COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • Julianna Margulies is as “Good” as it gets on CBS’ “The Good Wife.” Inside
Vol. 121 No. 84
April 27, 2012
55° 40° For a full weather report, turn to Page 13.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
County plans road, bridge projects BY JENNIFER BUMGARNER email@example.com
Lifesaving screening • In the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson Memorial Hospital, doctors approved a proposal by staff nurses to make the pulse ox screen routine. 10
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3 today: • Evelyn C. Eiting • Richard A. Jenkins • Alma E. Clune • Richard Lee Krouskop • Bobbie J. Helmlinger
INDEX City, County records..............2 Classified .......................14-16 Comics................................12 Hints from Heloise.................6 Horoscope ..........................11 Localife ..............................6-7 Nation/World.........................5 Obituaries..............................3 Russia/Houston ....................9 Sports............................17-18 State news ............................4 ’Tween 12 and 20 ...............11 Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue ....13
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Fear not those who argue but those who dodge.” — Dale Carnegie, American writer-lecturer (18881955) For more on today in history, turn to Page 12.
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Little speedster Madison Lucas, 3, of Sidney, rides her scooter down a path running along the side of her home Thursday. Madison is the daughter of Brandy Lucas and Joey Lucas.
Senate votes to delay P.O. closings Bill now goes to House BY HOPE YEN Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate offered a lifeline to the nearly bankrupt U.S. Postal Service on Wednesday, voting to give the struggling agency an $11 billion cash infusion while delaying controversial decisions on closing post offices and ending Saturday delivery. By a 62-37 vote, senators approved a measure which had divided mostly along ruralurban lines. Over the past several weeks, the bill was modified more than a dozen times, adding new restrictions on closings and cuts to service that rural-state senators said would hurt their communities the most. The issue now goes to the House, which has yet to consider a separate version of the bill. “The Postal Service is an iconic American institution that still delivers 500 million pieces of mail a day and sustains 8 million jobs,” said Sen. Joe Lieberman, I-Conn., a bill co-sponsor. “This legislation will change the USPS so it can stay alive throughout the 21st century.” The mail agency, however, criticized the measure, saying it fell far short in stemming financial losses. Postmaster
Fate of Pemberton post office undecided PEMBERTON — Area residents are hopeful the U.S. Senate bill aimed at restricting closings of rural post offices will once again spare Pemberton’s post office. The local office, one of 120 facilities under review for closure or consolidation in 2011, received a five-month reprieve from the U.S. Postal Service at that time in response to requests made by Senate leaders. Contacted Thursday morning, Pemberton Postmaster Judy Johnson said she had received no word on the local office’s status. A spokesman at the area Postal Services Consumer Affairs Office also said “nothing has yet been decided.” The Senate bill, if adopted, would establish a one-year moratorium on the closing of rural post offices, and cut in half the number of processing centers targeted for closure. It would also allow more areas to maintain overnight, firstclass delivery for three years. The original meeting concerning Pemberton’s post office took place Oct. 4. General Patrick Donahoe said if the bill became law, he would have to return to Congress in a few years to get emergency help. “It is totally inappropriate in these economic times to keep unneeded facilities open. There is simply not enough mail in our system today,” the Postal Service’s board of governors said in a statement. “It is also inappropriate to delay the implementation of five-day delivery.” The Senate bill would halt the immediate closing of up to 252 mail-processing centers and 3,700 post offices, part of a postal cost-cutting plan to save
some $6.5 billion a year. Donahoe previously said he would begin making cuts after May 15 if Congress didn’t act, warning that the agency could run out of money this fall. The measure would save about half the mail processing centers the Postal Service wants to close, from 252 to 125, allowing more areas to maintain overnight first-class mail delivery for at least three more years. It also would bar any shutdowns before the November elections, protect rural post offices for at least a year, give affected communities new avenues to appeal closing decisions and forbid cuts to
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The Shelby County Engineer’s Office is planning road resurfacing and bridge work on county roadways this summer. The county is planning to resurface 18.2 miles of roads: • A little more than three miles of County Road 25A will be resurfaced from Ohio 119 to Ohio 274. • The county will also resurface almost two miles of Kettlersville Road from Ohio 274 to Botkins Road. • A quarter of a mile of Lock-Two Road at Kettlersville Road will also be resurfaced. • The county also will resurface Hardin-Wapakoneta Road from Ohio 705 to Ohio 29, Miller Road from Ohio 47 to Fort Recovery Road, Brandewie Road from Ohio 705 to Dirksen Road, Logan-Shelby Road from a half mile south of Johnston Road to the CSX Railroad, McCartyville Road from Hoying Road to Ohio 119 and Tawawa-Maplewood Road from Miami-Shelby Road East to South Street. The total cost estimated for the resurfacing project is $1,352,653.07. The county will also replace bridges and culverts. There are six projects under contract. These projects are ones that the county seeks bids on and awards the contract to a construction firm. The bridges under contract are: • Russia-Versailles Road between Kelch and Rangeline Roads. • Tawawa-Maplewood Road north of Sidney-Plattsville Road. • Tawawa-Maplewood Road south of Deweese Road. • Dingman-Slagle Road between North and South TawawaMaplewood Road. See PROJECTS/Page 2
Saturday delivery for two years. At the same time, the Postal Service would get an infusion of roughly $11 billion, basically a refund of overpayments made in previous years to a federal retirement fund. That would give it immediate liquidity to pay down debt to forestall bankruptcy and finance buyouts to 100,000 postal employees. The agency could make smaller annual payments into a future retiree health benefits account, gain flexibility in trimming worker compensation benefits and find additional ways to raise postal revenue under a new chief innovation officer. Other bill provisions would: • Place a one-year moratorium on closing rural post offices and then require the mail agency to take rural issues into special consideration. Post offices generally would be protected from closure if the closest mail facility was more than 10 miles away. The exception would be cases in which there was no significant community opposition. • Shut five of the seven post offices on the Capitol grounds. • Take into account the impact on small businesses before closing mail facilities. • Cap postal executive pay through 2015 at $199,000, the same level as a Cabinet secretary, and create a system under which the top people at the Postal Service are paid based on performance.
Wed. May 2
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Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Deisher, longtime editor Deputies seek man of Coin World, retires Beth Deisher, longestserving editor of Coin World, retires today after 27 years at the helm of the numismatic publication and 31 years with Amos Press. A news release from the Sidney-based company quotes Deisher as saying she’s retiring to open a new chapter in her life. Replacing her is Steven R. Roach, 32, the publication’s associate editor since 2009 and a monthly Coin World columnist since 2006. Deisher, who resides in Bellefontaine with her husband, Art, joined the Coin World staff in 1981 as news editor before becoming its editorial team leader. Her first assignment with Amos Press Inc. was as news editor of the Sidney Daily News, which she joined in 1977.
A graduate of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Deisher began her career in professional journalism in 1969 as a staff writer for the Ledger-Star, an afternoon daily newspaper in Norfolk, Va. Before coming to Ohio, she served as a communication specialist with the Virginia Education Association, editing a monthly newsletter and serving as a features editor of the Virginia Journal of Education.
She is author of “Making the Grade — A Grading Guide to the Top 50 Most Widely Collected U.S. Coins,” has supervised six editions of “Coin World’s Almanac” and was founding editor of “Coin World’s Guide to U.S. Coins, Prices and Value Trends,” published annually since 1989. Coin World today reaches 365,000 collectors each month through print, web and mobile technology. Steve Roach is the fourth editor to lead Coin World’s editorial staff in the hobby publication’s 52-year history. Steve Collins, vice president, operations, of Amos Hobby Publishing, announced Roach’s promotion Monday. During the past three years, Roach has led the company’s Coin Values
pricing analyst team and has written the weekly Market Analysis column. In addition, he has covered legislative and legal issues. Roach received his undergraduate degree with high honors in art history from the University of Michigan and also earned a law degree from The Ohio State University. Early in his career, Roach served as a senior coin grader and later as director of the trusts and estates department at Heritage Auctions in Dallas. He is a 29-year member of the American Numismatic Association, which named him Outstanding Young Numismatist of the Year in 1997. Roach says he has been reading Coin World since he was a 10-year-old coin collector.
Drug Take-Back set PROJECTS
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1451 N. Vandemark Road, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com Frank Beeson Group Publisher
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I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and on Saturday from 6 - 11 a.m. Call 498-5939 I All numbers are Area Code (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Comments, Story Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation ..............................498-5939 City Desk ................................498-5971 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Social News ............................498-5965 Sports ......................................498-5960 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 e-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org Published Monday and Wednesday through Saturday Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday
Melanie Speicher News Editor Betty J. Brownlee Circulation Manager/ I-75 Group Business Manager I How to arrange home delivery: To subscribe to The Sidney Daily News or to order a subscription for someone else, call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-6884820.The subscription rates are: Motor Routes & Office Pay $41.00/13 wks. (incl. 2% Disc.) $77.00/26 wks. (incl. 5% Disc.) $143.00/52 wks. (incl. 10% Disc.) We accept VISA & MasterCard Mail Delivery $53.00 for 13 wks. $106.00 for 26 wks. $205.00 for 52 wks. Regular subscriptions are transferrable and/or refundable. Refund checks under $10 will not be issued. An administrative fee of $10 for all balances under $50 will be applied. Remaining balances of $50 or more will be charged a 20% administrative fee.
I Delivery Deadlines Monday-Friday 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. I Periodicals Postage Paid At Sidney, Ohio I Postmaster, please send changes to: 1451 N. Vandemark Rd., Sidney, OH 45365 I Member of: Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce, Ohio Newspaper Association and Associated Press
• County Road 25A south of Sharp Road. The culvert under contract is on Miami-Conservancy Road south of Hathaway Road. The estimated costs for these six contracted projects is $1,505,000. There are also several projects planned by the county under force account. This means the structures will be built with the county’s own crews. The projects planned are: • Bridges — McCartyville Road south of Ohio 119; Darke-Shelby Road south of Ohio 507; Schenk Road between Fair Road and Vandemark Road; Kuther Road between Miami River Road and Hathaway Road; HardinWapakoneta Road south of Ohio 705; Kaiser Road
north of Ohio 47; LockTwo Road 2,340 feet west of Heiland Kies Road; and Lock-Two Road 675 feet west of Heiland Kies Road. • Culverts — Cisco Road west of Kuther Road; Botkins Road east of Fledderjohn Road; Stillwater Road north of Fessler-Buxton Road; Fessler-Buxton Road east of Stillwater Road; Foster Road south of Smith Road; and PattersonHalpin Road north of Russell Road.
Police log WEDNESDAY -3:45 p.m.: arrest. Sidney Police arrested Darrell Oliver, 31, of Urbana, on a probation violation.
Fire, rescue THURSDAY -4:41 a.m.: medical. Sidney paramedics responded to the 500 block of Buckeye Avenue on a medical call. WEDNESDAY -11:42 p.m.: injury. Medics responded to a report of an injury in the 300 block of Robinwood Street. -7:37 p.m.: alarm. Firefighters were dispatched to 330 Sycamore Ave. on a report of a fire alarm. It was an accidental activation from cooking. -6:49 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 1800 block of Robert Place on a medical call. -3:43 p.m.: rescue. Firefighters responded to 402 E. South St. for an animal rescue.
-3:25 p.m.: injury. Medics responded to a report of an injury in the 200 block of East Pinehurst Street. -12:05 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 500 block of North Main Avenue on a medical call. -9:20 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 300 block of Russell Road on a medical call.
Accident One person was injured in an accident on Wednesday afternoon. Sidney Police responded to West Court Street near the Highland Avenue overpass at 2:56 p.m. on a report of a single-vehicle accident. Cynthia R. Landon, 56, 936 N. Miami Ave., was traveling eastbound on Court Street when she lost control of her vehicle and struck the guardrail. Landon received moderate injuries and was transported by Sidney paramedics. Her vehicle had severe damage. She was cited with failure to control.
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UVMC Cancer Care Center Saturday, April 28 9:00 a.m. - 12 noon
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Join us for Tours, Refreshments and a Mini Health Fair. Open to the Public.
Fire, rescue THURSDAY -10:44 a.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue responded to the 11100 block of Fort LoramieSwanders Road on a medical call. WEDNESDAY -4:21 p.m.: leak. Fort Loramie Fire responded to the intersection of Hickory Drive and Sawmill Road on a report of a gas leak.
THURSDAY -9:46 a.m.: scam. Shelby County Sheriff’s deputies responded to 20115 Linker Road on a report of a victim of a driveway scam.
in connection with the scams that have targeted elderly people in Shelby County. Price is reported to be 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs 205 pounds. He has a driver’s license from Kentucky and is using “Busy Bee Construction” as his company’s name. Residents who have seen Price are asked to contact the Sheriff’s Office at 498-1111.
The Community is cordially invited to attend an
Please RSVP to 1-866-608-FIND (3463).
Shelby County will be participating in the National Prescription Drug Take-Back Day Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. At the drop-off sites, only pill or capsule medication can be dropped off. The drops-off sites are not able to accept liquids or needles. This is a great opportunity for those who missed the previous events or who have subsequently accumulated unwanted, unused prescription drugs to safely dispose of those medications, event organizers said. Residents will be able to drop off prescription medications at the Sidney Police Department; the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office; Anna Police Department, 209 W. Main St.; Botkins Police Department, 207 W. South St.; and the Jackson Center Police Department, 110 S. Linden St.
From Page 1
The Shelby County Sheriff’s Office is looking for a man deputies would like to question about recent driveway scams. Danny N. Price, 31, of Price Kentucky, is wanted for questioning
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Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Richard Lee Krouskop
Cecil A. Goubeaux Visitation tonight 4-8pm. Mass of Christian Burial Saturday 10:30am from Holy Angels Catholic Church.
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at
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• The next recycling drive will be May 5 from 9 to 11 a.m. Paper, magaziners, cardboard and catalogs will be accepted. Items should be placed in paper bags, tied up or in boxes. Cancellations will be aired on WCSM 96.7 or call Jude with questions at (419) 582-2554. • The Osgood American Legion monthly youth drawing winners are Cy Pleiman, Paul Poeppelman, Keith Stucky, Eric Stucky, Don Bemis and Urban Drees. • On May 5, the Osgood Legion will sponsor a dance from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. The Bill Corfield Band will provide the music. • First Communion will be held Sunday at the 10:30 a.m. Mass. • St. Nicholas vacation Bible school will be held June 11-14 from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Parents are asked to register youths who are preschool to fourth grade (3-yearolds will be accepted if they are potty trained). The fee is $5 per child ($15 maximum per family). The theme is “A Community Gathering at the Son Rise National Park.” Parents should sign up by May 20 at the church entrances or call Shannon Gehret at (419) 582-2116.
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NOW OPEN Sunday 1-4 New Model Home at Indian Lake’s
CORRECTION Rhonda Schemmel was licensed in 2009 and received the Rookie of the Year award from the Midwestern Ohio Association of Realtors in 2010. Incorrect information originally was provided to the Sidney Daily News.
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WAPAKONETA — Bobbie J. Helmlinger, 79, of Wapakoneta, died at 1:05 p.m., on Wednesday, April 25, 2012, at the Ohio State University Medical Center, Columbus. She was born Feb. 6, 1933, in Lawrenceburg, Tenn., the daughter of Homer Gaines and Pearl (Beatty) Burks, who preceded her in death. On May 25, 1963, she married Donald H. Helmlinger, and he died Feb. 20, 1996. Survivors include a son, Danny R. (Arlene) Waldrop, of Wapakoneta; a daughter, Jeri (Roger) Puthoff, of Minster; two stepsons, Donald (Kimberly) Helmlinger Jr. and Anthony P. Helmlinger, both of Phoenix, Ariz.; eight grandchildren, Amy (Ted) Wissman, Bryan Purpus, Shonda (Josh) Hall, Kyle Waldrop, Blaine Helmlinger, Geoff Helmlinger, Gretchen Stone and Gillian Helmlinger; 10 great grandchildren; and a sister, Nell Bunt, of Lawrenceburg, Tenn. She was preceded in death by a brother, William Burks; a sister
Richard A. Jenkins
PIQUA — A. Richard Jenkins, 65, of 1001 Boone St., died at 6:15 a.m., Wednesday, April 25, 2012, at Upper Valley Medical Center. He was born Aug. 11, 1946, in Piqua, to the late Paul and Mildred (Cathcart) Jenkins. He married Becky J. Stewart on April 8, 1969, in Quincy; she survives. Other survivors include four children, Anita (Craig) Miller, Brian Jenkins, Jason (Jodi) Jenkins and Natalie Jenkins, all of Piqua; three grandchildren, Kayla Miller, Austin Jenkins and Dylan Jenkins; and seven siblings, Bill Kimbell, of Michigan, Jackie Dean, of Piqua, Linda Gauger, of Chicago, Ill., Don (Lois) Moore, of Greenville, Diane Sturms, of Piqua, Bonnie White, of Piqua, and Patti Asher, of Piqua. He was preceded in death by a sister, Nancy McCullough; and three brothers, Robert Jenkins, Ronald Jenkins and Dale Moore. Mr. Jenkins was a and brother-in-law, Ruth 1965 graduate of Piqua (Leon) Moore; and a Leo brother-in-law, Bunt. Retired, Bobbie was a MINSTER — Evelyn homemaker. She was a member of the Salem C. Eiting, 84, formerly of Methodist Eiting Road, and a resiUnited Church, Wapakoneta. dent of Otterbein St. Her hobbies included Marys for 1 1/2 years, gardening, traveling and died at 2 a.m. on spending time with her Wednesday, April 25, family, especially her 2012, at Otterbein St. Marys. grandchildren. She was born Dec. 1, Funeral services will be held at 10:30 1927, in Maria Stein, to a.m. on Monday at the the late William and United Mary (Buening) OverSalem Methodist Church, man. She married Wilmer Wapakoneta, with Eiting on March 3, “Bud” Pastor Sean Morris officiating. Burial will 1962. He preceded her in follow in the Green- death on April 11, 1973. She is survived by her lawn Cemetery, Wadaughter, Elaine and pakoneta. The family will re- Eric Roemer, of Ancona, ceive friends from 2 Ill.; grandchildren, Jason to 6 p.m. on Sunday at and Isaac; sister, Joanne the Bayliff and Eley Vondenhueval, of New Funeral Home, Ohio Bremen; sister-in-law, 501, Wapakoneta, and Mary Ann Overman, of on Monday one hour St. Marys; brother-inprior to the service at law, Kenneth Eiting, of Minster; and sister-inthe church. Memorial contribu- law, Ethel Joyce, of Vantions may be directed to dalia. She was preceded in the Salem United death by her husband; Methodist Church. Condolences may be parents; and brothers expressed at www.baylif- and sister, Irene Lallemand, Leroy Overman, fandeleyfh.com. Victor Overman, Eugene wife, Sue; two sons, Joe of Krouskop, Sharon, S.C. and A n d y Williamson and his wife, Jamie, of Marshfield, Mo.; a daughter, Sherri Roe, of Sidney; a grandson, Derick Roe, of Hamilton, N.Y.; two brothers, C h a r l e s Krouskop, of Marion, and William Krouskop, of Sidney; one stepdaughter, Melissa Bennett, of Buffalo, Mo.; one stepgranddaughter, Samantha Baldwin, of Buffalo, Mo.; and one stepgreat-greatgranddaughter, Jewel Baldwin, of Conway, Mo. Funeral services were held on Thursday at the Fraker Funeral Home, Marshfield, Mo. Interment with full military honors followed at Prospect Methodist Cemetery. Visitation was held on Wednesday in the funeral home. Online condolences to the family can be made at www.frakerfuneralhome.com.
Bobbie J. Helmlinger
Large-item pickup set
Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 April corn .............................$6.34 First half May corn ..............$6.34 April beans .........................$14.62 May beans ..........................$14.62 Storage wheat ......................$6.30 July wheat............................$6.30 July 2013 wheat...................$6.34 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton April corn .............................$6.57 May corn...............................$6.57 Sidney April soybeans..............$14.81 1/4 May soybeans...............$14.81 1/4 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Thursday: Wheat ...................................$6.46 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$6.80 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$14.62 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero
MARSHFIELD, Mo. — Lee Richard Krouskop, son of C. Everett Krouskop and Erma (Moore) Krouskop, was born Sept. 2, 1939, in Logan He County. passed away at 2:35 p.m., Sunday, April 22, 2012, in his home east of Marshfield, Mo., at the age of 72 years, seven months and 20 days. Richard was a retired police officer in Sidney. In 1982, he and his wife, Sue, purchased a dairy farm east of Marshfield, Mo., where they milked and farmed for many years. He was also a longtime school bus driver for the Marshfield School District and an active member of the Prospect Methodist Church. He was preceded in death by his parents; two sons, David Krouskop and Christopher Krouskop; one stepson, Kevin Byron; and one grandson, Josh Lee Albers. Survivors include his
400 Folkerth Avenue, Sidney
FORT LORAMIE — Fort Loramie will hold its annual Large-Item Cleanup Day Saturday from 8 a.m. to noon. Roll-off Dumpsters will be located at the utility building at 100 Tower Drive in the Industrial Park for Fort Loramie residents only. Appliances must have their Freon removed and tagged in order to be accepted.
High School and served in the U.S. Army. He worked for Hartzell Fan for 12 years and retired from the Piqua City Schools after 20 years of service. Richard was a life member of the Piqua Eagles 614 and was an umpire and former commissioner for the PYBSA. He enjoyed playing softball, bowling and baseball card collecting. A memorial service to honor his life will be conducted at 11 a.m. on Saturday at the Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, with the Rev. Jack Chalk officiating. Private burial will be in Fairview Cemetery, Quincy, where full military honors will be conducted by the Veterans Elite Tribute Squad. Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 3797 Summit Glen Dr. G100, Dayton, OH 45449; or Hospice of Miami County, P.O. Box 502, Troy, OH 45373. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.
Evelyn C. Eiting Overman and Edgar Overman. She was a member of St. Augustine Catholic Church, Minster. Evelyn was a collector of Precious Moments, Beanie Babies and figurines and she loved her grandsons. She was a homemaker at the farm, a nanny in Dayton, worked at White Mountain Creamery and retired from Goodyear. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 9:30 a.m. on Saturday at St. Augustine Catholic Church, with the Rev. Rick Nieberding celebrant. Friends may call at the Hogenkamp Funeral Home, Minster, from 4 to 7 p.m. today and from 8:30 to 9:15 a.m. on Saturday. Burial will take place in St. Augustine Cemetery. The family requests memorials be made to the Alzheimer’s Association and the Minster Firing Squad. Condolences may be made at www.hogenkampfh.com.
Alma E. Clune MINSTER — Alma E. Clune, 76, of 1965 Amsterdam Road, died at 6:15 p.m., on W e d n e s d a y, April 25, 2012, at her home. She was born June 30, 1935, in Montezuma, to the late Izador and Bertha (Tumbusch) Steinke. She married Leonard F. Clune on Nov. 24, 1956, in Montezuma. He survives. She is also survived by children, Jane and Ron Phlipot, of Troy, Nancy and Wally Wagner, of Minster, and Rick and Carol Clune, of Piqua; brothers and sisters, Esther and Tim Mattingly, of Kettering, Paul and Margie Steinke, of Tipp City, and Jesse and Shirley Steinke, of Coldwater; sister-in-law, Millie Steinke, of Tipp City; brother-in-law, Norbert Kramer, of Chickasaw; 10 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by brothers and
sisters, James Steinke, Charles Steinke, Alice Kramer and Lily Steinke. She was a member of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, Maria Stein, and of the Ladies Sodality of the Church. She was retired from Heritage Manor, Minster, and a homemaker. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Monday at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, with the Rev. Tom Brenberger celebrant. Friends may call at the Hogenkamp Funeral Home, Minster, from 2 to 7 p.m. on Sunday and on Monday from 9 to 10 a.m. Burial will take place in St. John Cemetery, Maria Stein. The family requests donations be made to State of the Heart Hospice. Condolences may be made at www.hogenkampfh.com.
Village to put levy on ballot BY JENNIFER BUMGARNER firstname.lastname@example.org PORT JEFFERSON — Port Jefferson Village Council met recently and passed a resolution to place a 1-mill levy on the November ballot. The levy will allow the fire department to operate and will be for the next three years. Council decided to place the levy on the ballot to help take the cost from the village. “We’ve been paying for it out of the village fund,” said mayor David Clem. “With a decrease in local government funds from the state, we know the budget will get tighter.” The village is also planning an income survey and will be working with the Shelby County Regional Planning Commission. Council members are planning on collecting the income information but no one in the village will look at the figures. “This survey is for community block grant funding,” said council member Steve Butterfield. “Once you do this, it should be good for five years.” By completing the survey, it will allow the village to know if it qualifies for funding. According to Clem, it will also benefit the fire department if the department decides to apply for a grant. The fire department is also in the planning stages of a mini-community festival, which is scheduled for Sept. 1. Council entered into executive session to discuss personnel issues before adjourning.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Lesbian Scout leader Man charged ousted; parents upset in road-rage BY JOHN SEEWER Associated Press The first-graders in Ohio Pack 109’s Tiger Scouts didn’t know or care their den mother was a lesbian — at least not until the Boy Scouts of America threw her out over the organization’s ban on gays. Now, parents who were aware of Jennifer Tyrrell’s sexual orientation well before she took the boys on campouts and helped them carve race cars for the annual Pinewood Derby have rallied to her defense in a case that has re-ignited the debate over the Scouts’ policy. “I teach my children to judge people on their actions,” said Rob Dunn, a father in Bridgeport, a village of about 2,000 across the Ohio River from Wheeling, W.Va. “Whether you agree with their lifestyle or not.” The Boy Scouts of America, whose oath calls for members to be
“morally straight,” maintains that as a private organization it has the right to exclude gays and atheists from its ranks. That stance was upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court in 2000 but has led many state and local governments to deny support for the Scouts. Male scout leaders who are gay have long been barred, but instances of women being excluded are not welldocumented and probably rare. A lesbian couple in Vermont were told two years ago that they could no longer be involved with their son’s Scout troop. Because of the policy, Tyrrell said she only reluctantly allowed her 7year-old son to join up in Bridgeport, where she lives with her partner and their four children. Told, she said, by the local cub master that it didn’t matter that she is a lesbian, she was drafted to lead the pack in September.
AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews
IN THIS Wednesday photo, Jennifer Tyrrell walks across a street with her son Cruz Burns, 7, during a visit to New York. Tyrrell traveled to New York from her home in Bridgeport to build momentum for a petition to overturn what she says are Ohio Boy Scout’s anti-gay policies, after she was removed as den leader for her son’s Cub Scout troop.
Private development panel in legal limbo COLUMBUS (AP) — A private economic development agency created by Gov. John Kasich to move “at the speed of business” has been slowed to a near halt in obtaining its start-up money as it awaits the outcome of a lawsuit. A bond sale that JobsOhio expected to complete in the first quarter has not yet taken place, leaving it without $100 million it would have used to create business incentives. The delay also has left the state without the first $500 million it would get under a deal requiring it to transfer 25 years of
profits from state liquor sales to JobsOhio in exchange for the upfront bond money. The deal could raise as much as $1.4 billion for the state. Despite the hurdles, Ohio has added or retained 100,000 jobs in the past year, a quarter of what it lost during the previous four years. Kasich ties the progress to the new approach. At the same time, Kasich, JobsOhio’s financial guru Mark Kvamme and budget director Tim Keen all have been cautioning state lawmakers not to look at a projected $265 million budget
surplus as real money. Unless the bond deal is done by the end of the fiscal year on June 30, Keen testified recently, the state’s apparently rosy budget picture could quickly turn south. Attorney General Mike DeWine has thrown a further wrench into things by raising new questions about the public records rules lawmakers are debating for JobsOhio. He says broad wording in a bill that cleared the Ohio House on Wednesday and has headed to the Senate could turn otherwise public records private.
BY WILL E SANDERS type of cooperation we get Ohio Community Media here in Piqua because email@example.com that is what allows us to keep ahead of the game,” TROY — A Piqua man Grove said, speaking of held in the Miami County the tip a citizen gave that Jail on a felony parole vi- allowed police to make a olation swift arrest. “In commuwas offinities where citizens c i a l l y don’t cooperate with the charged police, crimes don’t get with felosolved and the crime rate nious asincreases.” sault by On April 19, Moore the Piqua and a motorcyclist, Dusty Police DeHogston, 43, of Piqua, partment were traveling southo n bound along the bridge Moore We d n e s when Moore cut Hogston day morning for an April off before the two stopped 19 hit-and-run near the at the intersection of North Main Street North Main Street and Bridge. Riverside Drive where a Jason M. Moore, 27, of verbal altercation turned Piqua, was arraigned in physical. Miami County Municipal allege Authorities Court on Wednesday on Moore and Hogston one count of felonious as- traded punches before sault, a felony of the sec- Moore struck Hogston ond-degree that carries a with his vehicle and fled potential prison sentence the scene. of two to eight years beHogston was airlifted hind bars. to Miami Valley Hospital Moore was given a for injuries he sustained $100,000 bond, and in ad- as a result of the hit-anddition is currently being run, but was dismissed detained for his parole vi- Saturday. olation. Court documents show A preliminary hearing that Moore has been cited for Moore has been for numerous traffic citafor next tions dating back to 2004, scheduled month. including several violaMoore was taken into tions for seat belts, child custody April 20 on the restraints, having an exparole violation after a pired license, running a tip from the public led po- red light, use of unautholice to a garage in the 800 rized plates, fictitious block of South Miami Av- plates, expired plates, enue in Sidney where the speeding, operating a vesuspect vehicle, a 1997 hicle without a valid liEagle Talon, was recov- cense and amplification. ered, seized and later Currently, Moore has searched by police, said at least four points Piqua Deputy Chief against his driver’s liMarty Grove. cense, court records dis“We appreciate the close.
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Bin Laden family goes ISLAMABAD (AP) — Pakistani authorities deported Osama bin Laden’s three widows and his children to Saudi Arabia early Friday, less than a week before the first anniversary of the unilateral American raid that killed the al-Qaida leader in his hideout in a military town. The departure of the family closed another chapter in an affair that cemented Pakistan’s reputation as a hub of Islamist extremism and cast doubt on its trustworthiness as a Western ally. Once outside Pakistan, the wives may be willing to share any information they have about how bin Laden managed to evade capture in the country for nearly a decade following the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks in the United States.
Troopers made errors TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — A Florida Highway Patrol sergeant opposed reopening a fog- and smokeshrouded interstate highway, but he was overruled by a higher-ranking officer shortly before a series of crashes killed 11 people, state investigators said in a report released Thursday. The Florida Department of Law Enforcement concluded state troopers made errors but found no criminal violations. Early in the morning of Jan. 29, wildfire smoke mixed with fog blanketed six-lane Interstate 75 near Gainesville where it cuts through Paynes Prairie State Park, a low area that lacks billboards or other lighting.
Boehner, Dems clash WASHINGTON (AP) — House Speaker John Boehner accused President Barack Obama on Thursday of conduct “beneath the dignity of the White House.” The top House Democrat said Boehner considers the health of women “a luxury.” In a measure of the sharp elbows both parties are throwing this election year, note that those words were exchanged over legislation whose basic purpose they say they agree on: preventing interest rates on millions of federal student loans from doubling to 6.8 percent this summer. Their chief remaining dispute is how to pay for the $5.9 billion cost of keeping those rates low. When it comes to that, each side has in effect taken a political hostage: House Republicans would cut spending from Obama’s health care overhaul law, Senate Democrats would boost payroll taxes on owners of some private corporations and House Democrats would erase federal subsidies to oil and gas companies.
OUT OF THE BLUE Eternal flame snuffed out BISHKEK, Kyrgyzstan (AP) — When is an “Eternal Flame” not eternal? In Kyrgyzstan, it’s when you don’t pay the gas bill. A utilities company in the economically struggling former Soviet nation has turned off the gas supply to a major war memorial in the capital, Bishkek, after city authorities failed to clear a $9,400 debt. The episode reflects the dismal financial state of the Central Asian nation, which has been wracked for years by political unrest and a sluggish economy.
Sidney Daily News,Friday, April 27, 2012
Charles Taylor conviction sends warning to tyrants BY MIKE CORDER Associated Press
AP Photo/Peter Dejong, Pool
FORMER LIBERIAN President Charles Taylor takes notes as he waits for the start of a hearing to deliver verdict in the court room of the Special Court for Sierra Leone in Leidschendam, near The Hague, Netherlands, Thursday.
LEIDSCHENDAM, Netherlands (AP) — Former Liberian President Charles Taylor became the first head of state since World War II to be convicted by an international war crimes court, a historic verdict that sends a message that tyrants worldwide will be tracked down and brought to justice. The warlord-turned-president was found guilty on Thursday of 11 counts of war crimes and crimes against humanity for arming Sierra Leone rebels in exchange for “blood diamonds” mined by slave laborers and smuggled across the border. Judges at the Special Court for Sierra Leone said Taylor played a crucial role in allowing the rebels to continue a bloody rampage during that West African nation’s 11-year civil war, which ended in 2002 with more than 50,000 dead. Ten years after the war ended, Sierra Leone is still struggling to rebuild. The rebels gained international notoriety for hacking off the limbs of their victims and carving their groups’ initials into opponents and even children they kidnapped, drugged and turned into killers. The rebels developed gruesome terms for the mutilations that became
their chilling trademark: They would offer their victims the choice of “long sleeves” or “short sleeves” — having their hands hacked off or their arms sliced off above the elbow. The 64-year-old Taylor will be sentenced next month after a separate hearing. The court has no death penalty and no life sentence. Judges have given eight other rebels as much as 52 years in prison. The verdict was hailed by prosecutors, victims and rights activists as a watershed moment in efforts to end impunity for leaders responsible for atrocities. The ruling “permanently locks in and solidifies the idea that heads of state are now accountable for what they do to their own people,” said David Crane, the former prosecutor who indicted Taylor in 2003 and is now a professor of international law at Syracuse University. “This is a bell that has been rung and clearly rings throughout the world. If you are a head of state and you are killing your own people, you could be next.” U.N. Secretary General Ban Ki-moon hailed the judgment as “a significant milestone for international criminal justice” that “sends a strong signal to all leaders that they are and will be held accountable for their actions,” said U.N. deputy spokesman Eduardo del Buey.
Secret Service probe expands BY ALICIA A. CALDWELL Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — Expanding the prostitution investigation, the Secret Service acknowledged Thursday it is checking whether its employees hired strippers and prostitutes in advance of President Barack Obama’s visit last year to El Salvador. The disclosure came not long after the Homeland Security secretary assured skeptical senators that the recent prostitution scandal in Colombia appeared to be an isolated incident. A spokesman for the Secret Service, Edwin Donovan, said the agency was investigating allegations raised in news reports about unprofessional behavior that have emerged in the aftermath of the Colombia incident. The latest, by Seattle television station KIROTV, quoted anonymous sources as saying that Secret Service employees received sexual favors from strippers at a club in San Salvador and took prostitutes to their hotel rooms ahead of Obama’s visit to the city in March 2011. Prostitution is legal in both Colombia and El Salvador. Separately, The Washington Post this week cited unnamed “confidants” of the Secret Service officers implicated in Colombia saying senior managers had tolerated similar behavior during previous official trips. The Post described a visit to Buenos Aires in 2009 by former President Bill Clinton, whose protective detail it said included agents and uniformed officers. During that trip, the Post said, members of the detail went out for a late night of partying at strip clubs. Donovan said Thursday, “Any information brought to our attention that can be assessed as credible will be followed up on in an appropriate manner.” In a confidential message to senators, also Thursday, the Secret Service said its Office of Professional Responsibility had not received complaints about officer behavior in El Salvador but would investigate. In the message, the agency sought to cast doubt on the KIRO report, noting that it does not routinely send K-9 or explosive-detection units as part of its advance teams; KIRO said the advance team included those elements.
AP Photo/Kyrre Lien/NTB Scanpix
SOME 40,000 people stand in drizzling rain in Youngstorget square, Oslo, Norway, Thursday to participate in the singing of “Barn av Regnbuen” (“Children of the Rainbow”). The song, which was a hit of Norwegian folk singer Lillebjoern Nilsen several decades ago, has become a signature tune for the victims of the July 22, 2011, bombing and shooting massacre that killed 77 people as survivors gave tearful testimony Thursday in the trial of mass killer Anders Behring Breivik.
Thousands defy Norwegian mass killer with song BY JULIA GRONNEVET Associated Press OSLO, Norway (AP) — They gathered by the tens of thousands in the drenching rain to face down terrorism with song. Drawn by a Facebook-organized protest, Norwegians flocked to public squares across the country Thursday and rallied against far-right fanatic Anders Behring Breivik, now on trial for a bomb-and-shooting rampage that killed 77 people. They sang a Norwegian version of a Pete Seeger tune that the confessed mass killer claims has been used to brainwash the country’s youth into supporting immigration. Defiant singalongs of “Children of the Rainbow” were
staged in Oslo and other major Norwegian cities, even as the ninth day of the trial went on with survivors of Breivik’s attacks giving tearful testimony. In downtown Oslo alone, about 40,000 people raised their voices as Norwegian artist Lillebjoern Nilsen played the song, a Norwegian version of Seeger’s “My Rainbow Race.” They sang the Norwegian lyrics: “A sky full of stars, blue sea as far as you can see “An earth where flowers grow, can you wish for more? “Together shall we live, every sister, brother “Young children of the rainbow, a fertile land.” Seeger’s lyrics in the original version have a similar message of living together in
harmony. In testimony last week, Breivik mentioned the tune as an example of how he believes “cultural Marxists” have infiltrated Norwegian schools and weakened its society. The crowd later marched to the Oslo courthouse, where they laid a carpet of red and white roses on the steps and the fence. Reached at home in Beacon, N.Y., the 92-year-old Seeger told The Associated Press he had heard about the mass gathering in a phone call from Nilsen. “I said, ‘Oh that’s wonderful,’” Seeger said. “It’s a tremendous honor, really. One of the greatest honors a songwriter could have is to have a song of theirs sung in another country.”
Former Edwards aide: Donors’ cash went into NC house BY MICHAEL BIESECKER Associated Press GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) — John Edwards’ ex-aide acknowledged Thursday that much of nearly $1 million in campaign supporters’ cash went to build his North Carolina dream house, not to buy the silence of the presidential candidate’s pregnant mistress. Andrew Young testified for a fourth straight day at Edwards’ campaign finance fraud trial, peppered with questions from Edwards attorney Abbe Lowell about the money from two donors that flowed into personal accounts controlled by Young and his wife. Young has said he took secret payments from wealthy donors at Edwards’ direction to help conceal the presidential contender’s affair with Rielle Hunter and keep his 2008
presidential campaign viable. Young said the checks secretly provided by a then-96-year-old heiress were mixed with the couple’s other house funds, much of which went into renovations and construction of their $1.5 million hilltop house on 10 acres near Chapel Hill, N.C. Young often deferred questions on the payments to his wife, Cheri, saying “my wife is the one who handles the finances in our family.” Young’s testimony is considered key to the prosecution’s case that while campaigning for the White House, Edwards directed a scheme to use the money from the heiress and a Texas lawyer to conceal his affair with Hunter. Young initially claimed he was the father of Hunter’s daughter and took her into his home with his wife.
LOCALIFE Page 6
Friday, April 27, 2012
Attending a friend’s wedding
This Evening • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call (937) 548-9006. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 E. Poplar St.
Saturday Morning • Temperance 73 Masonic Lodge hosts a recycling event at the Sidney Transfer Station from 8 a.m. to noon. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Lockington, 9 to 11 a.m. • Agape Mobile Rural Food Pantry Distribution, in Pasco, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Saturday Evening • The Lockington Volunteer Fire Department hosts dinner at the firehouse beginning at 5 p.m. Carry-out available. Breaded tenderloin or fish with french fries, barbecue chicken, applesauce, and drink. Cost: $7. • 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 • The Catholic Adult Singles Club will meet at Carillon Historic Park in Dayton. Call (419) 678-8691 for information.
Sunday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Scott Barhorst at 492-0823. • The New Knoxville Community Library will hold story time from 1 to 1:30 p.m. for children 3, 4 and 5. Stories, songs and more.
Monday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for anyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen.
We attended pudding pie and the wedding on grape jello pudof Thursday ding. Tables are Matthew and set up in a big Leanna. Daughbuilding that ter Elizabeth can seat quite a and her friend few people at Timothy were one time. It witnesses at the varies on how Amish w e d d i n g . big the building Cook Matthew is a is as to how brother to Timo- Lovina Eicher many tables can thy. The bride be set up. The chose the color navy that couple has around 12 to the two girl witnesses 16 couples who serve as and herself wore along table-waiters, usually with a white cape and sisters, brothers, cousins, apron. In this commu- or close friends of the nity, the bride gets mar- bride and groom. ried wearing a black Yesterday, our church head covering and after services were held at our she is married she neighbor’s home. We switches to white and have Communion twice will never wear a black a year and yesterday covering again. At Amish was one of those occaweddings there are usu- sions. It was a nice and ally two couples that are chilly day. Seems the witnesses at a wedding, weather has been stayone for the bride and one ing cool and we don’t get for the groom. Usually it very warm days. is a brother or sister or I started a fire in the close friend of the bride stove in the basement and groom. Services this morning. The house start about 9 a.m. and feels better with some usually the couples are heat in it. We burn our married by 11:30 a.m. or coal during the winter noon. Afterward, a big months but on days like dinner is served to all this, we burn wood. That the guests. The menu on is an extra chore to keep Thursday was mashed going downstairs and potatoes, gravy, green adding more wood. I beans, dressing, poor guess I am spoiled as man’s steak, cabbage during the winter when salad, homemade bread, we are burning coal I butter and jam, a variety only have to add coal of colorful cakes, key once a day. Our stove has lime, chocolate-vanilla a coal hopper and it only
has to be filled twice a day during the winter months. I usually fill it in the morning and Joe at night. We got quite a bit of wood from the trees which were uprooted in our yard earlier this spring. We also sold three of the big logs to the local sawmill. We still need to get someone to move the big tree stumps. One of the branches of the oak tree was stuck down into the ground 3 1 /2 to 4 feet. We are thankful no one was close to it when it fell. Sister Liz, Levi and four of their children stopped in on Saturday for a short visit. They had my sisters, Susan and Verena, with them. They had been to one of Levi’s brother’s in this community for dinner. They bought a covered buggy from him at an auction. Levi was taking the buggy back home to Berne, Ind. They will sell their open buggy, which they bought from us when we moved to Michigan, and use the covered one from now on. I am sure they will like it a lot better in the cold winter months and when it rains. The community in Berne has open buggies but now several churches are allowing covered buggies. When
we lived in Berne we had to drive in open buggies. I thought I would have a hard time getting used to a covered buggy. Now I think I would have to get used to driving in the open buggy during the cold winter months. We use a lot fewer coats driving in the covered buggy. When it rained, our coats would get dirty from the wheels splattering mud up on us. Some people in this community have small propane heaters in their buggies, but we still do not have one. Today, after the laundry is done, we plan to can some rhubarb juice. My rhubarb is really big already. RHUBARB JUICE 8 pounds rhubarb, diced 8 quarts water 2 12-ounce cans of frozen orange juice 2 46-ounce cans of pineapple juice 4 cups sugar 2 3-ounce boxes strawberry gelatin Combine rhubarb and water and cook until rhubarb is soft. Drain, discarding rhubarb, and add the rest of ingredients to the juice. Stir until sugar is dissolved. Put hot juice into jars, seal and cold pack for five minutes.
PHS Class of ’61 to meet
nament, raffle baskets and face painting. Everything will be free or for a small donation benefitting Relay for Life. Prizes include an overnight stay at the Hampton Inn, gift certificates to local restaurants and businesses, as well as free-haircut vouchers. The salon has recently added new stylists and new services.
PIQUA — The Piqua Central High School class of 1961 will meet for lunch Wednesday at the Backyard Bistro on Commerce Drive in Piqua at 12:30 p.m. Spouses or significate Tuesday Morning others are also invited. • Shelby County Local Emergency Planning Com- The group will order mittee meets at 8 a.m. in the Ag Building. from the menu. • Local 725 Copeland retirees meet for breakfast at 9 a.m. at Clancy’s. Retirees and spouses are welBible seminar Customers come. planned appreciated • The F. J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster will hold Storytime from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. for children TROY — The public is Shear Creative, 704 3, 4 and 5. Spruce Ave., will host a invited to a free seminar customer and commu- called “Kingdom Living Tuesday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at nity appreciation day Empowerment” from 7 to Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, May 5 beginning at noon. 9 p.m. Tuesday at the There will be food, Troy-Hayner Cultural 120 W. Water St. games, a corn hole tour- Center in Troy. 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 D e a r work. — Judy, 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227Heloise: Greetvia email 3361. ings from Greetings to • PFLAG (Parents, Families and Friends of LesLouisbourg, you, Judy! How bians and Gays) meets at 6 p.m. in the second floor Nova Scotia! nice to hear from board room of the Public Service Building on the After recently way up North, OSU/Rhodes campus, 4240 Campus Drive, Lima. For purchasing new from my home more information, call (419) 581-6065, email lock sets for our state, Texas! You firstname.lastname@example.org. home, I realized are so right! • Asthma Awareness educational classes will be Hints how many keys There are sevheld at Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, get tossed in eral ways to refrom St. Marys, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Registration is not rethe garbage cycle them Heloise around quired and the class is free. For more information, when locks of the call Stacy Hilgefort at (419) 394-3335, ext. 2004. different types Heloise Cruse house: • Minster Veterans of Foreign Wars meets for are changed. • Sew them lunch at 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion Hall on Can old keys be recy- into the bottom of drapes South Cleveland Street, Minster. A meeting will folcled in any way? Thanks, to help the drapes hang low the meal. and keep up the good straight. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The Colon Cancer Support Group meets from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Troy Christian Church, 1440 E. State Route 55, Troy. For more information, contact the UVMC Cancer Care Center at (937) 440-4820. • Blue Star Military Support Group will meet at at Sidney Elks 7 p.m. at the American Legion, Fourth Avenue, to prepare for sending boxes to troops. 221 S. Miami, Sidney • The Tri-County Computer Users Group meets FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 5:30 - 7pm at 7 p.m. at the Dorothy Love Retirement Commu$10 or donation nity Amos Center Library and computer area. For more information, call 492-8790. All proceeds will go to benefit the
Subsequent seminars will be May 8, 15 and 22. This is a Bible-based discipleship (follower of Christ) seminar. The instructor will be Pastor Beverly Olgesby of the Tru Kingdom Ministries. Refreshments will be served. For more information, contact Tina Ford at (937) 369-4873.
Donations sought CLINTON — Ohio Veterans’ Memorial Park in Clinton has announced a fundraising goal of $17,200 in a drive for donations that will permit the engraving of names of slain Ohio serv-
ice people on a monument in the park. The deadline for donations is July 4. The plan is to include the names of all Ohioans who have lost their lives in the war on terrorism. See www.ovmp.org.
Kite fly set TROY — WACO Aviation Learning Center and Troy Noon Optimists Club will host the annual Wings on Strings family kite fly May 6 from noon to 3 p.m. at Historic WACO Field, 1865 S. County Road 25A, Troy. Everyone is invited to make and fly a kite. Materials are provided. Admission is free.
Ideas for a new turn for old keys
BENEFIT FOR SETH ROGERS
8th grader, Seth Rogers who is battling cancer.
FISH, CHICKEN, SLAW, ROLL AND DRINK 50/50 RAFFLE 2276987
106 W. Poplar Downtown Sidney
ORDER MOM'S RING BY APRIL 30 FOR GUARANTEED DELIVERY BY MOTHER'S DAY!
Provided by Sidney Elks and The Sidney Wrestling Family
• Tie onto fishing line and make into a wind chime. • Attach to zipper pulls on heavy coats or bags. • Give kids a key chain with keys to play with. • Sell or donate to artists. — Heloise
Brukner Nature Center Gem & Mineral Show at Miami Co. Fairgrounds
Saturday, April 28 10 am - 6 pm
Sunday, April 29 10 am - 4 pm I-75 N to Exit 78 turn right to Fairgrounds 2273494
NEW Expanded Store Hours
Looking for a unique gift for that special someone?
CR Designs has what you are looking for! This locally owned boutique has a variety of affordable handbags, wallets, jewelry, scarves, sunglasses and classic interior items! Take a break and come in and have a cup of coffee while you browse.
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Hours: Monday-Friday 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
1278 Wapak Ave. , Sidney Next to Marco’s Pizza
Cindy Carter 937-489-9501 Robin Berner 937-394-7206 email@example.com
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
New Choices auction May 5
Couple to wed FORT LORAMIE — Katie Lynn Larger, of Fort Loramie, and Lucas David Stephens, of Anna, have announced their engageFor photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg ment and plans to marry AMANDA PARTINGTON (left), of Sidney, and Audrey Vaughan, of Dayton, both May 19, 2012, in the St. on the staff of New Choices, arrange a display of auctions items at the shel- Michael Catholic Church ter Tuesday. in Fort Loramie. The bride is the daughter of Rick and Cindy Larger, of Fort Loramie. Kathy Lindsey has “John Lenhart was the the criminal justice de- She graduated from Fort been named the new di- sheriff and they did the partment at Edison Com- Loramie High School in 2006 and from the Unirector of New Choices, transporting. We shel- munity College. the organization that tered people in Maria She would like to ex- versity of Toledo with a serves victims of domes- Stein, Miami County and pand a program that is Master of Education in tic violence in Shelby Lima. And it was just me. presented in schools, to 2011. She is employed by County. Now I have 11 (employ- 3,874 students this year. Custom Foam Products When she accepted ees).” “I’d like to establish Inc. and also works as a the appointment, she Lindsey has a Bache- some transitional hous- substitute teacher. Her fiance is the son of might have experienced lor of Social Work from ing for women who are Dave and Diane “deja vu all over again.” Capital University and a back on their feet to help Lindsey was the direc- Master of Criminal Jus- them get started,” she Stephens, of Anna. He is a tor to established the tice from Capella Univer- said as she listed her 2004 graduate of Anna High School and earned a New Choices more than sity. goals. Master of Business Ad30 years ago. At that She has served as a “I’d like to expand time, its programs were Shelby County probation what we do with the kids. ministration from Univerpart of the Community officer, a paralegal in the That’s where you start in sity of Toledo in 2010. He Services Council and in- county prosecutor’s office ending the acceptance of is employed by Crown Equipment Corp. cluded a hot line and not and recently retired as any kind of violence.” much more. director of the county’s The shelter serves “I answered hot line Victim Services Depart- about 250 people annucalls,” she said recently. ment. Lindsey teaches in ally.
The goal: $40,000 by April 30. Each can in the pantry represents $1,000. Total to date is $32,000. To help fill the shelves, call 498-4368.
Lindsey named director — again
victims of domestic violence and their children from Shelby County by providing 24-hour services including support and advocacy, crisis hotline, safe emergency
shelter, court accompaniment, and other services designed to help victims and their children stay safe from violence in their homes and to begin lives free of violence.
Funds raised at this event will support the operation of the shelter and its services. For information about the auction or the shelter, call 498-7261.
Hoyings celebrate 50th anniversary Kitzmiller, Ann Malone Diane Luebrecht, Rudolph Maatz, Nicholas Hoying and Edward Roettger. Mary Agnes Hoying Muhlenkamp was the flower girl. The wedding reception was at Kemper’s Grove. Walter retired after 39 years with Dayton Power & Light. Sharon is a registered nurse who retired from Eagle Creek nursing home. They are the parents of a living son and daughter-in-law, DouMr. and Mrs. Hoying glas and Amy Hoying, of Russia; a deceased son, Steven; four daughters Deborah and Louis Rose, and three sons-in-law: of Xenia; Amy and Timo-
Girl Scouts make baskets LIMA — To celebrate Girl Scout Week in March, Girl Scouts from Service Unit 209 put together “Girl Scout Birthday Baby Baskets” and donated them to baby girls born at local area hospitals. This was done to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Girl Scouts
A G A P E
ANNIVERSARY Walter and Sharon Hoying, of Sidney, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary May 6, 2012, with a Mass at 10:30 a.m. at Holy Angels Church, followed by an open house at the Sidney Inn from 2 to 4 p.m. Walter and the former Sharon Roettger were married May 2, 1962, in the St. Augustine Church in Minster. The Rev. Raymond Schultheis officiated. Celestine Hoying was the best man and Linda Roettger Carr was the maid of honor. Other attendants were Marjorie Hoying
MAKE IT HARD TO GO HUNGRY IN SHELBY COUNTY
by welcoming the next generation of future female leaders. Each basket contained bottles, wet wipes, baby shampoo, bibs, baby blanks and a “Future Girl Scout” outfit. Local area hospitals the Girl Scouts visited were Wilson Memorial
Hospital, Lima Memorial Hospital, St. Rita’s Medical Center and Joint Township Memorial Hospital. Area girls and adults interested in joining the Girl Scouts can call the Lima Girl Scout Center at (419) 225-4085 or visit www.girlscoutsofwesternohio.org.
CORRECTION In a National Day of Prayer story Thursday, the president of the Shelby County Ministerial Association was misidentified. The Rev. Ben Hunt is president.
Church women meet MAPLEWOOD — Maplewood United Methodist Women hosted their annual Know Thy Neighbor evening in April, hosting 35 women as guests. Brenda Baker was chairperson. President Judy Vance welcomed the guests. Elaine Mitchell read and gave the devotional. Joe McMillen provided the program by performing magic tricks, asking biblical questions and making balloon animals. The next meeting will be May 10 at 6:30 p.m. at the church.
Join In The Parade
Open House: Meet the staff, check out our facility and sign up for classes.
thy Depp, of Bellbrook; Stephanie and Timothy Temelkoff, of Hilliard; and Dr. Jennifer Hoying, of Indianapolis. They have six grandchildren.
RUSSIA — Deidre Rosenbeck, of Russia, and Troy Grieshop, of Fort Recovery, have announced their engagement and plans to marry June 2, 2012, in St. Remy Catholic Church in Russia. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Vern and Karen Rosenbeck, of Russia. She graduated from Russia High School in 2007 and from University of Cincinnati in 2011. She is employed by Jay School Corp. as a sixth-grade special education teacher. Her fiance is the son of Mike and Brenda Grieshop, of Fort Recovery. He is a 2004 graduate of Fort Recovery High School and a 2006 graduate of Wright State University Lake Campus. He is employed by J&M Manufacturing.
NEW BREMEN — The first annual Artisan Showcase in New Bremen will take place Sept. 29. Deadline for entry is May 1. The showcase will highlight artisans who create jewelry, art, clothes, photography, blown glass, sculptures and more. The Artisan Showcase will take place simultaneously with the New Bremen Pumpkinfest. A 10-foot by 10-foot space costs $50. Apply before May 1 and a $10 application fee will be credited toward the purchase of the space. Taking place at the Crown Pavilion along the banks of the Miami and Erie Canal in New Bremen, Pumpkinfest is a family-friendly event that features activities, pumpkins, beverages, food, a variety of children’s activities and more. To receive an application, contact Holly Bertke at (419) 629-3396 or email email@example.com.
Welcomes you to . . .
720 Russell Rd. Sidney, OH 45365 (937) 492-2825 email:firstname.lastname@example.org
Saturday, April 28th, 2012 10:00am-2:00pm
Wedding Day 1962
Pair set date
Festival art deadline nears
United Tumbling Academy offers tumbling and cheer classes for all ages and skill levels. Parent-Tot-Tumble • Tumble 1-5 • Cheer United • Private Lessons Flexibility/Endurance Class • Open Gyms and Clinics • High School Cheer Squad Practices Customized Choreography Camps United All-Stars Please bring a small wallet size photo Competitive Cheer Squad Tryouts of your child to tryouts. United All Star We have a spot for everyone! No tryout fee! Packets will be available at the open house. If you are unable to attend Tuesday, May 1st, 2012 tryouts please contact us to set up a Ages 8 and under: 5:30pm-6:30pm personal tryout. Ages 9-11: 7:00pm-8:30pm Parent Meeting for All Stars Thursday, May 3rd, 2012 (Ages as of Friday, May 4th, 2012 at 7:00pm Ages 12-14: 5:00pm-6:30pm August 21, 2012) Squads will be posted prior to parent meeting. Ages 15-18: 7:00pm-8:30pm
Saturday, May 5th and Sunday, May 6th - 1pm to 5pm Tour 11 Beautiful Homes Spanning Northern Montgomery & Miami Counties. See the latest trends in Great Rooms, Master Suites and Bonus Rooms, Plus The Finest Amenities.
Homes Built By:
• Harlow Builders
• Ryan Homes
• McGovern Willoughby Homes
• Richard Mosier Builders
• Denlinger & Sons Builders
• Keystone Homes in Troy
• Homes by Bruns
• Shreves Construction
Visit www.hbamiamicounty.com for a complete list of homes or starting April, 30th pick up a free copy of the Troy Daily News/Piqua Daily Call Parade of Homes Tabloid at the Troy Daily News, Piqua Daily Call, Minster Bank or HBA office.
Sponsored by Minster Bank, Miami County HBA, Troy Daily News & the Piqua Daily Call.
New Choices has announced “Celebrate New Life with Laughter” as the theme for its annual fundraiser. Sheriff John Lenhart will be master of ceremonies for the event at the Palazzo in Botkins on May 5 beginning at 7 p.m. It will feature drinks, dinner, comedians from The Funny Bone, silent auctions, a live auction, a 50/50 raffle and a bonus raffle. Tickets are $25 each or two for $45 and must be purchased in advance by calling 498-7261 or by sending a check for the number of tickets to New Choices, P. O. Box 4182, Sidney, OH 45365. Tickets will be mailed upon receipt of payment. The silent and live auctions, hosted by Justin and Abby Vondenhuevel, include Dragons tickets, a trip to Walt Disney World including park hopper passes and hotel, a Baltimore weekend getaway package, a Cedar Point/Put-in-Bay package, an Inn at Versailles sweetheart package. Also Calloway golf bag and clubs, a snowboard and vouchers to Perfect North Slopes, an American Girl doll, a tennis package, box seats for a Reds game, a guitar autographed by Julianne Hough of “Footloose” and “Dancing with the Stars,” a grilling package and other items. The fundraiser is sponsored in part by Dr. Lisa Alvetro, Hydro Aluminum, Wells Brothers, and Thermoseal. For almost 30 years, New Choices has served
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Sidney board approves hirings Employment took center stage during Monday night’s Sidney City Board of Education meeting. The board: • Employed the following on one-year limited contracts for the 2012-13 school year: elementary teacher, Lori Bricker, $44,914; physical education teacher, Thomas Goffena, $39,215; educational aide, Jolene Krebehenne, $14.16 per hour; and cooks, Jill Heath, $10.46 per hour, Linda Kerns, $10.46 per hour, Linda Nuss, $10.82 per hour, and Betty Partington, $10.46 per hour. • Issued the following contracts for the 2012-13 school year: certified continuing contracts, Sara Alexander, Carrie Clark, Stacey Goffena, Mark Hilbun, Nichole Jackson, Gary Kimmel, Betsy Rowe, Damion Skeans and Erica Turner; certified one-year contracts, Armstrong, Monica Kendra Ayton, Ernest Capraro, Travis Cooper, Sharon Davis, Haley Fannon, Amelia Kline, Jill Kraynek, Tonya McLain, Megan Mummey, Morgan Nickolai, Jamie Piening and Kendra Replogle; certified two-year contracts, Emily Church, Jennifer Francis, Joseph Huwer, Brittany Moore, Leslie Phlipot and Natalie Stewart; certified three-year contracts, Aaron Berning, Tracy Bunger, Mandi Croft, Brian Gray, Laura Jones, Ashleigh Rater-
mann, Bethany Thompson and Stacey Windle; classified one-year contracts, OBI instructor, Carol Vorhees-Elliott; and classified two-year contracts, bus driver, Kim Kies and custodians, Dennis Ahrens, John Sammons and Kevin Shoffner. • Re-employed the following on one-year limited, as-needed contracts: bus aides, Brad Martin and Lois Riethman; library aides/building technology facilitators, Brooke Marshall, Julie Rice, Julie White and Amy Wildermuth; ISR aide, Bill Shoffner; tech aide, Tom Kohl; educational aides, Jim Abbott, Cindy Akin, Karen Adkins, Linda Allen, Diane Barber, Michelle Beatty, LeeAnn Boller, Abigail Bowman, Dixy Carey, Barb Chiles, Maria Couchot, Jenny Coverstone, Sue Deal, Brenda Elliott, Eileen Ferree, Melissa Freistuhler, Kelly Harris, Erin Harvey, Julie Helman, Larry Hoel, Beth Houts, Cristina Jenkins, Shelly Jones, Bev Kauffman, Patsy Kerber, Paula King, Mary Beth Labbett, Jayna Lewis, Carolyn Liess, Sara Mann, Brad Martin, Kris Masteller, Megan Minniear, Deb Mitchell, Jeff Neikirk, Dodie New, Cheryl Niswonger, Deborah Quillen, Meg Raterman, Ronda Russell, Teresa Schroer, Annette Schulze, Judith Shepherd, Warren Shepherd, Kellie Shoffner, Sh-
eryl Shope, Denise Slonaker, Ann Smith, Brenda Thompson, Herman Thompson, Reba Tippie, Dolly Wilcox and Lynesa Wolfe; home instruction tutors, Cathy Fridley and Tim Langevin. • Substitute teachers: Sheri Abbott, Elizabeth Arnold, Molli Bell, Bobby Bender, Mary Bensman, Doug Benson, Christina Blackburn, Jessica Bowden, Mandi Bruns, Abby Bushman, Joyce Clark, Lindsay Cooper, Dale Couchman, Carroll Cutler, Jodi Danzig, Jenifer Davis, Holly Denlinger, Conelia Dixon, Carlotte Dodds, Reenie Elliott, Evans, Doug Alexa Evans, Teresa Freisthler, Anthony Frierott, Meghan Gehret, Steve Greggerson, Andrea Greve, Rob Grillot, Matt Harman, Leslie Heintz, Margie Heitbrink, Carol Hipple, John Hosack, Tina Hottle, Rachel James, Linda Jennings, Carolyn Jensvold, Tom Johnston, Alicia Kimmel, Dave King, Tom Lanich, Debra Lawrence, Elizabeth Leighty, Donna Long, Anita Longo, Steve Magoteaux, Nicholle Marchus, Michelle Mavity, Darlene McClain, Renee McClurg, Ann Meyer, Ken Meyer, Julie Micali, Traci Milanese, Fran Miller, Stephanie Noffsinger, Cayleb Paulino, Jody Price, Melissa Ratliff, Whitney Rogers, Janet Ross, Cristina Rupp, Jim
Schnarre, Krista Schulze, Mindy Settlage, Melissa Shamblin, Joe Spangler, Nicole Sproat, Emily Staley, Aaron Steinke, Dahlia Stevens, Tom Stevens, Teresa Stewart, Leanne Suttles, Dexter Tobie, Cherie Wade, Michael Ward, Angie Weidener, Tina Werntz, Carol Wick, Tiffany Wildermuth, Diana Wilt, Kelly Winks, Donna Witt and Amy Woehrmyer. • Classified substitute aides: Angela Gailey, Karen Hines, Rebecca LeMaster, Rebecca Lenhart, Leisa Saunders, Scott Scheu, Jayne Smith, Leslie Smith, Sarah Tuente, Jamie Whited, Jennifer Wiford and Denise Wismar; classified substitute bus drivers, Dennis Ahrens, Debora Bodenmiller, Jeff Carpenter, Scott Cromes, Ken Lemmon, Melissa McDougle, John Sammons and Steve Smith; classified substitute cooks, Martha Ahrens, Laura Carlson, Janell Cisco, Edana Crall, Melissa McDougle, Roxanne Strunk, Rose Winchester, Deb Wyer and Sharon Young; classified substitute custodians, Sam Ashford, Pat Brown, Edana Crall, George Ginter, Michael Jones, Jeremy Landrey, Brad Martin, Dennis Martin, Glen Martin, Scott Scheu and Aloysius Shaw; classified substitute maintenance, Sam Ashford, George Ginter, Jeremy Landrey, Scott
Scheu and Aloysius Shaw; classified substitute secretaries, Darlene McClain, Leisa Saunders and Jayne Smith; and classified substitute cafeteria truck driver, Linda Kerns. • Nonrenewed the following contracts at the end of the 2011-12 contract year: home instruction tutors, Brenda Frantom and Nancy Gillman; substitute teachers, Sarah Barr, Brad Barton, Carol Breinich, Eric Britt, Cynthia Brown-Chery, Jean Dellinger, Wesley Duer, Kathy Fultz, Eric Harlamert, Jacquelyn Jenkinson, Jerald Kauffman, Ken Kellner, Dustin Kinser, Laura Niswonger, Erin Rees, Nicholas Sammetinger, Sarah Sheeley, Andrea Smith and Heather Thaman; supplemental contracts held by noncertified individuals, Lisa Beigel, classified substitute clerk, Wesley Branscum, high school assistant football coach, Tony Brown, girls’ tennis head coach, Tony Brown, boys’ tennis head coach, Kristi Burns, junior varsity softball coach, Elizabeth Clark, girls’ junior varsity soccer coach, Josh Danklefsen, boys’ junior varsity soccer coach, Kari Day, junior varsity volleyball coach, Randy Echols, middle school wrestling coach, Allan Egbert, high school assistant track coach, Kevin Frazier-Jones, musical director (50 percent),
Kevin Frazier-Jones, auditorium supervisor, Bryan Herd, eighthgrade football coach, Tara Karn, seventh- and eighth-grade cheer adviser, Kenny Lee, girls’ junior varsity basketball coach, Mark Miller, assistant swim coach, Denise Roby, 11th-grade class adviser, Bill Shoffner, ninth-grade boys basketball coach, Bryce Stewart, head freshman football coach, Charles Stockton, freshman football coach, Charles Stockton, boys’ junior varsity basketball coach, Joe Stockton, seventh-grade football coach, Joe Stockton, high school assistant track coach, and Thomas Wheeler, eighth-grade football coach; all OGT preparation and afterschool program instructor and aide contracts issued for the 2011-12 school year; classified substitute aides, Amy Blust, Debora Bodenmiller, Sandy Bostic, Karen Clay, Ann Micco, Leanne Suttles; classified substitute bus drivers, Michelle Brown, Mark Moses, Dawn Sales, Todd Silverthorn; classified substitute cook, Sandy Brautigam; classified substitute custodians, Joshua Hooten and Tyra (Frank) Weber; classified substitute secretary, Sandy Brautigam; and parent liaisons, Stacey New, Jayne Smith, Leslie Smith and Michaela Topalov.
In Municipal Court Mary E. Tuesday, Hartwick, 27, of Troy, was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a domestic violence charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. She was also fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 60 days in jail for obstructing official business. The court suspended 15 days of the jail time and she may also complete an anger/rage program in lieu of 15 days jail and be evaluated for drug and alcohol abuse and mental health purposes in lieu of 30 days. An additional 30 days jail may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Ronald L. St. Myers Jr., 19, 213 Elizabeth Drive, Russia, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a criminal trespassing charge. He will be permitted to complete 40 hours of community service in lieu of 10 days jail and be evaluated for drug/alcohol abuse in lieu of 10 days jail. The balance of the sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Taylor M. Olding, 20, at large, was sentenced to 15 days in jail for probation violations in falsification and drug abuse cases. He will receive credit for one day served. • Brittany D. Creekmore, 22, 610 N. West Ave., was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to five days in jail and her driver’s license was suspended for six months for failing a blood-alcohol breath test. Jail may be reconsidered if she completes an alcohol-intervention program and pays fines and costs in full. • Mack L. Cooks, 64, of Lima, was fined $250 and costs and sentenced to eight days in jail for driving while under suspension from a previous DUI conviction. Five days of the jail sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. Civil cases Lima Radiological Associates v. Willis and
Melissa Steele, 718 Lynn St., $374.29. Joint Township Memorial Hospital, St. Marys v. Carla and Randy Shortridge, 318 Brooklyn Ave., $500.31. Institute of Orthopaedic Surgery, Lima v. Lynn and Toni K. Paul, 303 W. State St., Botkins, $984.11. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Gina and William Freistuhler, 10950 Comanche Drive, $1,494.69. Wilson Care Inc., Sidney v. Gary Sorensen, 12870 Ailes Road, Anna, $105. Lima Memorial Professional Group v. Arno Morris, P.O. Box 513, Jackson Center, $1,062.70. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Shelly A. Guerra, 4748 State Route 66, Houston, $370. Lima Radiological Associates v. Elizabeth K. Fergus, 323 N. Ohio Ave., Apt.1, $260. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Fianna L. Lake, 612 W. North St., $200. Lima Radiological Associates v. Collin Sharp, 1200 S. Kuther Road, $104. Autovest LLC, Cincinnati v. Tim M. Bowen, 919 Fair Road, $6,953.17. SAC Finance Inc., Fort Wayne, Ind. v. Dustin Simmons, 1222 Garfield Ave., $6,051.89. SAC Finance Inc., Ft. Wayne, Ind. v. Joseph Righter III, 722 Arrowhead Drive, $6,458.08. SAC Finance Inc., Ft. Wayne, Ind. v. Chelsie Blankenship and Elvin Stooksbury, 1068 Cinnamon Ridge Lane, lot 32, $7,539. Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va. v. Melissa Tennery III, 15 Wabash St., Fort Loramie, $1,041.56. Portfolio Recovery Associates, Norfolk, Va. v. Brenda Thomas, 108 N. Wilkinson Ave., $2,597.45. Cashland, Cincinnati v. Christopher L. Ritchie, 2360 Wapakoneta Ave., Apt. 315, $587. Cashland, Cincinnati v. Pamela A. Cox, 11695 Eilerman Road, Min-
ster, $587. State of Ohio University of Toledo, Columbus v. Margaret Odle, 124 Bon Air Drive, $1,170.48. Erie Insurance Company, Canton v. Jaclyn R. Price, 621 N. Main Ave., $1,002.07. Alliance Credit Services Inc., Danville, Calif. v. Robert Luckey, 644 Ann Place, $4,346.73. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. William Kindell, 205 1/2 N. Elm St., Troy, $1,790.60. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Melissa D. Box, 40 S. Washington St., New Bremen, $1,822.51. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jessica L. Sowers, 10001 Oakbrook Drive, Piqua, $1,504.70. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Amy L. Heaberlin, 6909 Township Road, 43, DeGraff, $2,158.49. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Suzzana M. Epley, 313 E. Court St., Apt. 3, $4,726.85. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. William A. Leiss, 420 Brookburn St., $1,179.41. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Vicki L. Hudson, 827 1/2 E. Court St., $1,400.95. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Erin N. Mathew, 310 ½ Camp St., Piqua, $1,524.85. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Thomas R. Owen, 403 Third Ave., $1,060.51. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Becky A.Stillwell, 418 W. North St., Piqua, $1,893.75. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Thomas and Joann Lewis, 17501 State Route 706, $1,087.92. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. James and Lee Ordean, 18510 McClosky School Road, $2,298.64. Dismissals Capital One Bank (USA), Richmond, Va. v. Randall L. Bensman, 4365 Russia Road, Russia. Dismissed without prejudice at plaintiff’s costs. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael and Julia Cornett, 104 N. Wilkinson Ave. Judgment and costs have been paid.
MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court Wednesday morning, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Regina A. Elson, 36, 635 Linden Ave., $75 and costs on a paraphernalia drug charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. • Crystal M. Patterson, 26, 109 N. Mill St., Botkins, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail for permitting a dangerous dog to run at large. Jail may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full and all requirements necessary to keep such a dog are maintained. • Joshua E. Miller, 37, 6817 State Route 66, Fort Loramie, was fined $50 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a charge of inducing panic. The court suspended 25 days of the sentence and if fines and costs are paid, five days may be reconsidered. • Jesse White, 23, 600 N. Main Ave., was fined $250 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a child endangering charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. Five days of the sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. He was also fined $75 and costs for driving while under restrictions. • David W. Slife, 25, 610 N. Main Ave., was sentenced to 45 days in jail and 22 days previously ordered for probation violations and contempt of court in theft and drug abuse cases and also sentenced to 30 days for contempt of court. For a probation violation in an open-burning case, he was also sentenced to 25 days in jail previously ordered. • Robert F. Hollinger, 51, 726 Wapakoneta Ave., was sentenced to four days in jail previously ordered and 30 days for contempt of court in a domestic violence case. Fifteen days of the first sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Jason L. Bryce, 21, 2345 Collins Ave., Apt. L, was fined $250 and costs
and sentenced to eight days in jail for a drug paraphernalia offense and also sentenced to 30 days in jail for contempt of court. His driver’s license was also suspended for six months. If fines and costs are paid in full, five days jail may be reconsidered. • Ian Shatto, 30, 315 East Ave., was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on an assault charge. He will be permitted to complete an anger/rage program in lieu of five days jail, continue and complete counseling and attend AA meetings in lieu of 10 days jail. If fines and costs are paid in full, the balance of the sentence may be reconsidered. • Christopher D. Weaver, 23, 114 Liberty St., Quincy, was fined $1,000 and costs and sentenced to 15 days in jail on a drug abuse charge. The court suspended $850 of the fine and he will be permitted to complete counseling in lieu of 10 days jail. If fines and costs are paid in full, five days jail may be reconsidered. • Kimberly K. Wall, 45, 3094 Thompson-Schiff Road, was fined $75 and costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail on a criminal damaging charge. Five days of the sentence will be suspended if she completes counseling and the balance of the sentence may be reconsidered if she pays fines and costs in full. • Nathan D. Alexander, 26, 627 State Route 708, Russells Point, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail on a drug paraphernalia charge. Five days of the sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Probation violation charges in theft and driving while under restrictions cases against Brandy J. Blankenship were dismissed by the court. • Michael E. Cline, 57, 12093 State Route 362, Minster, was fined $250 and costs and sentenced to 11 days in jail on a
charge of failing a bloodalcohol test that was amended to reckless operation. His driver’s license was suspended for six months. He was also fined $30 for a seatbelt violation and $25 for failing to drive in marked lanes. • Gregory R. Rhoads, 48, 211 E. North St., was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to six months in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for six months for failing a bloodalcohol breath test. He may be evaluated for drug/alcohol abuse in lieu of five days jail and if he completes an alcohol-intervention program and pays fines and costs in full, five days jail may be reconsidered. • Jay A. Moon, 31, of Canton, was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to five days in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for six months for failing a blood-alcohol breath test. Jail may be reconsidered if he completes an alcohol-intervention program and pays fines and costs in full. He was also fined $25 and costs for driving without headlights. • Danny W. Moses, 53, 4662 Hardin-Wapakoneta Road, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to eight days in jail on a charge of driving while under suspension. Five days of the sentence may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Donnie R. King, 34, 7711 S. Knoop-Johnston Road, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to five days in jail for driving while under restrictions, Jail may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. • Marvin D. Thomas, 29, of Piqua, was fined $75 and costs on a charge of failing to reinstate a license that was amended to failure to display a license. • Jennifer L. Beal, 29, of Cincinnati, was fined $75 and costs on a driving while under suspension charge that was amended to failure to display a license.
RUSSIA/HOUSTON Page 9
Friday, April 27, 2012
Contact Russia/Houston reporter Terry Pellman with story ideas by phone at (937) 492-0032; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Summer reading program available for Russia 3rd-graders Ball
Russia promgoers to sail off to Treasure Island RUSSIA — Russia School’s junior/senior prom will be May 5, beginning with a banquet at St. Remy Hall at 6:30 p.m. Speeches will follow the dinner, then crowning of the king and queen about 7:45 p.m. The dance will be from 8:15 to 11:30 p.m. with the theme “A Night on Treasure Island.” After-prom festivities will also be at St. Remy Hall from midnight to 2:30 a.m. with prizes for students in attendance. Queen candidates are
Lindsay Ball, daughter of Rick and Connie Ball; Abby Drees, daughter of Mike and Carla Drees; Macy Monnin, daughter of Jeff and Gina Monnin; and Whitney Wallace, daughter of Danielle Huntwork. King candidates are Corey Bremigan, son of Paul and Joyce Bremigan; Ryan Drees, son of Mark and Cheryl Drees; Colyn McEldowney, son of Craig and Connie McEldowney; and Bryce Rittenhouse, son of Mark and Lori Rittenhouse.
All-stars win 3rd at national event HOUSTON — On March 31 and April 1, the Untamed All-stars senior level 3 cheer team scored a third-place finish at the American Superstarz National Cheer and Dance Competition in Myrtle Beach, S.C. More than 400 teams from all over the country competed in the two-day event held at the Myrtle Beach Convention Center. The Untamed Allstars finished in third place, winning the bronze medal. In addition to the third-place finish, the team also scored the overall highest in their division on both days of the competition in both standing and running tumbling, as well as the jump division. Also during the award ceremony, six of these cheerleaders were named to the All-American Cheer Team and were invited to cheer at the 2013 Pro Bowl
Game. The six girls invited were Olivia Seving, of Sidney; Abby Moles, of Marion Local; Kassidy Broaddrick, of Fort Loramie; Alli Comstock of Piqua; Natalie Snyder, of Covington; and Jamie Cox, of Mississinawa Valley. While at the Pro Bowl, these girls will have the opportunity to compete individually in the AACD National Scholarship Invitational, where they can earn thousands of dollars in college scholarship money. The Untamed Allstars are based out of the Cheer Barn in Houston, which is owned and operated by Bev Kauffman. The team is taking the month of April off and begins working on next year’s routine in May. Anyone interested in becoming an All-star member may contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded. Loramie Township Gariety Family Limited Partnership to Diane M. Siegrist, Dennis L. Gariety and Darlene A. Monnin, section 23, part southwest 1/4, 57.987 acres; section 22, part east 1/2 northeast 1/4, 81.167 acres; exempt. Dennis L. Gariety to
Diane M. Siegrist and Darlene A. Monnin, section 23, part southwest 1/4, 57.987 acres; section 22, part east 1/2 northeast 1/4, 81.167 acres; $333,500. Diane M. Siegrist, Ronald L. Siegrist, Darlene A. Monnin, and Matthew J. Monnin, section 23, 57.987 acres, part southwest 1/4, exempt. Diane M. Siegrist, Ronald L. Siegrist, Darlene A. Monnin and Matthew J. Monnin to Diane M. Siegrist, section 22, part east 1/2 northeast 1/4, 81.167 acres, $269,275. Diane M. and Ronald L. Siegrist to Diane M. and Ronald L. Siegrist, trustees, section 22, part east 1/2 northeast 1/4 , 81.167 acres, exempt.
RUSSIA — Kids Read Now, the new technology-based summer reading program, has announced a partnership with Russia Local School for summer 2012. Targeted at students completing third grade, Kids Read Now aims to stop the loss of education over summer and raise reading scores through technology, free books and other motivational tools for children and their parents. Kids Read Now uses phone and text messaging through founding sponsor One Call Now — the nation’s largest voice, text and email notification provider based in Troy. Students will start summer with three free books from their personal wish lists and will receive additional books over the summer as they log reading time
using their phone touchpad. Weekly reminder calls will motivate children to read, and keep students and their families focused on reading all summer long. “Russia Local School is proud to partner with Kids Read Now as a means of supporting our students to continue reading through the summer,” said Nick Wilker, principal at Russia Local School. “We know and research proves that through the summer months not all of our students read at the same pace they do through the school year. Through this program, we hope to provide that spark that will keep our students at a high pace of reading during the summer months preventing the summer slide into the following school year.”
This is the second year for Kids Read Now, which completed a pilot program in Troy City School district in 2011, achieving a 10.4 percent boost in end-of-summer reading scores for third graders. Plans for 2012 include expanding Kids Read Now to 5,000 children in 75 schools — 40 schools throughout the Miami Valley area and 35 schools in New York City, Georgia, Texas and California. In 2011, the One Call Now Foundation earmarked $1 million for Kids Read Now, providing seed money for at least five years of supFuture port. growth depends on investments from other corporations, grants, foundations and local
community support. For more information about Kids Read Now, visit www.kidsreadnow.org. For information about donor opportunities, contact executive director M i k e Nygren at (937) 7 7 6 7362.
Teachers, citizens honored HOUSTON — Recently, the Hardin-Houston Local School District held its annual staff appreciation banquet. About 80 employees and guests attended the event, which was held at the Houston Community Center. Several people were recognized during the evening. Superintendent Larry Claypool presented the School Community Award to Eric and Michelle Garber. The Hardin Houston Education Association, along with Claypool, recognized retiring eleteachers mentary Karen Gariety and Bertie Ely. The Golden Apple Awards were presented to Michelle Fos-
Eric and Michelle Garber ter at Hardin-Houston Elementary and Brad Allen at Houston High School.
The Hardin-Houston Local Teacher of the Year was presented to secondgrade teacher Melissa Bowers. Elementary Principal Sara Roseberry, High School Principal Ryan Maier and Claypool recognized several employees for their years of service to Hardin-Houston School. awards First-year were given to Brad
Allen, Larry Claypool and Lee Wemmer. Employees who received five-year awards were Scott Bayless, Lori Bornhorst, Molly McKee and, Dan Roberts. Recipients of a 10year award were Chastity Crowder, Dee Monnin and Jackie Selover. Recipients of a 15year award were Becky Heitman, Ryan Maier and Brent New. Recipients of a 20year award were Vicki Grilliot and Belinda Hoelscher. Receiving a 25-year award were Bertha Swob and Cindy Werling. Recognized for 35 years were Bertie Ely and Karen Gariety.
Church women elect officers ORAN — The Oran Christian Church Women elected officers for 2012-13 during their April meeting. Elected president was Judy McCorkle; vice president, Rosemary Knouff; secretary, Amy Ayers; treasurer, Joni Robinson. Elected to the Cheer Committee
were Carol Wolaver and Kathy Borland and to the Social Committee were Knouff and McCorkle. The group discussed plans for a mother/daughter banquet May 9. It was announced that the summer Bible school will be June
12-14, and the theme will be “The High Seas.” The program for the meeting was an auction, with Steve Knouff serving as the auctioneer. Joni Robinson closed the meeting with prayer, and Joyce Biza served as the hostess.
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LOCAL/REGION Page 10
Friday, April 27, 2012
‘Evening of Wellness’ planned NEW BREMEN — The Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce invites the community to “An Evening of Wellness” presented by Chamber members Marge Schmitmeyer and Grand Lake Health System. The free, informational meeting will take place Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the upstairs meeting room of the Lockkeeper’s House. Attendees will learn how to improve their own health and the health of their families by strengthening their immune systems, reducing the risk of cancer, heart disease and other degenerative diseases, and creating better health through good nutrition. People will learn how to add more fruits and vegetables to their diet through Juice Plus+. Grand Lake Health System will be on hand to provide free Cholestych and blood pressure checks. Visit www.auglaize.org for details.
Senior supper set ST. MARYS — Joint Township District Memorial Hospital will present its Senior Supper Hour program on Thursday at U.S.W. Local 200 Union Hall. Dinner will begin at 5 p.m. and the program will follow at 5:45 p.m. The entertainment for this month will be Spittin Image. A free blood pressure clinic from 4 to 5 p.m. will precede dinner. For more information about the Senior Supper Hour program, contact Anne Larger at (419) 3943335, ext. 1128.
Realtor recognized Larry Oberdorf Jr., with the Real Living Realty Services office in Sidney, has been awarded the Seniors Real Estate Specialist (SRES) designation by the Seniors Real Estate Specialist Council of the National Association of REALTORS (NAR). Oberdorf joins more than 16,000 real estate professionals in North America who have earned the SRES designation. All were required to successfully complete a comprehensive course in understanding the needs, considerations and goals of real estate buyers and sellers age 55 and older.
Workshop on buying, selling business offered PIQUA — The time of a free Buying/Selling a Business Workshop at the Small Business Development Center at Edison Community College on Thursday has been changed. The workshop now will be from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. This workshop will be held in Room 057 at the Edison Community College main campus, 1973 Edison Drive. For further information or to register, contact the Edison SBDC at (937) 381-1525.
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Life-saving screening made mandatory at Wilson BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN firstname.lastname@example.org When Devin Stuttler was born on Oct. 29, 2007, at Wilson Memorial Hospital, he arrived as the second child of Tara and Alan Stuttler, of Wapakoneta. He looked like a healthy baby, and there were no complications in the birth. Because he was a second child, and hospital staff had no objections, Tara was preparing to take him home 18 hours after his birth, earlier than most releases. A nurse carried Devin away for a photograph. In the photograph, his color didn’t look right. The nurse took several photos, but the problem didn’t seem to be in the camera. So, just to be safe, she gave Devin a pulse oximetry screening test — and stopped getting him ready to go home. Known as a pulse ox screen, for short, the test is a noninvasive one. It involves attaching a light probe to a newborn’s right hand and either foot. The light meter reads the amount of oxygen in the baby’s blood, and that reading indicates whether a baby has congenital heart defects. In Devin’s case, the nurse discovered that his color was off because he had only half a heart. Without the test, no one would have known, and Devin would have died within a few days. Now, he is a happy, healthy 4 1/2-year-old. And Tara is an activist and grassroots lobbyist for mandating pulse ox screens by law. In the Copeland-Emerson Family Birth Center at Wilson, doctors approved a proposal by staff nurses to make the test routine. The practice began April 1. “The American Academy of Pediatrics presented an article in October 2011 advocating that all babies be screened prior to discharge,” said Jana Schnippel, staff nurse specialist at the center. “Carmen Bowling, the center director, and I got the article and presented it to the pediatricians. They all agreed. I developed a procedure for it, and it’s a standing order now.” The probe is done when a baby is 24 hours old. There have been no failures at Wilson among the 44 babies born (as of press time) since April 1. According to Bowling, adding the test to the routine procedures at the birth center has had no budgetary impact. The hospital already owned the necessary equipment, and the test required no addition of staff. Current staff were trained for the test during a regular staff meeting. And there is not much of an additional cost to patients. “There’s only a charge for the probe itself, which is less than $2,” Bowling said. Tara and Tina Walp, also of Wapakoneta, founded Pulse Ox Ohio and have been pushing Ohio legislators to make it a law for all
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
NURSE JENNIFER Goubeaux (left), of Fort Loramie, looks at a pulse oximeter attached to infant Amelia Middleton while Amelia’s mom Britnie Middleton, of Sidney, watches at Wilson Tuesday. Amelia also is the daughter of Seth Middleton.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
DEVIN STUTTLER, 4, of Wapakoneta, gets a push from his mom Tara Stuttler in their back yard Tuesday. Devin also is the son of Alan Stuttler. Ohio hospitals to institute pulse ox screens. They work with professional lobbyists with the American Heart Association. Schnippel said she is a “huge advocate. I think if we can save a baby’s life, we need to screen them before they go home.” The state of Indiana recently passed such legislation and Bowling expects that Ohio will do so soon. “If our neighbor could do it, we could,” Tara said. After Devin’s test, he underwent three surgeries at Nationwide Children’s Hospital in Columbus. If babies at Wilson don’t pass the pulse ox screen, they are referred to a pediatric cardiologist at Dayton Children’s. Devin was sent there, and then his par-
ents transferred him to the Columbus facility. “We had more options for treatment in Columbus that we did at Dayton’s,” Tara said. Devin underwent surgery when he was 1 week old, when he was 5 months old and when he was 2 years old. Surgeons placed stents in his heart and used angioplasty to knock out the walls between the heart’s chambers. He takes Coumadin to prevent blood clots and his mother gives him fingerprick blood tests at home about once a month. “You would never know he had a heart problem,” she said. “He’s a social butterfly. He’s a very happy little guy.” The Stuttlers asked their doctors why Devin was born with half a heart, a condition
referred to as CHD. They wanted to know if it was because they had been exposed to something unsafe during Tara’s pregnancy. Doctors told them there was nothing they could have done to prevent it. About 1 percent of babies born in the U.S. (8 of 1,000) have CHD, some 40,000 per year. When the opportunity arose to participate in a study of genetic testing by the Ohio State University Heart and Lung Institute, Tara signed up the Stuttlers. The study looks for congenital connections regarding heart disease. Tara also has become an active online lobbyist. She blogs regularly and volunteers for the central Ohio chapter of Mended Little Hearts, a nonprofit that supports families who deal with heart problems in their children. She manages Web pages, something she also does in her day job as an account manager for NOW Marketing Group, of Lima. Alan works in technical support at Plastipak. Their other children are Craig, 8, and Jude, 1. “I created the blog so people could see what I was seeing and doing at the time (Devin was undergoing treatment),” Tara said. “You realize you don’t want anyone to go through that. Or if they do, that they’re not alone. People can call and write their local hospitals if they haven’t implemented pulse ox screens. They can write their legislators. “If you know someone who is expecting, be sure to push for your newborn to receive a pulse ox screen before discharge. It costs about the same as a hospital diaper change, and it looks like a little Band-Aid with a light on it that is put on the newborn’s toe and takes seconds to do. Every hospital nursery is equipped with one. Don’t let your newborn leave the hospital without this life-saving screen. If they deny you this test, keep pushing.”
Historical society holds annual meeting NEW KNOXVILLE — The New Knoxville Historical Society held its annual meeting on April 19. After a brief business meeting, Rachel Barber from the Auglaize County Historical Society informed members about a workshop, Gravestones for Novices, to be held on June 9, in New Knoxville at the German Reformed Cemetery. Lana Bizet, a New Knoxville
eighth-grader and Girl Scout, shared with the members her research on the history of the Girl Scouts in New Knoxville. Lana’s research was done as a requirement for the Silver Girl Scout award. Several members added comments on their experiences being Girl Scouts in the 1950s. Myron Fledderjohann and Roberta Tanzini talked about
the books that are in the Heritage Center’s library and were written by New Knoxville natives. After the meeting refreshments were served while the members visited and looked at the many recently acquired museum items on display. All five buildings of the Heritage Center will be open for the public on the last Sunday of the months May through October.
To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Nobody likes a ‘nark’ nius. — Brad, Toledo, Ohio. BRAD: Your parents are doing their best to motivate you to excel in math, but they are putting undue pressure on you to excel when it may not be possible for you. I’m sure they are proud of your academic achievements but are negligent in not sharing this pride with you. Do your best not to let this pressure get to you. You know you are doing your very best in math and that is the most important. Speak with your counselor or teacher and ask for a parent conference to put things into perspective. Many times parents will realize the mistake they are making when a teacher or counselor enlightens them. Your grades indicate that you are a terrific student. Keep up the good work!
ily and loved DR. WALones. I advised LACE: I’m terthe girl to inr i b l y form her pardisappointed ents about her that you told a brother’s alcogirl to “nark” on hol consumpher brother just because she tion because she said she caught him and a few friends ’Tween loves him and doesn’t want drinking beer at a party. That’s 12 & 20 any harm to Dr. Robert come to him. really no big Wallace Telling the pardeal. Maybe he ents is the only was just having a few sips to find out thing to do. what beer tasted like. DR. WALLACE: I’m Aren’t you aware that teens go through a pe- a very good student, and riod of experimenting I get A’s in all of my with a lot of different classes except math. I’m an honor student, but things? I’ve had a few beers my only weakness is in myself and decided I did- math. Try as I might, I n’t like the taste, so I can never get anything have never tried it again. but a B in math. In every I think that “narking” is math class I’ve ever a worse crime than taken (algebra, geometry drinking a beer. Nobody, and trigonometry), I albut nobody, likes or re- ways wind up with a B. When my parents spects a nark. Please reconsider your answer. were in high school, they It’s never right to nark were math geniuses, so on a sibling — never! — they cannot understand why I cannot get an A in Shelly, Pittsburgh, Pa. SHELLY: Would you math. I really think they inform your parents if are disappointed that I you knew your brother won’t be valedictorian. was experimenting with Instead of praising me cocaine? What if he had for all my A’s, they moan a loaded gun in his pos- about my B’s in math. session? Would you tell I’ve told them to back off, your parents? You would but they keep pressuring be making a huge mis- me to do better in math. This really frustrates me take if you didn’t. Alcohol is highly ad- because I’m doing my dictive and has caused best already. Please tell an enormous amount of me what I can do to get trouble for the drinker, them to accept the fact as well as his or her fam- that I am not a math ge-
Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at email@example.com. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
VHCC named Facility of the Year
Real estate professionals attend seminar in Columbus recently. The seminar was taught by OAR’s assistant VP of Legal Services, Lorie Garland. The seminar covered a range of topics, including Fair Housing/Tenant
Selection, license law, and advertising. “With the growing number of rental properties in Sidney we wanted to make sure that we are doing things right,” said Risk.
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CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Focus on bills, shared property, inheritances and red-tape details with insurance matters. Spend at least 30 minutes trying to sort some of this out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Today, the only Moon directly opposite your sign all month is taking place. That’s why you’ll be focused on partnerships and friendships more than usual. Be prepared to go more than halfway. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You have a strong desire to get better organized today. Therefore, act on this urge! Make a todo list. YOU BORN TODAY You are steadfast, courageous and loyal. You don’t give up in difficult situations. You also fight for what is right. You’re verbally adroit and an excellent negotiator. You take pride in your appearance and always look good. You’re an excellent friend and companion. This year an exciting new cycle begins for you. Get ready to open any door! Birthdate of: Jessica Alba, actress; Alice Waters, chef/author; Ian Rankin, writer.
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BY FRANCIS DRAKE something you own. You What kind of day will want to get a better hantomorrow be? To find out dle on your stuff. what the stars say, read LEO the forecast given for (July 23 to Aug. 22) your birth sign. The Moon is in your sign today, which means For Saturday, April you’re a bit luckier than 28, 2012 all the other signs. However, you also might be a ARIES bit more emotional. (No (March 21 to April 19) worries.) Today the Moon is in VIRGO your fellow fire sign, Leo, (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) so the day just gets betYou’ll be happy workter as it wears on. This is ing behind the scenes or a great day for sports, working alone today, beplayful activities with cause you feel the need children, the arts, the for privacy and peace world and quiet. Any kind of entertainment and, of course, love and study will appeal to you. romance! LIBRA TAURUS (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) (April 20 to May 20) A confidential discusYou feel a bit down sion with a friend or perhome today, which is haps a member of a why you’ll enjoy relaxing group could be meaningat home or spending ful to you today. Or vice time with family mem- versa; possibly, someone bers. Memories of your else needs to confide in youth could be part of you. the picture. SCORPIO GEMINI (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) (May 21 to June 20) You will be noticed A busy day full of briefly by parents, short trips, errands, read- bosses, VIPs and pering and writing. You’ll haps even the police enjoy time chatting with today. Be aware of this. siblings and neighbors. Be on your best behavior. Yada yada yada. SAGITTARIUS CANCER (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) (June 21 to July 22) Shake it up a little Today your focus goes today. Do something difto your cash flow, earnings ferent. Go someplace and your sense of self- you’ve never been before worth. You might be busy to give yourself the thrill maintaining or cleaning of adventure.
Your Link to the Community
Karen Thompson, of KJT Properties, and Caven Risk, with Brokers Real Estate Inc., attended the Ohio Association of Property ministrative commit- Realtors Management Seminar ments. To qualify for the Covenant Care Clinical Indicator Achievement Award, a facility must meet clinical standards of excellence: exceeding all clinical indicators and meeting goals for a low percentage of chemical restraints, physical restraints, weight loss and in-house-acquired pressure ulcers. The Versailles Health Care Center will celebrate its awards at a ceremony at 4 p.m. May 16.
Care facility. The business must also be a provider of choice in its community for patients and employees, and be actively involved as a member of its local community. To qualify for the Covenant Care Operational Excellence Award, a facility must meet the following standards: exceeding clinical standards, positive federal and state survey outcomes, low turnover and positive employee relations, and exceeding ad-
VERSAILLES — The Versailles Health Care Center, owned and operated by Covenant Care, has received the 2011 Covenant Care Chairman’s Award for Facility of the Year. It also was given an award for operational excellence and one, for the ninth consecutive year, for clinical excellence. They were presented during the Operational Excellence Symposium in Aliso Viejo, Calif., April 24. Accepting the awards were Kristy Earick, executive director, and Dana Spurlock, director of nursing. The facility was selected from among 24 skilled nursing facilities in the Midwest. To qualify for the Covenant Care Chairman’s Award, a facility must meet the following standards: exceeding financial expectations, exceeding clinical standards, positive federal and state survey outcomes, low turnover and positive employee relations, and exceeding accounts receivable guidelines. The facility must also demonstrate that its staff have mentored other facilities’ staffs and and that it has been a model Covenant
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For the entire month of April, Hits 105.5, the Sidney Daily News and the Shelby County Humane Society will be collecting "Dimes" for dogs and cats. Proceeds go to the Humane Society to offset the cost of food and veterinary bills. Bring your quarters, nickels, dimes and pennies to any one of the following fine businesses: Hits 105.5 Sidney Daily News Jack’s Pets Culver’s The Styling Company The Spot Sidney Body Carstar Marco’s Pizza Panache Day spa Lee’s Famous Recipe Regal Trophy Farmstand Pizza & Carry Out The Puzzle Garden Alcove Restaurant
Believe Art from the Heart CR Designs Clancy’s Restaurant Ivy Garland Curizer’s Bar & Grill in Russia Ron & Nita’s Davis Meats Poplar Street Thrift & Emporium Flinn Veterinary Perkins Restaurant School’s Locker Stocker
Super Subby’s Bel Mar Lanes Medicine Shoppe China Garden Tri-County Veterinary Service in Sidney and Anna Helman’s Body Shop Minster Veterinary Service
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Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE
ZITS HI AND LOIS
DENNIS THE MENACE
FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY
ARLO AND JANIS
TODAY IN HISTORY CROSSWORD HOROSCOPE Friday, April 27, 2012 Today is Friday, April 27, Your imprint is likely to be more the 118th widely felt inday the of year2012. ahead There than it ever248 was days in the left past, in mostly are thebecause year. you’ll have your fingers in new Today’s Highlight inmany History: pies. Success is now possible in areas April 27, 2011, powerOn you where previously met with disapful tornadoes raked the pointment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)Accord— Don’t South and Midwest. waitto for the othersNational to put a fun activity toing Oceanic gether, be the one who initiates good and Atmospheric times. If you do, thisAdministracan be an exmore thanday. 120 twisters tion, tremely enjoyable GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Those resulted in 316 deaths across who loveofyou Mississippi, are likely to do allAlathey parts can to help satisfy both your material bama, Tennessee, Virginia and emotional interests as unobtruand Georgia. sively as possible. Show your appreciation. On this date: CANCER (June 21-July 22) — It’s exone ■ In 1521, Portuguese of those rare days where some of your plorer Ferdinand Magellan more expansive hopes have betterwas killed by natives ingratithe than-average chances of being fied. Be optimistic about the outcome Philippines. of ■ events. In 1777, the only land LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Don’t sit battle Connecticut around in waiting for somethingduring good to the Revolutionary War, the happen. If you get on things immediately and of strike while the iron is hot, Battle Ridgefield, took you canresulting realize some in gangbusters opplace, a limited portunities. British victory. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Forget ■ In during about all1805, the petty things the goingFirst on in your life and focus energies and Barbary War, anyour American-led efforts on endeavors that are near and force of Marines and mercedear to you. When you do, life can be naries captured the city of pretty darn great. Derna, on the shores ofCollective Tripoli. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — endeavors look extremely promising ■ In 1822, the 18th presiat this point in time. Check to see if dent of the United States, there is room for you in a coalition Ulysses S. Grant, was born in that is engaged in something interestPoint ing. Pleasant, Ohio. SCORPIO 24-Nov. — One of ■ In (Oct. 1865, the22)steamer your better assets is your knack for Sultana exploded on the Misencouraging people to get together to sissippi near work on aRiver common goal. Memphis, Instinctively Tenn., killing morebe part than you will know who should of this effort. 1,400 people, mostly freed SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — If Union prisoners of war. you’ve been considering making a ■ In 1932, poet major change thatAmerican you believe would Hart Crane, drowned better your working32, conditions, now’s the day to implement will after jumping fromit.a Delay steamer only dull your fervor. into the Gulf of Mexico while CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — en route New York. Trust yourtoinstincts, common sense ■ good In 1941, German forces and judgment. Snap decisions could actuallyAthens turn out to be better occupied during than those over which you ponder for World War II. some time. ■ In 1967, Expo ‘67 ofAQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)was — Timficially opened in important Montreal by ing can be extremely in situations wherePrime you are trying to put Canadian Minister togetherB. some kind of deal. Don’t presLester Pearson. ent your case without having all your ■ In 1972, 16 misducks in a row,the andApollo don’t delay the sion to the moon safely. arrangement of saidended quackers, either. PISCES (Feb. 20-March — DiYou ■ In 1973, Acting20) FBI might not have any fresh ideas yourrector L. Patrick Gray reself, but there will be no one better signed it wasupon revealed than youafter for improving the inthat he’dofdestroyed renovations others. You’ll files know how to polishfrom up whatthe theysafe envision. moved of WaARIES (March 21-April 19) — This tergate conspirator E. could be one of your better days, with Howard Hunt. everything going well. The happiest ■ In 1982, the of John surprise, however, willtrial be running into excellent bargains everything you W. Hinckley Jr.,for who had shot need.people, including Presifour COPYRIGHT 2012 United Feature dent Ronald Syndicate, Inc. Reagan, began
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Mostly sunny High: 55°
Mostly cloudy, 50% chance of rain Low: 40°
Rain likely High: 48° Low: 35°
Partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 43°
Mostly cloudy. 30% chance of rain High: 65° Low: 53°
Mostly cloudy, 30% chance of rain, t-storms High: 73° Low: 58°
Rain all day Saturday
Partly cloudy, 30% chance of rain, t-storms High: 75° Low: 58°
The next shot of rain is tonight and through the day Satu r d a y. Temperatures will be w e l l below normal on Saturday. Dry weather should return on Sunday with more sun after some morning clouds.
High Wednesday . . . . . . . . 60 Low Wednesday. . . . . . . . . 35
24 hours ending at 7 a.m. 0.47 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 1.3 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . 8.27
Friday’s sunset . . . . 8:28 p.m. Saturday’s sunrise . 6:39 a.m. Saturday’s sunset . . 8:29 p.m.
Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
National forecast Forecast highs for Friday, April 27
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Friday, April 27
Cleveland 48° | 36°
Toledo 53° | 32°
Youngstown 50° | 32°
Mansfield 52° | 31°
Columbus 56° | 35°
Dayton 55° | 34° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 60° | 39°
Portsmouth 65° | 46°
90s 100s 110s
© 2012 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
More Wet Weather In West, Storms Spread Into Plains
Weather Underground • AP
Pacific disturbances will fuel more wet weather in the Northwest and parts of the Central Great Basin. Energy ejecting out of the West will kick up strong and possibly severe storms in parts of the Midwest. Active weather will extend into the Mid-Atlantic.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Donohue, 0; readers, 100 DEAR DR. correction now. DONOHUE: M e d i c a l Wow! I have schools — and reading been each state has at your column for least one — will years and was gladly accept the shocked at your donation of the answer to D.C.’s body for scienquestion about tific investigaleaving her body To your tion and for the to science. Your instruction of good response was to medical schools. rant about organ health Life Quest donation, a won- Dr. Paul G. Whole Body to derful idea, but Science is an orDonohue hello … You can ganization that find many websites that will fulfill the request you could have recom- any person has to donate mended. — C.J. his or her body to sciANSWER: C.J. and ence. You can phone 866about 100 others wrote to 799-2300 or visit the tell me that I completely organization online at misunderstood the www.lifequestanatomiwriter’s question. D.C. cal.com. Another organiwanted to “donate her zation is the Anatomy body to science.” I took it Gifts Registry, whose she wanted to donate her toll-free number is 800organs for transplanta- 300-LIFE. These are but tion. Let me make the two examples of institu-
tions that are happy to take care of the costs involved and fulfilling the requirements demanded in giving one’s body for scientific investigation. Do I really rant? DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Enclosed are pages from a magazine devoted to dog care. In the article I sent it says “Olive oil contains mostly oleic acid, an omega-9 fatty acid. Omega-9 fatty acids compete with omega-3 fatty acids and decrease the omega-3 in the blood and skin.” My wife and I work at increasing our intake of omega-3 fatty acids. We also use olive oil. I have never heard of this interference before. Are we working against ourselves? — J.H. ANSWER: Olive oil
has a mixture of many fatty acids, including oleic acid, an omega-9 fatty acid. Olive oil promotes heart, brain and blood vessel health. Fish oils are chiefly omega-3 fatty acids, and they do provide great benefits to health. They lower levels of triglycerides (fats in the blood and contributors to plaque buildup); they provide protection against heart disease and strokes. Many of the most recommended diets, including the Mediterranean diet, include both olive oil and fish in their lists of foods that improve health. Furthermore, many times I have seen olive oil recommended as one way to prepare fish for cooking. As far as I can see, olive oil and omega-3 fatty acids are not incompatible.
April 27, 1912 Mr. and Mrs. Wendell E. Whipp arrived in Sidney yesterday from Columbus and will make Sidney their home. Mr. Whipp will be the manager of the Monarch Machine Company. ——— Howard, the fouryear-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Griffith of North Ohio Avenue, wandered away from last evening home about 5:30 o’clock. He was found near the Tucker Woodwork plant about an hour later and was taken to the fire department. This same boy was lost Thursday night, causing considerable excitement on the northeast corner of the square. In some manner he had gotten lost from his mother. ——— At the adjourned meeting of city council last evening, the matter of street improvement about the city was discussed to some length. A proposition is before the council which is being urged by many property owners to narrow certain streets and have new cement curb and gutters put in so that the lawns may be made on the park plan. It is proposed that North Street and Main Avenue be made 40 feet wide, while Walnut, Michigan, Forest and Grove Streets be 28 feet wide.
75 Years April 27, 1937 Chief of Police O’Leary warned local motorists today that effective tomorrow, the city ordinance against double parking will be rigidly enforced in the city. All cars found doubled parked will be towed to a local garage and the owner required to pay the tow-in charge. All cars must also be parked properly between the lines and any found parked on or across the lines will also be pulled in.
50 Years April 27, 1962 Gus Palmisano plastered the maples with outstanding consistency during the Minor League round at Bel Mar Lane on Friday evening. The Sidney Daily News employee chalked up games of 212, 203, and 213 for a 628 series, as the thirdplace Johnson’s Restau-
rant blanked the basement-sitting Sidney Sand and Gravel crew, 8-0, with Don Voorhees getting a 236 for the losers. ——— A crazy, mixed-up mother bunny became confused Easter morning and instead of leaving eggs at the Dale Anspach home, 118 Edgewood Street, left a litter of six baby bunnies. (Note to adult readers: The mother bunny was actually killed by a dog roaming the neighborhood). Mrs. Anspach knew what to do. Armed with a medicine dropper she began to feed the bunnies with warm milk. Anspach and the son prepared a box for the babies, even transplanting furnishings from the bunny home at the foot of a tree in their front yard. The Anspachs plan to release the bunnies to a farm they have picked because the owner also likes bunnies and refuses anyone permission to hunt.
25 Years April 27, 1987 Bob Sargeant, a Sidney resident vacationing at Marco Island, Fla., caught a six-foot, 225-pound Jewfish about 22 miles southwest of Marco Island in the Gulf of Mexico recently. John Gariety, a Summit Street resident, and his wife Louise were fishing with when he Sargeant hooked the huge fish in about 65 feet of water, using pin fish for bait. ——— Juniors and seniors at Russia High School dined, danced and crowned a king and queen during prom festivities Saturday at the Russia Community Center. The hall was decorated in keeping with the selected theme “Ice Castles.” Debra Luthman received the queen’s crown from the 1987 king, David Meyer. Meyer was crowned by junior class president Jeffrey Prenger.
Facebook thank yous no substitute for notes DEAR ABBY: yet prepping I recently ateveryone to give tended a baby her an outpourshower for a dear ing of support if high school friend there is another and his wife. The tragic loss. day after the Who does this? shower, she I am … posted a SPEECHLESS slideshow on IN NORTH CARDear Facebook titled OLINA Abby “Thanks for All D E A R Abigail Our Gifts” with a SPEECHLESS: picture of each Van Buren Most baby showgift and who gave it. She ers are given four to six has had numerous mis- weeks before the carriages and held this mother’s due date. Howshower at five months, ever, it’s possible that knowing the baby is not your friend’s wife had yet at a viable stage. hers at five months beWhile I feel sympathy cause, with her history of for her fertility issues, miscarriages, she’s exand especially for her cited that her pregnancy husband who desperately seems to be progressing wants to be a father, I well and she’s thinking think this is a bid for at- positively about the outtention. I am disgusted at come. I hope it works out how she seems to be well and so should you. bragging about her haul, As to her method of
thanking everyone for the gifts, she may never have been taught that individual thank-you notes should have been sent to each guest. Because it is clear that you are closer to the husband than the wife, perhaps you should tip him off that it’s still not too late for them to do the right thing and suggest he help her with them. DEAR ABBY: I have been divorced from my wife for almost a year, with another year of separation preceding that. We divorced because of arguments, not because of abuse, adultery or substance abuse issues. The divorce actually seemed to take on a life of its own. Because I have a small son with her, I desperately want to attempt a recon-
ciliation. She is reticent about it, however, mainly because I believe she’s getting pressure from her family. How can I persuade her to go out with me so we can rekindle the spark we once shared? — MISSING MY OLD LIFE DEAR MISSING: Before a couple can successfully reconcile, they must first resolve the problems that caused the separation in the first place. That would be the way to begin. However, are you aware that not once in your letter did you say that you still love your exwife? If the reason you want to “rekindle the spark” is that you miss being with your child and the comforts of being married — but not her — then I don’t think you have much chance of success.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
NEW YORK (AP) — A puppy named Byrdie delayed several flights at New York's LaGuardia Airport when she escaped from her crate and frolicked around a busy runway. The Port Authority says the 30-pound Rhodesian ridgeback scampered around the runway for about 10 minutes on Wednesday while
authorities unsuccessfully tried to collar her. The agency says they had to find the pooch's owner aboard the Memphis-bound Delta Air Lines Airbus to help catch it. The owner was brought out on to the runway. She called out to the 14-month-old pup and she came running to her.
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
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Thieman Stamping Co & Metal Fabrication in New Bremen is seeking a full time Customer Service Rep. Must have 2+ years of customer service experience with material planning and production software. Hours are 8am–5pm, Mon–Fri. Competitive salary and excellent benefits. Qualified applicants can send resumes to:
LOST, PUPPY, Black Lab-Spaniel mix, solid black with all white chest, stands knee high, 45lbs, 1 year old, fixed Female, answers to "Loui-Lou" last seen around fairground area April 6th. CASH REWARD! Any information please call (937)726-5132
email@example.com EOE ✮ ✮ ✮ ✮ ✮✮ ✮ ✮✮✮ ✮ ✮✮
HOME HEALTH AIDES, part time and full time for Shelby and Miami counties. Call for immediate consideration (937)592-9800.
Must be experienced in all phases of installing underground utilities and piping, must have CDL, must be able operate backhoe, mini excavator, skid loader, and trencher. Electrical and plumbing experience is a plus but not required. Top pay and benefit package. Attention Recruiter Area Energy & Electric, Inc. 2001 Commerce Dr. Sidney, OH 45365 EOE
CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSOCIATE
Part time and full time Customer Service Associate positions available at our Piqua location. Sales experience preferred but not necessary. Applicants must have retail, and cash handling skills. Great Pay & Benefits! Please apply at: careers.cashamerica.com
For our manufacturing facility in Wapakoneta, OH. Seeking highly motivated, career minded individuals capable of excelling in a team environment. The openings are currently for night shift only. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis. The ideal candidate should have 3-5 years of experience in a manufacturing facility. Experience in operating computercontrolled equipment and high school diploma would be a plus. We offer a competitive wage and benefit package. Please send resume to: HR 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Unemployed Parent receive Income Tax Return, $1500 for one child, $3000 for two children and $4000 for three children. Call now 1-800-583-8840. www.x-presstaxes.com
PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
LABORERS Long term opportunities with a fast-growing company. CDL a positive. Liberal benefit package. Reply in confidence: Weigandt Development Ltd. 90 N. Main St. Minster, OH 45865
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Life Enrichment (Activities) Assistant Full Time We are looking for an exceptional person to add to our Life Enrichment Team. This position assists in planning, coordinating, and evaluating resident activities. We prefer someone with at least two years experience in planning and coordinating resident programming, and experience with dementia and Alzheimer's. We need someone with a lot of energy, a positive attitude, and the willingness go the extra mile to enrich the lives of our residents. An associates degree in a related field is preferred. Weekends required. Pre-employ ment drug screening and background check required. Please apply in person: Sterling House/ Clare Bridge of Troy 81 S. Stanfield Road Troy, OH 45373
Working with DD Population CRSI has immediate openings for a Program Specialist in Miami County. Responsibilities include supervision, service coordination and operation of designated programming and services for individuals with Developmental Disabilities. Must have experience with community agencies providing services appropriate for individuals with DD and ensure that all standards and regulations are met. Position requires a minimum of 4 years experience with an Associate’s Degree in Special Ed, Social Work, Psychology, Rehabilitation, Human Development, Nursing, Developmental Disabilities or other related field. To apply stop in our office or send application or resume c/o: Diane Taylor 405 Public Square, Suite 373 Troy, Ohio 45373 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Applications available online: www.crsi-oh.com CRSI is an Equal Opportunity Employer
A reputable distributor of Fertilizer application equipment & parts is looking for an inside sales representative to work in their store in west central Ohio. Seeking a motivated individual with agricultural and customer service experience that can help them service customers with their equipment and parts needs. Duties include but are not limited to: • Working directly with Farmers and Fertilizer Retailers on parts projects. • Providing product service and support in the store and over the phone. • Filling orders for UPS shipping. • Receiving incoming product for customer orders. • Assisting in the reordering process for stock parts. Salary range based on experience; benefits are full and comprehensive. Please send cover letter and resume to: P.O. Box 916 c/o Sidney Daily News 1451 N. Vandemark Rd Sidney, OH 45365
Now accepting applications for the following positions on all three shifts:
CNC TURRET PUNCH
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Mig Welders/ Fabricators, Assemblers, Construction, Mason Tenders, foundry workers, Forklift Operators, Receptionist, Clerical, and General labor. Valid DL & HSD/ GED required, pass background check. BarryStaff (937)726-6909 or (937)381-0058 EOE
Plastipak Packaging, Inc is a leader in the rigid plastic container industry, with numerous high speed manufacturing facilities in the United States, South America and Europe. These openings are located at our Jackson Center, Ohio Tech Center.
MACHINIST Duties and Responsibilities: Applied Practical Shop Math. Sets up and operates machine tools such as lathes, milling machine, and grinder, to machine parts, and verifies conformance of machined parts to specifications. Smoothes flat and contoured surfaces and power grinders, and fits and assembles parts together and into assemblies and mechanisms. Assembles parts and perform finishing jobs such as filing, grinding, and polishing surfaces. Programming Set up and Operation of CNC Equipment. Skills and Abilities: High school diploma / general education degree (GED) is required. Minimum 6 months of trade school, vocational education or work experience. Journeyman’s Card not required but a plus.
PROCESS TECHNICIAN Duties and Responsibilities: Performs quality control checks and helps maintain customer requirements according to specification in bottle weights and various dimensions such as wall thickness, flash, plastic distribution, concavity, convexity or crooked sections. Monitors and performs necessary setting adjustments such as heat controls, cooling water temperatures, pressures and functioning of extruder and hydraulic pumping units. Performs preventative maintenance on machines and auxiliary equipment as assigned. Skills and Abilities: Associate's degree in an Engineering Technology, Mechanical Engineering, Plastics Technology or equivalent; or, at least three years related experience and/ training. Plastipak offers a comprehensive benefits package, including health, dental, and life insurance, vacation and holiday pay, 401(k) matching and more.
Apply at www.plastipak.com/careers. 2278167
Library Aides Needed to perform public service and light housecleaning duties. Two openings at Cridersville 10 to 12 hours each. A New Knoxville opening 12 to 15 hours, and two openings at New Bremen 10 to 15 hours each. Ability to work with public and willingness to learn library operations necessary. Computer skills required. High school diploma or GED required. Minimum pay rate is $7.70 hourly, no benefits. Library Assistant Needed to perform reference, circulation, assist with, or conducts programs and other duties. Primarily working at library in Wapakoneta. Ability to work with public and willingness to learn library operations necessary. Computer skills needed. High school diploma or GED, 6 months library experience or an equivalent combination of education, training, or experience, and valid State of Ohio driver's license with acceptable driving record required. Position is for 30 hours weekly with benefits. Minimum pay rate is $8.84 hourly. Branch Supervisor
CNC PRESS BRAKE
Must have two years experience with strong knowledge of CNC operation and machine set-ups, as well as the ability to read blue prints and work in a team environment. Excellent wages and benefits available with a pleasant work environment. If interested, apply at:
Needed to oversee the operations, programs, and services of the Waynesfield Library in ensuring coordination with the main library, and to provide service to patrons. Individual must supervise Library Assist ant and Library Aide. Computer skills required. Associates degree and one year library experience with progressive levels of responsibility including supervision or an equivalent combination of education, training, and experience required. Position is for 30 hours weekly with benefits. Min. pay rate is $9.96 hourly. All positions require some evenings and Saturdays, regularly traveling within the county, and occasional travel outside of the county. Deadline: 5-7-12. More information at:
Assist in summer programming for youth living in a group home setting. Opportunities for days as well as evenings and weekends. HS diploma or GED, a valid driver's license with insurable record, and minimum age 21 required.
PO Box 523 2031 Commerce Dr. Sidney, Ohio 45365
Submit resume and letter indicating which position(s) you are interested in to: email@example.com
Koenig Equipment Tipp City, OH We are looking for a Parts Counter Specialist to assist customers with the purchase of replacement parts required to properly maintain their lawn and garden equipment. We seek a personable self-starter who has a solid memory for both customers and parts. Customer service experience in a parts environment and attention to detail skills are job requirements. Experience with John Deere equipment is preferred. For more information on the position or to submit a resume, visit: koenigequipment.com/ contact/careers
We are a machine tool rebuilder and repair service company for metal cutting machinery industry, We are rapidly growing and currently looking to fill the following positions. REPAIR TECHNICIAN Ambitious person with good mechanical knowledge, general machining ability and willing to learn the rebuilding trade. GENERAL CLEAN-UP PERSON Job will include parts cleaning, general inside shop cleaning and vehicle cleaning. MMR: offers competitive wages, benefits, uniforms, and a great work environment. Please send resume by email to: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: Master Machine Rebuilders, Inc. P.O. Box 32 701 W. Monroe St. New Bremen, OH 45869 Website: www.mastermachine rebuilders.com Phone (419)629-2025 Fax (419)629-3608
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Upper Valley Career Center
Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is fake and eventually bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable.
UVCC is seeking a motivated person to provide administrative support to the district Treasurer & Director of Business Operations. Applicant must be a self starter who can multi-task and problem solve. Candidate would be responsible for preparing financial reports for the district Treasurer as well as updating and maintaining employee records, administration of benefits and preparation of budgetary documents along with various additional responsibilities.
If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
PARTS COUNTER SPECIALIST
Or Beth Steiner Director 203 S. Perry St. Wapakoneta,OH 45895.
Send Resume To: SP, Adriel PO Box 188 West Liberty, OH 43357 Fax: (937)465-8690 E-mail: email@example.com
Plastipak is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
FT Program Specialist Position
Interested candidates can apply on the Dayton Area School Consortium by visiting www.uppervalleycc.org
MATH TUTOR, experienced, (937)492-5992
◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ INSIDE SALES REPRESENTATIVE
and selecting the employment link.
SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD EARLY INTERVENTION DIRECTOR Responsible for direction of Wee School Early Intervention Program and Wilma Valentine Creative Learning Center Program. DAYCARE ASSISTANT Responsible for the care of preschool children in a daycare setting. Visit: www.shelbydd.org for salaries, benefits, position descriptions and application. Send resume/ application or apply at: SCBDD 1200 S. Childrens Home Rd. Sidney, Ohio 45365 Attn: Lisa Brady
MPA Services provides Supported Living services to individuals with MRDD. We are accepting applications for a PT Nurse (16hrs/wk.) Primary duties include teaching medication training classes, advocate to physicians, review incident reports, 24/7 on-call, annual inhome visits to clients in Allen, Auglaize, Mercer, Darke, Shelby, Miami and Logan counties. Must have some flexibility in work hours, be highly selfmotivated and have superb ethics. Valid Ohio RN license required. Exp w/psychotropic meds preferred. $29/hr plus $100/wk on-call plus mileage. If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call Ken at 419.339.9765
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These are permanent positions with good prospect for advancement in a fast growing company. Please stop in to fill out an application or call to schedule an interview. Confidentiality fully assured. EOE
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Explore Your OPTIONS We have hundreds of great job opportunities! • business • finance • sales & marketing • advertising • administrative • full-time • part-time and more!
No calls please
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
or mail to: P.O. Box 4812, Sidney, OH 45365
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
Experienced candidates only. Benefits offered after 90 day probation. Submit resumes to: email@example.com
We have many references. Call and find out why so many choose us. 15 years Experience • Free Estimates
Amos Schwartz Construction
I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2262706
Laserfab Technologies, Inc. is seeking an individual with general metal fabrication experience including
Lawncare & Landscape •Mowing •Mulching •Trimming •Planting •Handyman Services •Fully Insured
(937) 232-7816 (260) 273-6223
• Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation
SHEET METAL FABRICATOR
Classifieds that work
“All Our Patients Die”
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
We offer flexible hours, a full benefit package including health & life insurance, dental, 401K etc.
Roofing, remodeling, siding, add-ons, interior remodeling and cabintets, re-do old barns, new home construction, etc.
LICENSED • INSURED
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
Erected Prices: •30x40x12 with 2 doors, $9,900 •40x64x14 with 2 doors, $16,000 ANY SIZE AVAILABLE!
• Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows
For 75 Years
30 Years experience!
openings Immediate available for production line workers, supervisors, and several skilled positions.
Ask for Roy
PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
J.T.’s Painting & Drywall
Licensed & Bonded
ANY TYPE OF REMODELING
Positions available on all 3 shifts with shift differentials.
Mowing & Complete Landscaping Services Sprinkler System Installation
RICK WITHROW WITHROW RICK (937) 726-9625 726-9625 (937)
WE KILL BED BUGS! starting at $
doors, repair old floors, just foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.
With our continued rapid expansion, we are actively seeking: Full-time and Part-time Production Associates
Residential and Commercial
To Advertise In the Classifieds that Work HS English Teacher Russia Local School has a full time HS English Position open for the 2012- 2013 school year. Contact Mr. Nick Wilker for more information at (937)526-3156
LAWN CARE D.R.
AMISH CREW Wants roofing, siding, windows,
• Lawn Maintenance and Mowing • Shrub Planting & Removal • Shrub Trimming • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Pavers & Wall Stone, Hardscapes
Any type of Construction:
Logan County Job & Family Services 211 E. Columbus Ave. Bellefontaine, OH 43311 Monday, April 30 10AM-11:30AM
pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
Please join us at:
Cr esativne V i io Lan dsca pe
Pole Building Roof & Siding 2263290
Assembly Forklift/Warehouse Machine Operation Soldering
WITHIN 10 MILE RADIUS
Staffmark is hiring for positions in the Bellefontaine area:
FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY
JERRY COLDWELL, OWNER (937) 498-9147
All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened Tillers FREE
Hiring Event 30 Open Positions
DAYCARE OPENINGS available in my home, cheap rates, flexible hours, food provided and lots of toys and fun activities. Text or call for more information (937)710-5464.
Standing Seam Metal Roofing
937-658-0196 • 937-497-8817
Office Manager PO Box 1777 Piqua, Ohio 45356
Ask about our monthly specials
MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE
2-Day Turnaround In Most Cases
Rent 1 month Get one FREE
S'ELLEN PHOTOGRAPHY has moved to a new downtown location. 130 North Main Avenue, Sidney. Call today to book your photo session or to inquire about basic photography classes! (937)622-2910.
We repair lawnmowers, weed eaters, tillers, edgers, chain saws, etc.
Submit Resume to:
• • •
Benefits include: 401K Profit sharing Health insurance
1250 4th Ave.
Jerry’s Small Engine Service
4th Ave. Store & Lock
Starting pay: $16 to $17 per hour.
Reliable, Detail oriented, Capable of visual inspections, Test products, Ability to read blue prints. Minimum 2 years experience, Excellent time management skills, & Communications skills. Must have experience & knowledge using CMM for PPAP.
ENTRY LEVEL QUALITY ASSURANCE
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
SALES Peacock Water has an exciting opportunity in our sales department. We are looking for person to increase residential sales for Shelby, Auglaize, Allen and surrounding counties. Area reps could expect to earn potential of 50k to 85k. Salary plus commission and bonus program available. Cell phone reimbursement and laptop provided. Water Experience not necessary, training provided. In home sales experience, self motivation and positive attitude required. Must have reliable transportation and valid driver license. E-mail resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
CHILDCARE, 1st or 2nd shift, Experienced, References available on request, call Colleen (937)489-0665 or (937)622-5197
Too much stuff? Sell it in the that work .com
DRIVERS WANTED JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT, a food grade liquid carrier is seeking Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/Piqua/Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ 1-888-200-5067
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Anna ~ 14600 St. Rt. 119 E 5 acres, in the country. This 3 bedroom, 2 full bath ranch has full basement, attached 2 car garage. Some appliances stay. 42X64 pole barn included. Near I-75 and Honda. 937-538-0397 2278782
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
OTR DRIVERS IMMEDIATE OPENING ✓Hauling Bulk Commodities in Hopper Bottom Trailers ✓Delivering Bagged Feed via Van trailers ✓New Performance Pay Package ✓Pd Medical Insurance ✓401k ✓Holiday&Vacation Pay ✓Class A- 2 yr. experience required Ask for Steve Garber Ag Freight, Inc Mon. - Fri. 800-742-4884
1, 2 & 3 bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages. (937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com 1 BEDROOM, Northend Sidney, appliances, air, some utilities, laundry facility, NO PETS. $375, (937)394-7265 1 BEDROOM, Port Jefferson, all appliances included, most utilities paid, $385 monthly, plus deposit, (937)489-9921 2 BEDROOM. 553 Amelia Court. All appliances, garage. $575 Monthly + deposit, (937)492-9305.
2 BEDROOM, Botkins, ground-level. Stove, refrigerator included, electric heat, AC. No pets. $350, deposit, (937)693-3752. 2 BEDROOM, quiet residential neighborhood. washer, dryer, air, off street parking, full usable basement, excellent condition, (937)492-7205 2 BEDROOM, Upstairs, recently remodeled, $385 monthly, 620 1/2 South Main, (937)638-1997
2 BEDROOM, NEW! Townhome, 962 Winter Ridge Sidney, 2 bath, 2 car, Air, Stove, Refrigerator, washer/ dryer hookup, lawn care, NO PETS, $895, (937)498-8000
DINETTE SET Very good condition, double pedestal oak table and 6 high back oak chairs. Remodeling, must sell. (937)622-2916 or (937)622-2917 after 3pm
2 BEDROOM mobile home for rent, first of June. Hardin-Houston school district. (937)492-4059
JOHN DEERE X340 riding mower. Like new, only 40 hours used. Striping kit and tire chains included. $4250. (937)552-9553 TILLER, ECONO Horse,Troy built, 1999 used little $675, also Stihl FS44 brush cutter, $100. (937)615-9592
3 BEDROOM duplex, Sidney. Appliances, laundry room, NO PETS! $460 monthly. (937)394-7265 ASK ABOUT OUR MANAGERS SPECIAL 1 BEDROOM, In Sidney, UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT, clean, freshly painted, 13 security cameras, laundry facility on site, ample off street parking. Rent $375, Deposit $375 includes water & trash. Call (937)441-9923 ASK ABOUT OUR MANAGERS SPECIAL 2 BEDROOM, In Sidney, UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT, clean, freshly painted, security cameras, laundry facility on site, ample off street parking. Rent $425, Deposit $425 includes water & trash. Call (937)441-9923
OPEN HOUSE Friday April 27th, 11am-2pm, Saturday April 28th 11am-2pm, Sunday May 6th, 1pm-4pm, 2 Bedroom, 1 bath, with attached garage, 62 East 5th Street, Minster. (937)710-2346
4 BEDROOM, 2 1/2 car garage, AC and vinyl siding, newer paint, carpet, windows, and roof, 811 Clinton Ave. For sale, or short term rent to own. Call (937)526-3264
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" (937)492-3450
816 WEST Parkwood, Sidney. 2300 SqFt, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage. $800 monthly plus deposit. (937)710-5471
BICYCLE Mens 21 speed Schwinn 5'3" to 5'6" $200.00 obo, 30 gallon fish tank includes everything (saltwater) $50, Call (937)492-3079 FREE HAULING! Refrigerators, freezers, batteries, washers, dryers, tanning beds, water heater, metal/ steel. JunkBGone. (937)538-6202 LADDERS 1 Pair sion ladder, 40ft, duty, $250. 1 Pair sion ladder, 36ft, Good (937)492-2148
extenheavy exten$150. shape.
ANNA 10520 SidneyFreyburg Rd. Friday and Saturday 9-3. Very nice, name brand boys and girls clothes (newborn-14) toys, girl travel system, double jogger, single strollers, tools, kerosene heater, 220 volt air compressor, antiques, furniture, household items, old books, much more.
ANNA, 15305 North County Road 25A, Thursday 11-6, Friday 8-6, Saturday 8-3, 5 Family Sale! Womens clothes, Most sizes, boy & girl clothes, household items, kid furniture, a lot of miscellaneous, Come check it out! ANNA, 10810 Wenger Rd, (29 North to right on Wenger), Thursday 5-8, Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-12, Multi family!, Tv's, luggage, kids toys, kids clothes, desk, dressers, dvd/vhs players, pictures, lots more
ANNA 12999 Co Rd 25A. (south edge of Anna. formerly located at 10333 Co Rd 25A) Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 8am-5pm. LARGE BARN SALE! John Deere zero turn mower, large amount of new and used tools, new and used tool boxes, new and used bicycles, garden tools, antiques, collectibles, clothes, new Next Mega-Lite 21-speed bike, microwave, Dooney & Burke purses, Gymboree- Aeropostle- Justice clothes infant-teen sizes, lots of miscellaneous! ANNA, 13200 SidneyFreyburg Road, Thursday, Firday & Saturday, 8am-4pm. Namebrand kids clothes: girl sizes NB-6, some boy 4T/5T, pool ladder, computer desk, gliding rocking chair, Dell laser printer, winder AC, analog TV converters, trampoline, push lawn mower, meat grinders, stove, lots of other miscellaneous items! ANNA, 13900 Meranda Rd. Thursday 8-5, Friday 2-6, Saturday 8-4. BIG BARN SALE!!!! Nintendo DS Lite, 360 and PS2 games, Panther 110 4-wheeler, dirt bike and helmet, pellet hand-gun, Polly Pockets, jewelry box, computer, clothing, toys.
ANNA, 15550 County Road 25A, Thursday & Friday 8-4, Saturday 8-3, Nice girls clothes 7 thru teen, kids shoes, some womens clothes, lots of very good toys- Legos, Little People, dolls, stuffed animals, lots of good kids books, girls bikes, Barbie jeep, self climbing deer tree stand, some household items ANNA, 16178 Wells Road, Thursday & Friday Noon-5, Saturday 9-3, Multi Family, GI Joe toys, Dolls, Patio cushions, rocker, Indian ceramics & Much more ANNA, 16445 Meranda Road. Thursday-Saturday 8am-? Multi-Family Sale! Van ladder rack, Vera Bradley, 3 tier fountain, Little Tykes, JD Gator power wheel, clothes (boys/girls toddler-4T, teen), maternity, bikes, books, many toys, games. Something for you! ANNA 207 Meadowview. Friday 8-? Saturday 8-4. TV's (32", 36"), Sofa table, recliner, end tables, small kitchen appliances, PS2 games & system, Wii games, little girls and womens clothes, vacuum, toys, comforters, lots of miscellaneous. ANNA, 208 East Walnut, Friday & Saturday 8-?, HD Leather coats & boots, Stihl Weedwacker, Bang items, fishing items, Christmas items, Toro Push mower, lots of collectibles, lots of miscellaneous SIDNEY, 10121 Northmore Drive, Saturday, 9am-Noon. Fundraiser! Bake sale, crafts and jewelry. All proceeds go to All American Cheer Pro-Bowl Trips.
ANNA COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE! Sales in and outside of Anna. Friday 9-6, Saturday 8-2. Dressers, couches, grandfather clock, antique mirror and hanging light, Rainbow sweepers, end/coffee tables, flute, saxophone, electric keyboard, car seats, Swin biker trailer/jogger, 4 wheeler, foosball and pool table, lawn mowers, gator, pontoon boat, live pheasants, flowers and plants.
BOTKINS, 17975 Hardin Wapak Rd, Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-3, Evenflo Travel system, high chair, exersaucer, pack & play, baby swing, boys clothing newborn-18months, Little Tykes castle, maternity clothes, baby supplies, toys, flower arrangements, lamps, more MCCARTYVILLE, 13465 Renee Drive, Thursday, Friday, 8am-4pm, Saturday, 8am-Noon. EVERYTHING MUST GO! Grandfather clock, pool table, 50s style table set, chairs, vintage games, antique dishes, electric power tools, bookcases, bed, lamps, lots of clean miscellaneous.
SIDNEY, 1167 Fairmont, (Fair Rd. to Colonial to Fairmont) Friday & Saturday 8-5, Furniture, small tv, tv stand, wall decor, kitchen items, books, movies, games, some clothing, lots of miscellaneous items
ANTIQUES for sale: Beautiful Hoosier cabinet by the New Bremen Klanke Cupboard Co., spinning wheel, dry sink, manaphone, ice box, sewing machine, ice cream maker, coffee pot. email@example.com, (419)230-8127.
SECTIONAL SOFABED, tan. Bag Boy golf cart & bag. Call for details & email photos. Each $100, (937)295-2323. SWINGSET For Scrap only! $20.00 deposit will be returned when all is gone and cleaned up. call (937)638-1121
SIDNEY 2339 Aldrin Dr. Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-1, Big Multi Family Sale! Rain or shine! Bissell carpet shampooer, battery operated motorcycle, gas weedeater, gas logs, air compressor, antique school desk, kids, teen, adult clothes, household items SIDNEY, 3071 South Kuther Road. Saturday 9-2. Clothes, crafts, miscellaneous, tree stand, deer cart.
PIQUA, 3045 Snyder Rd. Saturday Only, 8am-1pm. Horse tack, bridal's, blankets, and saddles, dressers, table and chairs, bed frame, snare drum, household items, and garden items. SIDNEY, 10900 Scott Rd, (North off of 29 West) Friday 8am-5pm, Saturday 8am-3pm. INSIDE! Affordable perennial plants. Award winning daylily, hosta, fern, sedum, iris, anemone, aster, astilbe, coneflower, coreopsis, rudbeckia, shastadaisy, salvia, yarrow, helemium, others. SIDNEY 1097 E Hoewisher Rd. Friday 8-5, Saturday 8-2. Household goods from 1940's to present. furniture, oak table and chairs, desk, chest, pots and pans, doilies, costume jewelry and much more. No clothes.
SIDNEY, 695 Winding Ridge Lane, Friday & Saturday, 8am-1pm. Baby clothes 12M & under, baby items, tools, books, women's M clothing and more sizes, small appliances, other miscellaneous items!
TOOLS for start-up shop. 13 hand power tools, numerous small hand tools, tool boxes, 8 drawer steel cabinet, levels, squares, sawhorses, ladders, shovels, maddox, axe, numerous sizes of screws, nails, bolts. Much, much more. One price $600. (937)448-0717
WE PAY cash for your old toys! Star Wars, GI Joes, He-Man, Transformers and much more. (937)638-3188.
2006 CADILLAC DTS, Black, 79,311 miles. V8, automatic, many amenities including leather heated seats. Very clean and well taken care of. Don’t miss this one! (937)596-6550 2008 GMC Acadia SLT-2, White diamond tricoat with ebony interior; 40,000 miles, one owner, non-smoker, EC, $27,000 (937)667-4253
2001 POLARIS, 250 Trailblazer, less than 10 hours on new top end rebuild, fun to ride, $1000 call Steve, (937)726-7998
Don’t know which way to go to a garage sale? available at
www.SidneyDailyNews.com to locate garage sales along with a complete listing for each garage sale 2279193
HORSE TRAILER, 3 horse slant bumper pull, 1995 aluminum upgraded trailer with a "bulldog" electric a-frame jack along with a new "quickbite coupler" that couples to the tow vehicle automatically. $11,900 (937)667-4253
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Picture it Sold please call: 877-844-8385
1997 FORD CROWN VICTORIA 69,900 miles, V8, 4.6 engine. Great gas mileage. Excellent condition. $4000 firm. Call (937)693-4293
1998 HONDA GL1500 GOLDWING ASPENCADE 90,306 miles. New seat in summer 2011. Comes with 1 full cover, 1 half cover and trailer hitch. $6500 OBO. (937)596-5474 firstname.lastname@example.org
2001 KEYSTONE 242 FW SPRINGDALE 5TH WHEEL 12 foot super slide, sleeps 6. Excellent condition! Stored inside when not used. $9000. (937)726-4580 Botkins, OH
2002 HONDA 1800 GOLDWING Illusion blue, 31,000 miles, Has CB radio, intercom, cruise control, etc., too many extras to list, $11,000. Call Steve. (937)726-7998
TROY, 23 Dronfield, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 10am-4pm. Household goods, lots of miscellaneous, too much to list. TROY, 731 Market St, the old Hollywood Video Building, Thursday & Friday, 9am-5pm, Team Honda Garage Sale, all proceeds donated to American Cancer Society. Clothes, furniture, kitchen items, baby items.
POMERANIAN PUPPIES, for sale, 13 weeks, 2 males, 5 females, have shots, (937)916-5931 leave message, will show after 7pm
JOEY LIFT with Sonic Scooter, $1500 (937)417-4430 or (937)336-3083
GARAGE SALE MAPS
SIDNEY, 17720 SR 706, Saturday, 8am-3pm. Hedge trimmer, boys bike, toys, lamps, boys 3T-6, girls M-XL, fax, doll house, ice cream maker, booster seat, household items.
DOG HOUSE custom built for large dogs, custom built dog deck, 100 ft chain link fence, $500, (937)606-0044
PORCELAIN DOLLS, $20. (937)492-7206
Check out our SIDNEY, 1198 Abbott Circle, Friday 9-3, Saturday 9-12, Rain or shine, Pop up camper, washer, dryer, portable dishwasher, smooth top range, furniture, indoor/ outdoor camping equipment, bedding, gardening & lawn tools, dishes, glassware, too many items to list! Cash only!
CHIHUAHUA AKC, male, 7 Years old good stud dog $50.00 Short Haired Tan. Call (937)448-0522.
MACHINISTS TOOLS, large selection. Toolboxes, surface plate, height stand, mics, indicators, too much too list. Will separate. (937)726-5761
To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385 ANNA, 14692 Harind-Wapak Road (Rumley), 4/27 8:30am-1:30pm & 4/28, 8am-1pm. PRICED TO SELL! ThirtyOne, Zumba clothes, nursing scrubs, Wii, DS, Xbox games, boys name brand clothes to size 8, cleats size 2-3, youth dirt bike equipment & helmet, scrapbooking, DVDs, yard cart, household miscellaneous.
BOSTON TERRIER, (fullblooded) mixed with full blooded Jack Russell puppies. Asking $50 each. (937)214-4318
1999 CHEVY TAHOE LT 2-tone grey body, great shape, must see. Rebuilt tranny, new parts (have receipts). Can email pics. (402)340-0509
2004 CHEVY MALIBU LS V6 Very clean, 90,000 miles, $5900. Must sell! (937)776-9270
2006 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT Cloth interior, silver, great shape, new brakes, runs great. Asking $7800 (937)684-0555
2007 PONTIAC SOLSTICE Black on black. 5 speed transmission. 38,150 miles. Excellent condition! $16,000. (937)492-3000
2009 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC Turquious & Antique White, security system, smooth rim, chrome spoked wheels, ABS brakes, below 4000 miles, Nice stereo, $18,000 Firm, Call Rod, (937)638-2383
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; e-mail, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Friday, April 27, 2012
Bengals pick CB CINCINNATI (AP) — The Bengals took cornerback Dre Kirkpatrick from Alabama with the 17th overall pick in the draft, trying to fill one of their two most glaring needs. The Bengals had one of the best cornerback Kirkpatrick tandems in the NFL in Johnathan Joseph and Leon Hall, but Joseph left for Houston after the 2010 season and Hall tore an Achilles tendon last year. Cincinnati got the pick from Oakland as part of the deal for quarterback Carson Palmer, which didn't turn out so well for the Raiders, who failed to reach the playoffs last season. Cincinnati also had its own pick, at No. 21, in the round. The Bengals also need to
get a receiver to complement A.J. Green, their top pick last year who reached made the Pro Bowl.
Luck, RG3 1-2 NEW YORK (AP) — Six weeks after saying goodbye to Peyton Manning, the Indianapolis Colts handed Andrew Luck a blue and white jersey and the daunting task of leading a rebuilding team as its quarterback for the next decade. Luck couldn't have chosen a tougher act to follow — all Manning did was win an unprecedented four MVP awards and a Super Bowl for Indy. But many believe he is the most NFL-ready passer to enter the league since Manning went No. 1 overall in 1998. “You don't really replace a guy like that,” Luck said. “You can't. You just try to do the best you can. Obviously, he was my hero growing up.” His selection as the top pick
was hardly a surprise. The Colts informed the Stanford quarterback last week that Commissioner Roger Goodell would announce his name first Thursday night. Right behind him was Baylor QB Robert Griffin III, the Heisman Trophy winner, who was taken second overall by the Washington Redskins. No suspense attached to that pick, either. After being loudly booed at the outset, Goodell told a raucous crowd at Radio City Music Hall that “the season begins tonight, so let's kick if off.” Then he did, congratulating Luck while the crowd chanted “RG3, RG3.” Luck left the stage and slapped hands with some fans in Colts shirts and headed to the interview room. To get Griffin, Washington dealt a second-round pick this year and its first-rounders in 2013 and '14 to St. Louis to move up four spots.
AP Photo/Jason DeCrow
ALABAMA RUNNING back Trent Richardson, right, poses for photographs with NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell after being selected as the third pick overall by the Cleveland Browns in the first round of the NFL football draft at Radio City Music Hall Thursday in New York.
Browns take Richardson
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
SIDNEY’S RACHEL Heckman (right) tries to avoid colliding with Fort Loramie’s Elizabeth Barhorst in softball action at Sidney Thursday. Loramie won 10-3.
Loramie whips Sidney 10-3 Fort Loramie breezed to a 10-3 victory over the Sidney Lady Jackets in action at Sidney Thursday. The win puts Loramie at 15-5 on the year and Sidney drops to 10-11. Loramie trailed 1-0 after an inning, but got five in the second, three in the third and two in the fourth. Ashley Ordean had a huge day at the plate, going 4-for-4 with three doubles and driving in two runs. Megan Bollheimer had a home run and Janell Hoying and Katie Eilerman both doubled. For Sidney, Rachel Heckaman singled and doubled, Maddi Homan had two singles and Grace Lochard doubled.
had two singles. The linescore: Lima Perry..............110 002 0_4 6 0 Lehman ...................000 100 0_1 7 0 WP: Trent; LP: Bundy Records: Lehman 6-10, Lima Perry 13-3.
Herron blanks Botkins 8-0 BOTKINS — Russia ace Katelyn Herron was perfect through five innings and wound up with a one-hitter in an 8-0 victory over Botkins in County softball action here Thursday. Herron wound up with 11 strikeouts in the game. Tori Borchers, Herron, Alexa Counts and Emily Fairchild all had two hits each. Fairchild had a double and Counts drove in three runs.
is 18-5. Hanna Floyd, welcomed back after missing 61/2 games with an injury, hit two home runs in four trips and drove in four runs to lead the Lady Wildcats. The linescore: Minster....................100 400 0_5 7 3 Versailles.................010 003 0_4 5 1 WP: Richard; LP: McEldowney Records: Minster 18-5, Versailles 7-13.
Anna wins 11-1 ANNA — Anna defeated Fairlawn 11-1 in County softball Thursday. Anna, 5-10, got two hits each from Ashley Aselage and Morgan Clark. Samantha Forman and Dana Stanley had doubles for Fairlawn.
The linescore: Fairlawn......................000 01_ 1 4 2 The linescore: The linescore: Loramie.................053 200 0_10 8 1 Russia.....................103 103 0_8 10 1 Anna...........................021 08_12 8 1 WP: Keener; LP: Fogt Sidney ...................100 011 0_ 3 9 5 Botkins ...................000 000 0_0 1 5 Records: Anna 5-10. WP: Ordean; LP: Barker WP: Herron; LP: Dietz —— Records: Loramie 15-5, Sidney Records: Russia 12-8, Botkins 310-11. 14. Houston blanks JC
Lady Cavs fall 4-1 Lehman hosted Lima Perry Thursday at Flanagan Softball Complex and ran into a talented pitcher in a 4-1 loss. Perry’s Trent struck out 13 and did not walk a batter in getting the win. For the Lady Cavaliers, Meghan Bennett singled and doubled and Andrea Thobe and Lindsey Spearman both
Minster nips Versailles Houston blanked Jackson VERSAILLES — Minster survived Versailles’ three-run sixth inning to pull out a 5-4 verdict over the Lady Tigers in Midwest Athletic Conference action. A loss would have been costly for Minster, which has just one in the MAC, putting them one behind league-leading Parkway. Overall, Minster
Center 9-0 in the third County game of the night. For Houston, Ashley Wilson and Alyssa Stang both doubled and drove in two runs, and Jade Piatt had three hits in four trips. The linescore: Houston ..................103 410 0_9 8 1 JC ............................000 000 0_0 4 2 WP: Piatt; LP: Himmeger Records: JC 2-11, Houston 11-7.
BEREA, Ohio (AP) — The Cleveland Browns weren’t going to let anyone block them from Trent Richardson. Desperate for a playmaker to ignite a sputtering offense, the Browns traded three later picks to the Minnesota Vikings and moved up one spot to select Richardson, Alabama’s explosive running back, with the No. 3 overall pick in the NFL draft on Thursday night. The dynamic Richardson should make an immediate impact on a Cleveland offense that scored just 218 points last season and had just four rushing touchdowns. The 5foot-9, 228-pound Richardson scored 21 for the national champion Crimson Tide. “He’s passionate. He’s productive. He’s durable and he’s the kind of runner we feel is going to help us get our offense together to score the points that we need to win the games that we’re going to win,” said Browns coach Pat Shurmur, who went 4-12 in a tumultuous first season. “He’s a terrific runner.” Shurmur said the Browns were convinced a team would leapfrog them to select Richardson. “We knew that as we went through the process that he was our guy,” Shurmur said. “We did what we had to do to secure it. We knew teams behind us wanted him as well. We’re thrilled.” Richardson was stunned to be taken by the Browns. “I didn’t expect to go this high,” he said after donning a Browns No. 1 jersey and baseball cap on the stage of New York’s Radio City Music Hall. Richardson seemed destined in most mock drafts to be going to the Browns at No. 4, but about an hour before the draft, Cleveland general manager Tom Heckert pulled off his trade with Minnesota. Heckert sent the Vikings picks in the fourth (No. 118), fifth (139) and seventh (211) rounds to move up and select Richardson, who rushed for 1,679 yards last season. It was a bold move by Heckert, who entered the draft with 13 selections and planned to use some of them to move if he really liked a player. Last year, Heckert passed up taking Alabama wide receiver Julio Jones at No. 6 and acquired extra picks from the Falcons. He used one of those ‚Äî No. 118 ‚Äî in the package for Richardson. During the offseason, the Browns fell short in their pursuit for quarterback Robert Griffin III. Cleveland was outbid by Washington, which selected the Heisman Trophy
winner second overall. They weren’t about to lose out on getting the best runner. “He’s a terrific player and he’s going to be a really fine addition,” Shurmur said. “He’s going to be one of those players who are fans will be able to watch run the ball for a lot of years.” The Browns also have the No. 22 pick in the first round. In New York, Richardson was joined on stage by his two young daughters. “To them, this means they never have to go through what their daddy went through,” said Richardson, recalling his mother worked “two and three jobs” while battling cancer as she raised him. Richardson is viewed as the most complete back in this year’s draft and perhaps the best since Adrian Peterson in 2007. He can run inside the tackles for tough yards and bust outside for long gains. Richardson made a strong impression on the Browns during his pro day at Alabama when he flattened Cleveland running backs coach Gary Brown during a blocking drill. “I’m pretty sure I got their attention when I knocked him down,” Richardson said in a conference call. Shurmur said he was certain Richardson should be the pick long before the 21-yearold’s workout. Earlier in the day, Browns Hall of Fame running back Jim Brown, who has been at odds with the organization for several years, called Richardson “ordinary.” However, Brown’s former team felt differently and selected a player whom they believe can help them close the gap on Pittsburgh, Baltimore and Cincinnati in the AFC North. Richardson said he wasn’t bothered by Brown’s comment. “I have a lot to play for,” he said. “I’ve got a lot to prove. I’m an ordinary human, but as a back, I’ll be a special guy.” Cleveland’s rushing game was inconsistent last season, ranking 28th overall. Peyton Hillis, who rushed for nearly 1,200 yards in 2010, was unreliable and injured. Montario Hardesty struggled with injuries for the second year in a row, and third-down specialist Brandon Jackson missed the whole season with a foot injury. When Hillis, who missed one game with strep throat and had other off-field issues, left as a free agent, it left a gaping hole in Cleveland’s ground game. Shurmur feels Richardson will plug it.
SPORTS Donoher resigns at Fairmont KETTERING — Former Sidney High School athletic director Brian Donoher has submitted his letter of resignation as the AD at Kettering Fairmont High School, it was reported Thursday. The school board is expected to accept his resignation, which would take effect this summer. Donoher had been charged with soliciting a prostitute in February and has since pleaded guilty to loitering. He has been on family medical leave since about a month afer his arrest. His annual salary at Fairmont was $101,492.
Riverside star signs with ODU
Sidney Daily News, Friday, April 27, 2012
Reds lose on 9th inning homer CINCINNATI (AP) — Angel Pagan made the Giants’ long trip home a little easier. Pagan hit a three-run homer in the ninth inning Thursday, lifting the San Francisco Giants to a 6-5 win over the Cincinnati Reds. “We were all pumped when I got back to the bench,” Pagan said. “We were thinking about a happy flight home.” The Giant avoided a three-game sweep and snapped a seven-game losing streak at Great American Ball Park. “It was one of those games that save your sanity,” Giants manager Bruce Bochy said. Joaquin Arias, who was called up Wednesday when Aubrey Huff was placed on the disabled list with an anxiety disorder, led off the ninth against Cincinnati closer Sean Marshall (02) with a walk, and Ryan Theriot followed with a single. After pinch-hitter Brett Pill struck out, Pagan lofted a 1-2 pitch 386 feet into the left field seats. Pagan was ready for the curveball after striking out against Marshall on the pitch Wednesday night. “I knew he was going to throw it again,” Pagan said. “I had to make an adjustment. I swung at one in the dirt last night. This one was in the strike zone.” “The curveball’s been a good pitch for me,” said Marshall, who blew his first save after converting four opportunities. “I’ve gotten some outs with it. The ball hung in the mid-
DEGRAFF — Riverside High School volleyb a l l standout T o r y Thompson recently signed a letter of intent to play at Ohio Dom i n i c a n Thompson University next season. Thompson was a second-team All-Ohio selection last season, and was also named the District 9 Player of the Year. She was also first-team AllDistrict 9 as a junior. As a senior, Thompson recorded 504 kills, 297 digs, 59 blocks and 38 ace serves. Her 7.1 kills per game was first among all Ohio players and fourth nationally, according to MaxPreps.com. And her hitting percentage of 59.8 VERSAILLES — Verwas second in Ohio and sailles moved into a tie fourth in the nation. for first in the MAC with a 6-5 victory over Delphos St. John’s in action Thursday. The Tigers, now 16-5 overall and 4-1 in the league, have a big game up tonight at Minster. It was Delphos’ first league loss. Versailles got a run in The Lehman boys tennis team defeated the first and five in the Greenville 5-0 in action second despite managing just four hits for the Wednesday night. The Cavaliers, now game. Ethan Bruns deliv10-2 on the season, won with Pierce Bennett at ered six strong innings first singles, 6-0, 6-1, and Dominic Richard got Dan Sehlhorst at second the save by pitching the singles, 6-0, 6-0, and seventh. The linescore: Mitchell Shroyer at third Delphos.........030 200 0_5 7 3 singles in a dandy Versailles......150 000 x_6 4 0 match, 7-6, 4-6, 7-6. Records: Versailles 16-5, At first doubles, Matt Delphos 14-4. Ulrich and David Frey—— tag won 6-2, 6-3, and at Minster edged 9-7 second doubles, Louis LIMA — Minster led Gaier and Riley Pickrel 7-5 going to the last of won 4-6, 6-0, 6-2. the seventh, but coudn’t • On Thursday, the hold off Lima Bath. Cavaliers beat ChamiThe Wildcats scored nade 3-2. four times in the inning Bennett lost at first to pull out a 9-7 nonsingles 6-4, 6-1, but league win. Sehlhorst won at second Minster goes to 16-5 singles, 6-3, 6-1, and and has a big game Shroyer at third singles, today at home against 6-0, 6-3. Versailles. At first doubles, UlAdam Niemeyer sinrich and Freytag lost 2gled and doubled for 6, 6-3, 6-3, and at second Minster and Ryan Hoydoubles, Gaier and ing had two singles. Michael Comer won 6-4, The linescore: 6-4. Minster........034 000 0_7 8 3 The Cavaliers are Bath.............050 000 4_9 13 1 now 10-4 on the season. B. Hoying, R. Hoying (6)
AP Photo/David Kohl
CINCINNATI REDS' Drew Stubbs, right, safely reaches first base for a single in front of San Francisco Giants first baseman Brandon Belt, left, dur-
ing the third inning of a baseball game Thursday in Cincinnati.
dle of the plate. He didn’t get a good swing on it. What hurts is the guys played so well.” Javier Lopez (2-0) allowed two hits but no runs in the eighth to earn the win. Santiago Casilla struck out the side in the ninth for his second save. Casilla is replacing Brian Wilson, who will miss the rest of the season with an elbow injury. “You have to throw strikes. That’s number one,” Casilla said. “Having six saves last year helped and I pitched the ninth inning in the Dominican. When I pitch
streak to 19 games, a franchise record. He went into the game tied with Johnny Rucker, who hit in the first 18 games of the 1945 season with the then-New York Giants. Reds starter Homer Bailey lasted 6 1-3 innings, allowing seven hits and three runs — two earned — with two walks and six strikeouts. Giants starter Ryan Vogelsong gave up seven hits and four runs with two walks and five strikeouts in six innings. The Reds took a 2-0 lead in the second on Devin Mesoraco’s sacri-
more I feel better.” Casilla bailed out a bullpen that had a rough series. “You can’t throw the ball any better than Casilla did,” Bochy said. “Our bullpen has been struggling this series, too. We haven’t played our best baseball yet.” Jay Bruce hit a tworun home run in the sixth inning and Scott Rolen led off the seventh with his second of the season, both in the last two games. Giants third baseman Pablo Sandoval went 1 for 5, extending his season-opening hitting
fice fly and Bailey’s RBI single. The Giants capitalized on shortstop Zack Cozart’s error to tie the score with two runs in the fourth inning. Bruce broke the tie with his fourth homer of the season, a 381-foot shot to right-center field that just cleared the glove of the leaping Pagan. The homer was Bruce’s first since hitting two against the Miami Marlins on April 8. Pinch-hitter Gregor Blanco came up with a sacrifice fly to cut Cincinnati’s lead to 4-3 in the seventh before Rolen’s 429-foot homer.
V-Tigers move into tie for first
Lehman netters win twice
Masur gets ace at Oaks Rainer Masur recorded his first holein-one on Tuesday at Shelby Oaks. He aced the No. 3 south hole, which was playing 130 yards, and used a 9-iron. His playing partners were Ron Tackett and Rod Nicols.
(LP) and Wolf; Davis, Gossard (6) (WP) and Norton. Records: Minster 16-5, Bath 15-5.
Cavs win 15-5 Lehman took advantage of New Bremen wildness to score a lot of runs and finish off the Cardinals in five innings Thursday at Lehman, 15-5. The Cavs, now 15-5, got three hits, including a triple from Greg Spearman, three hits
and four RBIs from John Copella, a double and two runs from Ben Weber and two hits from Joe Vondenheuvel. Brent Bertke had two hits for the Cardinals and Alec Frideger doubled. “We had a lot of respect for New Bremencoming in, and it was good to get a win over them,” said Sidney coach Dave King. “They gave us some runs on errors and walks.”
The Tigers, now 3-9, got a big game from Joey Frye. He was 3-for-3 with four RBIs, and also pitched all five innings and struck out nine. Andy Hoying also had a big game, going 4-for-4 with three runs scored, three stolen bases and three RBIs. Trey Echert added two hits and scored three times. For Houston, Gary Phipps had two hits and drove in two.
The linescore: Bremen............011 12_ 5 8 5 Lehman ...........121 56_15 10 2 Wendel (LP), Elshoff (4), Kitzmiller (5) and McCollum; Copella (WP),Westerheide (5) and Proffitt. Records: Lehman 15-5, NB 10-7.
The linescore: Houston ...........200 00_ 2 2 2 JC ....................350 31_12 15 0 Davis (LP) and Mullen; Frye and Meyer. Records: JC 3-9, Houston 5-10.
seventh, and the rest was pitcher Jared Albers in a 4-0 win over Riverside in non-league action Thursday. The Redskins, 13-7, got a three-hitter from Albers. Offensively, Joel Hilgefort singled and doubled for Loramie.
NK loses 6-3 NEW KNOXVILLE — New Knoxville too a 34-2 lead to the sixth inning, but Coldwater got two in each of the last two frames to pull out a 6-3 win in MAC action Thursday. Tyler Shreve had a double for the Rangers and Spencer Wolf went 2-for-3.
The linescore: Loramie ........100 000 3_4 7 0 The linescore: Riverside ......000 000 0_0 3 0 Albers (WP) and Gold- Coldwater.....001 102 2_6 7 2 NK ................002 100 0_3 5 1 schmidt; Daniels and Bollinger. WP: Schramm; LP: Leffel Records: Loramie 13-7, Records: New Knoxville 2Riverside 14-6. 10, Coldwater 14-6.
Russia wins 6-2 BOTKINS — Russia
Anna blanks Jets raised its record to 11-4
ANNA — Anna got back on the winning track Thursday, shutting out Fairlawn 7-0 in County play. The Rockets go to 6-2 in the County and 9-7 overall. Fairlawn is 6-10. Anna struck for five in the bottom of the first and then rode the pitching of Wes Showalter, who allowed just four hits in going the distance. He struck out six. Jake Counts went 3for-3 for the Rockets and drove in two, Wes Wolters had two hits and scored twice, Luke Kindelin scored twice and Josh Robinson drove in two runs. The linescore: Fairlawn .......000 000 0_0 4 3 Anna .............500 200 x_7 7 1 Caudill (LP), Watkins (6) and Rogers; Showalter and Maurer, Wenrick (7). Records: Anna 9-7, Fairlawn 6-10.
JC tops Houston
overall and 6-1 in the County with a 6-2 victory over Botkins Thursday. The Raiders started fast, scoring three times in the top of the first. Trevor Sherman and Treg Francis both walked to start the game, and Colyn McEldowney doubled both of them home. Eric Magoto then singled in McEldowney. McEldowney had a full day, with two hits, and a couple of key plays behind the plate. He threw out a runner at second, and picked another off first. Sherman added a triple for the Raiders. The linescore: Russia...........310 110 0_6 6 2 Botkins .........002 000 0_2 5 2 Sherman (WP), Counts (3), Francis (6) and McEldowney; Miller (LP), VanGundy (7) and Greve. Records: Russia 11-4, Botkins 3-5.
Loramie downs JACKSON CENTER — Jackson Center beat Riverside 4-0 Houston 12-2 in five inDEGRAFF — Fort Lonings in County baseball ramie scored a run in the action Thursday. first and three in the
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