TAYLOR DR
Continental Express Inc., a full service transportation company that specializes in hauling refrigerated food products is currently seeking an experienced Refrigeration Unit Technician for its Sidney terminal.
SIGN ON BONUS Are you tired of staying out weeks at a time or dealing with a company that just doesn't care? Dancer logistics is hiring Class A CDL drivers for Regional home during the week and weekends. Over the Road out a week at a time and part time daily. Great benefits including: Dental, Vision, Medical, AFLAC, Paid vacation and Bonuses. Call now 888-465-6001 or 419-692-1435 ask for Shawn or Deb
If interested, please contact:
OTR DRIVERS CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits!
Will perform installation, maintenance and repairs on Thermo King and Carrier refrigeration units. Candidates with prior knowledge and experience on refrigeration units strongly preferred. Must have own tools and be extremely dependable. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package, including uniforms.
Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★ STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★
Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912
(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com 1 BEDROOM, ground level, 768 Foraker. Newer carpet/ paint. All appliances, detached garage, washer/ dryer hookup. $450 deposit. $435 (937)638-5707.
Apply at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365
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1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.
215 SOUTH West Avenue, 3 bedroom, 1 bath. $500 month. (937)538-1522.
Or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
ANNA, Large 3 bedroom duplex. Attached garage. No pets. gemstoneofanna.com (937)538-6793 email@example.com
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www.thisidney.com • www.facebook.com/thi.sidney NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL PAINTING DECKS
20+ years experience Call for a quote today
16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
9 37 -4 92 -35 30
Concentration on Chapter 7 Bankruptcy Law for over 15 years
4th Ave. Store & Lock
Bankruptcy Attorney Emily M. Greer, Esq.
Electronic Filing 45 Years Experience
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
LICENSED • INSURED
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
10 Year Warranty on Labor FREE Estimates
Make your pet a reservation today. • Climate controlled Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere
Sidney/Anna area facility.
New Roofs Repairs Re-roofs Tear-offs Chimney Flashing
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Room Additions
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
SchulzeTax & Accounting Service
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
Berry Roofing Service
J.T.’s Painting & Drywall
SIDNEY PET SITTING Going to be away from home? We come to your home to care for your pet(s) while you are gone. Stress and anxiety free! Bonded & Insured. Visit www.sidneypetsitting.com for more info. (937)492-1513.
Senior Homecare Personal • Comfort
Classifieds that work
WINTER BLUES GETTING TO YOU? 937-335-6080
25 Years Experience FREE ESTIMATES
~ Flexible Hourly Care ~ ~ Respite Care for Families ~
419.501.2323 or 888.313.9990
EXTRA CASH WILL TURN THAT FROWN UPSIDE-DOWN!
WINTER BLUES SPECIAL For Merchandise FOR SALE*
20 Words 10 Days in Sidney Daily News, Troy Daily News, Piqua Daily Call 2 Weeks in Weekly Record Herald 2367859
($500 limit, 1 item per advertisement)
Call your local classifieds department today and get your stuff sold!
Available only by calling: 877-844-8385
* Excludes pets, garage sales, Picture It Sold and real estate advertisements.
Classifieds That Work â€˘ 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL! Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" * Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom
(937)492-3450 JACKSON CENTER duplex. $725 month, 3 bedroom, full basement, appliances included. 227A Robb Street, (937)538-8338.
3 BEDROOM country home, fully insulated, no Metro/ pets, Russia Schools, references and deposit required. Send inquires to: PO Box 474, Russia, OH 45363.
760 EAST Parkwood. 4 Bedroom, 2 bath, finished basement, $975 month + deposit, no pets. (937)638-2587
BOBCAT S185 skid steer loader, 486 actual hours, bucket with removable teeth, pallet fork, good machine! $15,500 OBO, (937)339-5755.
SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
2 BEDROOM/ 1 BATH ONLY $491!
825 CLINTON, Sidney. 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, 2 car garage. $63,900. Jim Walterbusch, (419)305-3231 Arnold Group.
VERY NICE! 3 bedroom, 2 bath duplex. All appliances including washer/dryer, 1 car garage. No pets. $700. (937)658-4453.
NOW OFFERING 3 BEDROOM home, Sidney. Completely remodeled. $525 month, deposit. 729 S. Miami (937)394-7117
ONLINE Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bid: $500 539 S Ohio Ave, Sidney 3BR 1BA 1,918 sf+/Bidding starts March 22 williamsauction.com 800.801.8003 Williams & Williams OH Broker: Dean C Williams Re Lic 2003017722 Auctioneer: Williams & Williams Auc Lic 2006000117
HOMES FOR SALE Financing & Lease option to own AVAILABLE
TRACTOR. 1939-9N Ford Tractor with loader. John Deere 1944B Tractor, New paint, needs tires, 5 hit and miss engines, (937)492-5216
FIREWOOD, $125 a cord pick up, $150 a cord delivered, $175 a cord delivered and stacked (937)308-6334 or (937)719-3237 FIREWOOD for sale. Split hardwood, $50 pick-up load. Minster, Shelby County. Easy to load. (419)628-3445
Call for an appointment today!
OPEN HOUSE â€˘ SATURDAY 2-4PM
853 S. Ohio
Nostalgic appeal illuminates through this 3-4 bedroom/11â „2 bath 2 story Home with view of the Big 4 Bridge. Hardwood floors, natural woodwork, spacious rooms, new kitchen flooring being installed, basement and garage with rear alley access. Don't miss this opportunity to own part of Sidney's Heritage @ only $99,900.
Anything relating to hunting & shooting. 3rd Sunday of the month, 9-3. 201 N. Main St., New Knoxville Intersection of SR 29 & 219.
ANGUS BULLS, cows, heifers, (937)209-0911, (937)246-6374.
BATTERIES, New Trojan T-105, OE Black Box 6 volt Golf cart batteries. $89.99 while supplies last. (937)394-2223
COCKER SPANIEL mix puppies, 6 weeks old, free to good homes. Call (937)489-7759.
2004 BUICK Rendezvous CXL, AWD, 3.4L V6, 175k miles, all leather! Good condition, asking $4995, (937)726-3398 after 4pm.
COCKER SPANIEL Puppies, AKC, 5 months old. Champion parents. 1 buff male, 1 black male. Very lovable, 2nd shots, dewormed. (937)773-6527
2009 HONDA Civic, dark blue with grey interior, 39,700 miles. 4 cylinder, auto, 2 door, non smoking, perfect condition $13,500. (937)875-1615.
JACK RUSSELL, 2 adult females free to good homes, (937)622-0385
MOVING SALE, Winco, portable generator, 5hp, 2500 watts, $300; electric lawn sprayer, pull behind, $50; oval wood dining room table, 3 boards, $115; 2 green upholstered office chairs, $50 (937)698-4758
YORKIE-POO PUPS, two females left, will be ready March 14th. Will have first shorts. Taking deposits now. $250 (419)582-4211.
RAINBOW CLEANER, Spring cleaning time! Bet you need one! I have one that can fit your needs. Just call (937)492-3297.
AMMO, 223 Tulammo, 55 grain. Steel case, 500 rounds, $300, (937)538-0675 after 5pm
STICK WELDER, 225amp Hobart, $75. 26" lawn sweeper with pull hitch or push handle, $10. Call (937)667-6861.
2011 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN-CREW Loaded, including quad seats, rear air, power sliding doors, stow & go, backup camera, new Michelin tires, black crystal pearl, approx. 69K, very good condition, $16,775 (937)216-0453
WANTED! Swap Meet vendors. March 16th, 17th 2013, Shelby County Fair Grounds, Sidney, Ohio. For more information call 1-888-557-3235
1977 HARLEY Davidson Superglide, 4 speed, low miles, strong, dependable, $5500. Call (937)498-9668.
1999 CHEVY, S10 Blazer, 4X4, 4 Door, 4.3 v6, auto, full power, ac, cd, super clean, after 6pm, weekends anytime, $2850, (937)451-2360
1993 HONDA Accord, 2 door beige sporty coupe, runs and shifts smoothly, automatic, easy on gas, $1395 (937)552-9986
2000 FORD F350 Super Duty, red with tan leather interior, 76,000 miles. DRW, 7.3 liter, diesel, auto, Rhino liner, 5th wheel hitch, 5th wheel gate $15,000. (937)475-5191 firstname.lastname@example.org.
2001 BUICK Century Custom, 142k miles, excellent condition inside and out! Well maintained, power windows, nonsmoker, $2800, (937)339-0059.
Find your next car
DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.
925 Public Notices
925 Public Notices
925 Public Notices
that work .com
or 419-204-4401 Cell Call anytime for appointment
OPEN HOUSE â€˘ SUNDAY 2-4PM
â€œSportingâ€? Collectibles Show & AUCTION
Pattie Braunm 489-1861
Traps - Guns - Knives - Fishing Equip WITH OVER 400 ITEMS FOR BID SIDNEY FAIRGROUNDS SHOW: Fri. Mar. 22, 2013 - 7am to 5pm AUCTION: Fri. Mar. 22 - 6pm to 8pm & Sat., Mar. 23 - 9am to Noon ********** FREE ADMISSION **********
Government officials have to publish their intentions in the newspaper. That includes where they intend to build facilities you donâ€™t want down the block. Ohio newspapers, including the Sidney Daily News, upload thousands of public notices to a popular website, PublicNoticesOhio.com, at no additional cost. Notices pertaining to local, county and state meetings, organizations and entities are among those included. Log on today to view public notices printed in your local hometown newspaper or visit www.sidneydailynews.com and click on the â€œPublic Noticesâ€? link. 2360747
222 Cherokee Dr.
3 bedroom/11â „2 bath brick ranch located close to shopping and restaurants. Awesome family room with stone fireplace and beamed cathedral ceilings. Some new laminate flooring. Garage with workshop area and private rear patio. Less than rent for only $99,900.
For more information please contact: Dennis Helman @ 937-492-5769
35()(55(' 35,&( ,19(1725< 6$/(
-ALL NEW INVENTORY SOLD AT GM PREFERRED PRICE OR LESS!-
2013 IMPALA 2013 IMPALALT
STK# 13-014-00 MSRP $28,210.00 MSRP & $28,210.00 Discount Rebate $4,458.00 PREFERRED PRICE $27,589.12
2013AVALANCHE MALIBU LT 2013
* Plus Ohio Sales Tax, Tile & Doc.
2013 SILVERADO SILVERADO LT 2013 LT MSRP $37,310.00 MSRP $37,295.00 Discount & GM PREFERRED PRICE #35,160.02 Rebate - $5,932.00
4x4, Ext. cab STK# 13-026-00 STK# 13-064-00 3OXV 2KLR VDOHV WD[ WLWOH DQG GRF IHH
OUR PRICE $1000 BONUS $1,000 BONUS on the new Silverado IF TRADING IN â€˜99 OR NEWER VEHICLE! if trading a â€˜99 or newer vehicle!
$ OUR PRICE OUR PRICE OUR PRICE $46,325.98*
* Plus Ohio Sales Tax, Tile & Doc.
2013EQUINOX CRUZE LS 2012 LT
STK# 13-059-00STK# 12-113-00 $2500 Off SAVE! MSRP
MSRP Discount MSRP & Rebate DISCOUNT
- -$2,500.00 $1,547.00
* Plus Ohio Sales Tax, Tile & Doc.
CHEVY CRUZE LT1500 LT, crew cab,2011 BUICKseats, LACROSSE CXL $6,995 20092011 Chevy Silverado 4x4, bucket low mi.$26,995 NOW $16,465 LOADED, SUNROOF $8,995 2010 Chevy Traverse 1LT,crystal red tint coat, 38k NOW mi., sharp! .........$21,995 $25,995 2006 CHEVY IMPALA LTZ LEATHER $8,995 2011 Chevy Equinox LT, FWD, gray ................................................... $20,595 2011 CHEVY SILVERADO LT NOW $7,995 EXT. CAB, 4X4, Z71,$16,995 $4,995 2011 Chevy Cruze 2LT, leather, sunroof, very clean............................ 20K MILES 2009 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 NOW................... $27,495 $27,495 $8,495 2011 Chevy Silverado LT,LOW ext.MI. cab, 4x4, Z71, 20k miles LT, CREW CAB, 4X4, BUCKET SEATS, NOW $26,995 $7,995 2012 Chevy Sonic LT, 5 door, HB, GM company2012 vehicle..................... $15,495 CHEVY SONIC LT 1999Chevy CHEVYImpala S10 EXT.LT, CAB 5 from!â€?............. DOOR, HB, $17,495 2012 sunroof, low mi. â€œ2 to choose $16,995 EXTREME, V6, SHARP GM COMPANY VEHICLE NOW $6,995 NOW $15,495 $13,495
2010S10 CHEVY TRAVERSE 1LT V6, sharp ...................................... 2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT Chevy Ext. Cab, extreme, CRYSTAL RED TINT COAT, LOW MILES, CLEAN GMC Sierra 1500, ext. cab, 4x4 ........................................... SHARP,SLE 38K MILES NOW $13,495 NOW $21,995 Chevy Silverado 1500, Ext. Cab, 2WD, 1-owner......................... 2012 CHEVY IMPALA LT SUNROOF, MILES, FORD FUSION SEL Van, 7 pass., leather, Olds2012 Silhouette Premium DVDLOW .............. 2 TO CHOOSE FROM LEATHER, V6, AS LOW AS $17,295 PEARL CXL WHITEVan, leather................................................... Buick Terraza NOW $17,995 Chevy Impala LTZ, leather ............................................................ 2011 CRUZE 2LT LEATHER, SUNROOF, 2010 CHEVY IMPALA LT Chevy Silverado 4x4 Ext.1500, 4x4, Z71, red...................... BUCKETS VERY CLEAN NOW $13,695 NOW $17,495 Chevy Impala LT, low miles, clean ............................................
IfIfWeWeDonâ€™t Donâ€™t Have HaveIt,It,WeWe WillFind FindIt It Will You! ForForYou!
34 MPG HIGHWAY
MSRP $51,295.00 MSRP GM PREFERRED $25,210.00 Discount PRICE& $48,325.98 Rebate - $2,532.00 REBATE -$2,000.00
1999 2002 2003 2003 2005 2006 2007 2009
STK# 13-022-00 STK# 13-041-00
23,752.00 $24,589.12* $
FOR OHIO FARM BUREAU MEMBER ON ANY NEW 2012 OR 2013 IN STOCK**
NISWONGER CHEVROLET NISWONGER CHEVROLET 901 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY â€˘ WAPAKONETA, OHIO
901 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY t WAPAKONETA, OHIO niswongerchevy.com
Mon. & Wed. Mon. & Wed. 8am-8pm 8am-8pm Tues., Tues.,Thurs., Thurs., Fri.Fri. 8am-1:30pm 8am-5:30pm 9am-1pm Sat.Sat.9am-1pm Ask for Bob Gearing
Ask foror Bob RandyGearing Wentz or Randy Wentz
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Lopez, Severt & Pratt Co., L.P.A.
There are 25 words relating to Easter hidden in the Easter egg on this page. Can you figure out where they are?
lopezsevertpratt.com 18 E. Water St., Troy
37 Years serving our community!
Find them and get the chance to win $25!
Dawn Andrews-Clark 1266 WAPAKONETA AVE. (937)492-6066 email@example.com
Tender Hearts Childcare 1611 Wapakoneta Ave. (937) 492-9994
It’s Gonna Be Great! The only preschool and childcare with a Star Rating in Shelby County!
2170 W. Michigan Ave. 937-498-4247 M-F 9-9, Sat. 8-6, Sun. 10-4
Serving children 18 months to 12 years
SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR
Courthouse Square 120 E. Poplar Street
Quality Collision Service
THE 25 HIDDEN WORDS ARE:
175 S. Stolle Ave. Sidney
Good LUCK! Happy Easter!
Downtown Sidney Mon., Wed., Fri. 10-8, Tues.,
(behind CJ Highmarks)
3003 West Cisco Rd., Sidney
Thurs., Sat. 10-5 furnitureexpresssidney.com
BUCKEYE FORD 2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, OH 45365
937-498-4014 800-700-0050 937-498-4650 (fax)
NAME: ______________________________________________________________ AGE: ________________
Mutual Federal Savings Bank
BARKER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
TELEPHONE: ________________________________________________________________________________ ADDRESS:__________________________________________________________________________________
9040 Co. Rd. 25-A North, Sidney email: firstname.lastname@example.org
All 25 words must be listed to be qualified for contest. A random drawing of all correct responses will determine winner in each age category. First prize winner in each age group will receive $25. Winners will be announced March 30 in the Sidney Daily News. All winners will be contacted prior by phone. All entries must be received in our office before Noon on March 22. Anything received by mail or in the The office after deadline will not be judged. We are not responsible for mailed entries. Employees and relatives of Civitas Media are not qualified to win.
112 N. Main Ave. Sidney, Ohio
Botkins • Corner of 274 & 25A Normal Hours Mon.-Sat. 11AM-12AM Sunday 11AM-8PM
Mail or drop off entries to: Sidney Daily News 1451 North Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365
LA BELLA VITA HAIR STUDIO
1245 Wapakoneta Ave. Sidney (Next to Davis Meats)
Three age groups: 5-7, 8-10, 11-13 Sidney 937-498-1195 Piqua 937-773-9900 Troy 937-339-9993
Service • Parts Accessories 401 E. Court St.
T-W-Th 9-7, F 9-5, S 9-2
“A Smarter Approach to Child Care” In our New Location at
2280 Industrial Drive (Near Cargill)
Receive 3rd week FREE of child care Formerly known as Ma Ma Rosa Child Care
care ith extended for w l o o h sc re •P d Curriculum • Accelerate diness school rea and emotional l • Teach sociant e m develop stem with • Security nSgy of classrooms monitori afety Plan • Extensive SDiscounts • Corporate
If you enroll by April 15, 2013. Must start by Sept. 30, 2013
The foundation built for your child is the bridge to success! Hours: 4:30 am to 6:30 pm.
Ages: Infant through 12 years old Provide transportation to and from local schools Accept Flexible Schedules
Sidney Daily News