COMING WEDNESDAY iN75 • Buffalo Wild Wings turns 30 this year, and the Troy location is throwing an '80s-theme bash with contests and giveaways. Also, a car show and concert in Piqua will raise funds for charities. Inside
mendm ent Award A t s i r F o i h O Winner of The 2011 AP
Vol. 122 No. 116
June 11, 2012
78° 65° For a full weather report, turn to Page 10A.
American Profile • Through a backyard project that seems to bring out the kid in everyone, family members not only are creating a fun treehouse for children but also are building bonds and memories, passing down lessons in construction fundamentals, and encouraging a healthy respect for the outdoors.. Inside
Sentencing reactions Nasal, Lenhart comment on Kimpel case BY KATHY LEESE The special prosecutor in former Shelby County Sheriff Dean Kimpel’s cases, along with the current sheriff, have commented on disposition of the cases Friday. Among views expressed was a desire to recoup salary paid to Kimpel while he was under suspension, as well as court costs. Kimpel was sentenced in Shelby County Common Pleas Court to two years probation on a felony charge of unauthorized use of a computer or a telecommunications device. A sexual battery case in Auglaize County was dismissed at the request of
the prosecutor. Miami County Prosecutor Gary Nasal, who served as special prosecutor, talked about why he recommended the Auglaize County case be dismissed. That case involved a charge that Kimpel had assaulted one of his former deputies, Jodi Van Fossen, at her home in Wapakoneta.
“The case was presented to a grand jury in an open and honest fashion,” Nasal said, with both Kimpel and Van Fossen present. “The grand jury apparently found the victim credible and returned an indictment on her behalf.” “As we met with the victim and reviewed with her the proceedings and the evidence, she began to become reluctant to testify. Her feeling was that emotionally and psychologically, she and her family had been put through enough. The victim felt that justice was best served by him (Kimpel) being permanently removed from the law enforcement community,” Nasal explained. “The plea negotiations ac-
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WEEK IN PICTURES Experience a slide show of the week’s best feature, news and sports images from Sidney Daily News photographers. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
Time to read A float encouraging reading goes by in the Kids’ Parade during the Botkins Carousel Sunday. For more photos on the festival, see page 9A. A story about the Versailles Poultry Days appears on Page 3A, while photographs from the festival appear on Page 14A.
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Forgetfulness is a form of freedom.” — Khalil Gibran, American poet and artist (1883-1931) For more on today in history, turn to Page 3B.
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complished his removal without forcing the victim to relive the trauma of the original alleged offense. ‘He said/she said’ cases are extremely difficult to prove to begin with. A reluctant victim compounds the difficulties with such cases,” Nasal said. “The victim never stated that she would refuse to cooperate (but) was adamant she did not wish to do so.” “I’m disappointed that the allegations that were made will not be fully resolved. Nevertheless, I understand the victim’s reluctance to proceed into what are very hostile court proceedings,” Nasal said. See REACTIONS/Page 2A
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Undoing health law could have messy ripple effects WASHINGTON (AP) — It sounds like a silver lining. Even if the Supreme Court overturns President Barack Obama’s health care law, employers can keep offering popular coverage for the young adult children of their workers. But here’s the catch: The parents’ taxes would go up. That’s only one of the messy potential ripple effects when the Supreme Court delivers its verdict on the Affordable Care Act this month. The law affects most major components of the U.S. health care system in its effort to extend coverage to millions of uninsured people. Because the legislation is so complicated, an orderly unwinding would prove difficult if it were overturned entirely or in part.
Better Medicare prescription benefits, currently saving hundreds of dollars for older people with high drug costs, would be suspended. Ditto for preventive care with no copayments, now available to retirees and working families alike. Partially overturning the law could leave hospitals, insurers and other service providers on the hook for tax increases and spending cuts without the law’s promise of more paying customers to offset losses. If the law is upheld, other kinds of complications could result. The nation is so divided that states led by Republicans are largely unprepared to carry out critical requirements such as creating insurance markets. Things may not
settle down. “At the end of the day, I don’t think any of the major players in the health insurance industry or the provider community really wants to see the whole thing overturned,” said Christine Ferguson, a health policy expert who was commissioner of public health in Massachusetts when Mitt Romney was governor. “Even though this is not the most ideal solution, at least it is moving us forward, and it does infuse some money into the system for coverage,” said Ferguson, now at George Washington University. As the GOP presidential candidate, Romney has pledged to wipe Obama’s law off the books. But he defends his Massachusetts law that served as a proSee RIPPLE/Page 5A
COLLEGE PARK, Ga. (AP) — Megachurch pastor Creflo Dollar staunchly denied Sunday that he punched and choked his 15-year-old daughter in an argument, telling his congregation the allegations made in a police report are nothing but “exaggeration and sensationalism.” “I will say this emphatically: I should have never been arrested,” Dollar said in his first public appearance two days after police charged him with misdemeanor counts of simple battery and cruelty to children. The pastor got an enthusiastic ovation from the packed church as he took the pulpit Sunday at the World Changers Church International in metro Atlanta. He addressed the criminal charges head-on for several minutes before moving on to his sermon. “I want you all to hear personally from me that all is well in the Dollar household,” Dollar said. The 50-year-old Dollar is one of the most prominent AfricanAmerican preachers based around Atlanta, with 30,000 members in the Atlanta area and a ministry of satellite churches across the U.S. He was arrested after his 15year-old daughter called 911 at about 1 a.m. Friday and told a Fayette County sheriff’s deputy that she and her father argued when he said she couldn’t go to a party. A police report says the girl told a deputy her father charged at her, put his hands around her throat, began to punch her and started hitting her with his shoe. The deputy noted a scratch on her neck. The report said the deputy also interviewed Dollar’s 19year-old daughter, who said her father grabbed her sister’s shoulders and slapped her in the face and choked her for about five seconds. She said her sister tried to break free, but did not fight back. When her father threw the 15-year-old on the floor, the older girl ran to get her mother. Dollar’s wife, Taffi, told the deputy she did not see the fight.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
insist on pursuing it.” Regarding the law enforcement computermisuse case against Kimpel, Nasal said two cases were dropped because of technical difficulties in identifying the people Kimpel allegedly looked up for personal reasons. He said one case was dropped because they believed the woman had asked Kimpel to look her up in the system, and in another case they could not locate the alleged victim. Nasal responded to Kimpel’s comments that he did not know he was doing anything wrong when he chose to look up individuals for his own personal use. “That’s bull pucky,” he stated.
‘Powerful tools’ “Technology, particularly criminal-justice technology and information exchange, has given the government powerful, powerful tools to invade the privacy of everyone’s everyday life. Their most innocent and personal actions may be subject to official review,” Nasal said. “To have an elected official abuse his access to infringe upon the privacy rights of everyday U.S. citizens is not only egregious, but incredibly frightening. Prosecutors and law enforcement personnel have a particular responsibility to guard against any misuse of that exceptional power.” Nasal said he was thankful to have the assistance of several people during the investigation and prosecution of Kimpel’s case. He particularly cited Lt. Jim Frye of the Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office. He said Frye, “at great professional, if not personal risk … took it upon himself to provide me with information about individuals involved that made him no small target within the community.”
“There were numerous, numerous allegations about a whole range of conduct, each of which had to be run down to see if it had any merit. We ran into a lot of dead-end streets where nothing turned up or there was insufficient evidence to proceed at that time. Those are the kinds of things that seem to make an investigation last forever.” Nasal said there were a “multitude of things” that occurred during Kimpel’s tenure as sheriff that “would constitute policy and violabest-practices tions, but that were beyond the scope of my charge as special prosecutor.” Nasal said he believes current Sheriff John Lenhart and his administration are “looking at all of those (policies and procedures). They’re trying to make a shift in the environment to a more posiAlso cited tive, more transparent” He also cited First operation. Assistant Prosecutor Auglaize case Tony Kendell of his ofSpeaking about the fice, Ohio Attorney Genmost difficult aspect of eral Mike DeWine, the cases, Nasal said it Superintendent Tom was “trying to deter- Stickrath at the Ohio mine what to do with Bureau of Criminal Inthe Auglaize County vestigation and Identificase. It’s very difficult cation and Special when you have a case Agent Todd Brown of that has the merit to be that office. presented, but has the “Both men (Frye and potential to truly harm Brown) are consummate a victim or victims if you professionals,” he said.
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From Page 1 Nasal addressed the issue of having Kimpel repay his salary and possibly other money to the county. “Although the enforcement of those provisions is beyond my charge as special prosecutor, I believe Shelby County authorities will be following up on that issue,” he said. Nasal also talked about the law that allowed for Kimpel’s suspension from office. Nasal is the first prosecutor to use the law to have a sheriff removed from office. “I think it’s a new law and a valuable one in terms of protecting the accused and the public,” he said. “It was certainly a learning experience being the first to use it. I think there will be legal challenges to it in the future; I think it will withstand constitutional scrutiny.”
‘Ethics’ “When you elect (public) officials through the democratic system, you hope and pray you’ve elected people with the ethics they displayed during the election process,” Nasal said. He noted the process is not perfect, as evidenced by the Kimpel cases. Sheriff John Lenhart also spoke out about the cases and his reaction to the outcome. “I’ve done political corruption cases statewide — village, township, the county and state officials — and this is no different than the rest. I guess I am saddened because it erodes the public trust in government,” Lenhart said. He noted that law enforcement officers are taught there are three aspects to the criminal justice system: enforcement, prosecutor and judicial. “We were trained to do our part; the rest of it is up to the prosecutors and judicial,” he said.
Cost to county Lenhart addressed the amount of money that Kimpel’s case has cost the county. “We need to recoup every cent we can,” he said, making special reference to salary Kimpel continued to draw while under suspension. Lenhart said he is operating the Sheriff’s Office at a 2001 budget level, has a $1 million shortfall and is operating with the same number of employees he had when he served 20 years ago. Lenhart said he understands that Shelby County Prosecutor Ralph Bauer will be attempting to recoup the money for Kimpel’s wages “and I would hope they go after court costs and his retirement. I think the answer is he (Kimpel) owes Shelby County for those expenses that were incurred because of him.” “All of us are glad this is behind us,” Lenhart said, noting he is “looking forward to moving forward.” Lenhart said he and his employees have been working to develop “additional checks and balances — and hopefully we will avoid this kind of thing in the future.”
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FIREFIGHTERS FROM Anna, Botkins and Kettlersville-Van Buren Township extinguish this barn fire at 10293 Hardin Pike in Auglaize County early Sunday morning. Firefighters were called to the blaze at 1:48 a.m. The structure, which was destroyed by the blaze, was razed by heavy equipment (background in photo). No one was injured and no loss estimate was available at press time Sunday. Fire investigators are continuing their investigation of the blaze.
COUNTY Sheriff’s log SUNDAY -1:30 a.m.: fight. Deputies responded to Lake Loramie State Park, 4401 Fort Loramie-Swanders Road, on the report of a fight at the overflow campgrounds. No details were available. SATURDAY -8:46 p.m.: gunfire.
RECORD A deputy responded to 10961 Comanche Drive in Washington Township to investigate a complaint someone was shooting in the area. -7:08 p.m. drugs. A deputy responded to the county jail, 555 Gearhart Road, after drugs were found in a pod cell. -4:24 p.m.: suspicious person. Deputies dispatched to were Lochard and Wells roads
in Dinsmore Township to investigate a complaint concerning a peddler.
Fire, rescue SUNDAY -9 a.m.: medical. Deputies and a city of Sidney medic unit were dispatched to the 16800 block of Deam Road to check on a subject who was hallucinating.
Fire, rescue SUNDAY -9:21 a.m.: medical. Sidney paramedics responded to a medical call in the 1600 block of Deam Road. -6:37 a.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to a medical call in the 200 block of West Pinehurst Street. SATURDAY -11:16 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 200 block of North Walnut Avenue for a medical call. -8:22 p.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to the 2400 block of Michigan Street for a medical call. -5:55 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to a medical call in the 100 block of North Ohio Avenue. -5:55 p.m.: invalid assist. Paramedics re-
sponded to the 300 block of Russell Road to assist an invalid. -5:34 p.m.: accident. Medics were dispatched to a traffic accident at Brooklyn Avenue and East Court Street. -3:37 p.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to a medical call in the 1600 block of Deam Road. -1:51 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 100 block of West Poplar Street. -11:19 a.m.: open burning. Firefighters responded to 891 E. Court St. on an openburning report. The fire was illegal. -11:17 a.m.: false alarm. Firefighters were dispatched to the 2400 block of Industrial Drive for what proved to be a false alarm. -10:03 a.m.: medical. Paramedics re-
sponded to Interstate 75 mile marker 85 for a medical call. -8:29 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 100 block of West Poplar Street. -1:48 a.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to the 1600 block of Deam Road for a medical call. -1:21 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 600 block of Mohican Court. FRIDAY -7:56 p.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to a medical call in the 800 block of Merri Lane. -6:07 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 500 block of Buckeye Avenue for a medical call. -5:51 p.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to a medical call in the 2500 block of North Kuther Road.
World Blood Donor Day set DAYTON — Community Blood Center (CBC) will join the World Health Organization (WHO) in marking Thursday as World Blood Donor Day. Events are planned around the world to raise awareness of the need for safe blood and blood products and to thank all voluntary, unpaid donors for the gift of life. The theme of the 2012 World Blood Donor Day campaign is “Every blood donor is a hero.” It recognizes the unsung heroes who save lives every day through their blood donations, and encourages more people around the world to donate blood voluntarily and regularly. Nexcare Brand, in partnership with CBC and America’s Blood Centers, is again sponsoring the Nexcare give program in recognition of
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“I am ecstatic that the end result was to remove a person from the highest law enforcement job in the county, who by his conduct was clearly unfit to hold the same,” Nasal noted. He said that of all the cases he tries, he dislikes public corruption most of all. “Next to child sexual cases, I abhor public corruption cases,” he said. Nasal also addressed why it took nearly two years to resolve the cases. “Two things were happening when this thing came to light. There was a criminal investigation and civil or administrative action(s) were being taken,” he said. “Each of those involved a different investigating agency. Each involved different legal advisers and it took a while to separate those things, re-group, refocus and then begin anew on each specific area.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
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until hour of the service. The Ohio Department Service Wednesday 1:30pm. of Development has announced that Local GovInnovation ernment Fund award recipients include the Champaign and Shelby County Boards of Developmental Disabilities. Their projects were among 51 projects to receive funding, and reportedly will receive a 492-5101 grant in the amount of View obituaries at $90,000. cromesfh.com In March, the Champaign and Shelby County Boards of DD submitted a grant application for feasibility studies to be completed in the service and support administration departments, the board administrative offices, and the technology departments. An additional feasibility study will be completed on the 2288749 early intervention department with the inkind match. This new program provides financial assistance that encourages BOTKINS, OHIO shared collaboration, services and efficiency at We Now Have the local level to reduce Cremation Urns the cost of community & services and provide a Related Products. foundation for fiscal sustainability. CALL 693-3263 FOR APPOINTMENT The Ohio Department AT YOUR HOME OR OUR OFFICE of Development received 115 grant applications, Happy Father's Day with requests falling June 13 - 16 into nine distinct cateFather's Day Sale gories: technology, public safety, facilities, eco20% Off nomic development, fleet All Men's public management, Gift Items works, administration, (made-up, instock items only) health and human serv104 E. Mason Rd., Sidney ices, and educational instructional support. “We are grateful for the support of the Ohio M, T, W 9-6, Th 9-1, F 9-8 Sat 9-3, Sun Closed Association of County Boards in applying for this grant,” Superintendent Laura Zureich said. “The funding will allow us to evaluate systems in both counties and design ways to share addiservices, tional streamline processes, beFuneral Home and Cremation Services come more fiscally effi502 S. Ohio Ave., Sidney cient, and ultimately 492-5130 provide enhanced serv2288317 ices for people with developmental disabilities in Champaign and Shelby counties. We Let your home pay you! thank the Ohio Department of Development for Teresa Rose this opportunity.”
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Crowds flock to Versailles Poultry Days BY TOM BARNETT email@example.com VERSAILLES — Crowds flocked to Versailles for barbecue chicken, the annual parade and fun in Heritage Park during Versailles Poultry Days 2012. Ideal weekend weather helped make Poultry Producers’ 61st annual event successful. Theme of this year’s event was “Operation Poultry,” honoring all currently serving in the military as well as all area veterans. Veterans were remembered in a downtown ceremony at Fountain Square that included a firing squad and color guard. The grand parade at 11 a.m. Saturday included military vehicles and marching veterans and there were displays from military history and re-enactment groups and the National Guard throughout the weekend.
Queen crowning Following her crowning Friday, Miss Chick, Kelly Murphy, daughter of Greg and Karen Murphy, of Versailles, reigned over this year’s Poultry Days activities. The queen received her crown and $300. First runner-up Adea Schmitmeyer, daughter of Joe and Linda Schmitmeyer, received $150, and Summer Condon, daughter of Gary and Teresa Condon, $100 as second runner-up in the event. Ava Subler, 6, daughter of Ryan and Jena Subler, of Florence, Ky., was crowned Little Miss Poultry Days. She received $100. First runner-up Jana Luthman, 4, daughter of Randy and Danielle Luthman, of Versailles, was awarded $75. Second runner-up, Chloe Steinbrunner, 4. daughter of Lance and Jill Steinbrunner, of Versaiiles, received $50. Miss Chick will promote Poultry Days at other area festivals throughout the year. Drive-through and walk-through sales of barbecue chicken dinners, the signature Poultry Days event, occurred throughout the weekend until sold out each day. Committee members hoped to sell more than 24,000 chicken dinners to match sales in previous years.
Should government try to control what people eat or drink? Tandy Schaffer Sidney Homemaker “I think it’s disappointing that it has to come to government intervention but something has to change because of childhood obesity. On the track we’re on this current generation won’t live to be as old as we will.”
Marie Goettemoeller Botkins Unemployed “While their intentions are good, they tend to overstep their bounds.”
Logan Vance Sidney Cashier “I think that people should take responsibility for their own lives.”
Zach Dyer Sidney Lifeguard “Not so much. I think we should leave it up to the person to live their own life.”
Jen Scott Sidney Customer service
Antique car, tractor parade An antique car and tractor parade was held Sunday and 5K Walk-Run and 1-Mile Fun Run events were held Saturday morning. Other Poultry Days events included a golf scramble, Kiddie Tractor Pull, Church in the Park, flower show, concession rides and games, a Frisbee tournament, and flower and photography shows. Entertaining in the social tent were area bands Nashville Crush on Friday evening, HigginsMadewell, Pocket Change and Karma’s Pawn on Saturday, and Unplugged and Empty Tank on Sunday.
See related photos on Page 14A.
Ribbon cutting to open playground NEW BREMEN — The New Bremen-New Knoxville Rotary Club is hosting a ribbon cutting for the newly constructed 100 percent handicapped-accessible Sunshine Playground. The ribbon cutting and dedication will take place Saturday at 10 a.m. at the site of the Sunshine Playground at Bremenfest Park in New Bremen. The public is invited to the event and to come enjoy the playground following the ribbon cutting.
who lost her battle with microcephaly and epilepsy at 5 years of age in May 2009. “People have no idea how this will impact the families of special-needs children in our area,” said Hough. “Until our family was blessed with Camryn, we had no idea how tough it is for families to find an appropriate and safe place for their kids to play. We were blessed to all witness Camryn’s first giggles on a similar special needs playground in Newark, Ohio. Seeing ‘Amazing’ “With all that has her reaction inspired us gone into the construc- to build the Sunshine tion of this amazing Playground.” Discounts playground, the village The Sunshine Playof New Bremen has been amazing,” said Ro- ground is the only handtary Club President and i c a p p e d - a c c e s s i b l e Sunshine Committee playground within a 70Chairwoman Kristin mile radius. Thanks in Hough. “They have been large part to discounts so supportive of this ef- from the equipment Gamefort and have created manufacturer such a beautiful space Time, several grants, for special needs kids many in-kind donations and their families to of labor and materials, come play. I am also and many thousands of very proud of our Rotary dollars from private and Club. They made this corporate donors, this happen ahead of sched- park valued at more ule for these kids, and I than $400,000 was built an estimated cannot wait to see them for $250,000. cut that ribbon.” “Many, many people The Sunshine Playground Project began in and organizations came September 2010, with together to make this some lofty dreams and happen,” said Hough. the announcement of a “Please come to the rib$250,000 fundraising bon cutting on the 16th goal. The project is in- to meet them all and say spired by Hough’s niece thanks as you watch the Camryn Murgatroyd, kids play.”
“They already have the FDA regulating what’s put in food, but if it’s whether they can eat healthy food or junk food, I don’t think so because that is a personal freedom and a personal choice. My philosophy is if you’re not hurting anyone or yourself, it’s none of the government's business.
Misty Thompson Sidney Kinetics “Government intervention is probably necessary at this point to help aid in the control of not just childhood obesity but obesity in general.”
Bart Doseck Russia Teacher “No, the government shouldn’t control it but people should be wiser in the decisions they make.”
Jason Billing Anna Foreman “Absolutely not. It’s a free country. That’s what the Constitution is for."
Text and photos by Luke Gronneberg
15 graduate from Edison Police Officer Academy PIQUA — Edison Community College’s Peace Officer Academy welcomed 15 new graduates in May following their completion of the 19week training program. Included were Julie A. Swartz, of Sidney, and Rob S. Woehrmyer, of Minster. Graduates of the program met for six days each week since January, totaling 620 hours of training. The curriculum of the program is certified by the Ohio Peace Officer Training Commission and covers all aspects of law enforcement training including administration, firearms, subject control and investigation. The next academies
will begin July 30 and application packets are due June 21. Interested students must be 21 years old and eligible to own a weapon. Both a morning and evening academy will be offered. Edison is also recruiting for its first Private Security Basic Training, which will use the Ohio Peace Officer Training Commission curriculum and include 20 hours of firearms. The course will meet for 120 hours over eight weeks. For more information or to apply for the upcoming academy, contact Helen Willcox at firstname.lastname@example.org or (937) 778-7962.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Ohioâ€™s job growth doesnâ€™t Flood-prone guarantee an Obama win town gets new
BY CHARLES BABINGTON Associated Press
AP Photo/Tony Dejak, File
IN THIS Feb. 7 file photo, Ohio Gov. John Kasich delivers his State of the State address at Wells Academy/Steubenville High School. The nationâ€™s unemployment rate of 8.2 percent may sink President Barack Obamaâ€™s re-election bid, but one detail brightens his hopes. About 10 battleground states will decide the election, and seven of them have employment levels that beat the U.S. average. In Ohio, the quintessential toss-up state and practically a mustwin for Mitt Romney, Republican Gov. Kasich tries to finesse the political dilemma by saying jobs have increased despite Obamaâ€™s policies. Obamaâ€™s policies. â€œWe fight like crazy to outperform the federal government,â€? he told reporters last week in the Statehouse in Columbus. â€œWe have. Weâ€™re down to 7.4 percent unemployment.â€? But Ohio canâ€™t continually buck the national trend, Kasich said, and he warned of a likely drop in job growth soon, largely due to gridlock and uncertainty in Washington. â€œRome is on fire and itâ€™s singeing places like Ohio,â€? he said. â€œWeâ€™ll go our own way, but the headwinds are kicking up again.â€?
Some of the most politically contested states are struggling more than others. Floridaâ€™s unemployment rate has dropped steadily for nearly a year, but at 8.7 percent still tops the national average. North Carolinaâ€™s rate is even worse, and Nevada has the highest, 11.7 percent. If Obama were to carry all the competitive states where the employment rate is brighter than the national average â€” New Hampshire, Iowa, Virginia, Wisconsin, Ohio,
Providing you better service is our goal. Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
Soap box derby looks to future
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BY LISA CORNWELL Associated Press AKRON (AP) â€” The All-American Soap Box Derby is preparing for its 75th anniversary next month with growing confidence in the future of the Ohio-based organization after years of financial problems. The president and chief executive officer of the nonprofit organization in northeast Ohio says a new focus on education and new sponsors and events are helping revitalize the derby. Rule changes enabling more young people to participate also should contribute to growth, President and CEO Joe Mazur said in a telephone interview from Akron. The Akron-based nonprofit organization lost corporate sponsorship and was sued in 2009 by a bank seeking payment on $580,000 in loans, but the city agreed to guarantee the loans. The derby has worked to pay the loans and find ways to increase funding. The financial problems inspired actor and director Corbin Bernsen to make â€œ25 Hill,â€? a film about a derby racer that premiered in Akron last year and generated $150,000 for the organization. Additional money also has come from foundations and grants, sales of derby car kits and licensing agreements with cities hosting derby qualifying races. Dan Colantone, president of the Greater Akron Chamber, is confident the derby is now moving in the right direction.
Pennsylvania and Colorado â€” he would win re-election handily. But if he loses the battleground states where the rate now exceeds 7 percent, an oft-cited threshold that may mean nothing, Romney would because he prevail would take Ohio, Pennsylvania and Colorado, plus Florida, North Carolina and Nevada. campaign Romney also must cope with boasts, often by Republicans and business leaders, that things are much better at the local level than in other regions.
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A MARINE MV-22 â€œOspreyâ€? tilt-rotor aircraft flies over the William J. Mather in downtown Cleveland Sunday. Beginning Monday, Marines and their high-tech weapons will be seen throughout the city during Marine Week.
800 Marines land in city for Marine Week CLEVELAND (AP) â€” Ohio will get a chance to celebrate its ties to the Marine Corps and its traditions with Mondayâ€™s start of Marine Week in Cleveland. Streets in downtown Cleveland were blocked off Sunday as the Marines began setting up their equipment. About 800 Marines will take part in seven days of morale-building displays of Marine Corps training and equipment. The marquee events include a staged invasion along the Lake Erie waterfront with tracked vehicles and parachute jumps. Events, including Marine band concerts, will be held at various locations, including the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and the lakefront Voinovich Park.
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COLUMBUS (AP) â€” The nationâ€™s unemployment rate of 8.2 percent may sink President Barack Obamaâ€™s re-election bid, but one detail brightens his hopes. About 10 battleground states will decide the election, and seven of them have employment levels that beat the U.S. average. That doesnâ€™t guarantee a second term, of course. But itâ€™s a reminder that the national rate, from a purely political standpoint, is not necessarily the be-all, end-all statistic. Most of the states are led by Republican governors eager to highlight their progress in creating jobs. That complicates GOP presidential candidate Mitt Romneyâ€™s claim that the economy has been so mismanaged that Obama deserves to be ousted. In addition, a chief Romney criticism, that Obama is hindering energy production, is undermined by robust drilling for natural gas thatâ€™s creating jobs and some wealthy landowners in two important states, Ohio and Pennsylvania. In Ohio, the quintessential toss-up state and practically a must-win for Romney, Republican Gov. John Kasich tries to finesse the political dilemma by saying jobs have increased despite
OTTAWA (AP) â€” A new flood warning system will give residents of a water-weary town in northwest Ohio an advance warning the next time the Blanchard River spills over its banks. Residents of Ottawa in Putnam County will be able to receive text alerts from the system that will be able to send out warnings alert at least 24 hours before a flood hits. The $200,000 warning system will pay for itself because it will give people in the Putnam County town more time to protect their belongings, said Scott Jackson, a deputy director with the U.S. Geological Survey, which helped develop the system. â€œPeople can help themselves to prepare,â€? he said. â€œThey will have more time to move items such as cars and furniture out of the flood area.â€? The estimated reduction in flood damage costs when there is a 24-hour advance notice is about 30 percent, he said. Flood prevention has become a top priority along the Blanchard River where five major floods since 2007 have soaked the towns of Findlay and Ottawa. The worst damage came in August 2007 when flooding caused more than $100 million in damage in Findlay and an estimated $12 million in damage in Ottawa. Findlay received a warning system three years ago. The cost of the system in now is being paid for by the town, the U.S. Geological Survey and the Natural Resources Conservation Service. It includes three stream gauges to monitor water flow and levels. â€œWe take lessons from past floods, integrate them with detailed mapping, then bring the community and outside agencies together to improve our flood warnings capabilities,â€? said Trent Schade, a hydrologist with the weather service. A map of the area will give officials a better idea of what areas will be under water as the water rises. Residents and business owners will be able to see the maps on the Internet. â€œThey help people visualize which areas will likely be flooded as the stage gets higher,â€? said Matt Whitehead, a Geological Survey hydrologist. Other efforts to find ways to control flooding have been going on for several years, but the slowness of federally required flood studies and the uncertainty over how long it will take to build flood-control projects have led to frustration.
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Bridge to be saved Vt. MONTPELIER, (AP) — A historic but narrow Vermont bridge is going to be updated with a technique that seems like something only a superhero could accomplish: Engineers will cut the 350-foot bridge in two lengthwise, push the sides apart, widen them and put it back together. The project is expected to cost more than double a new bridge across the Winooski River in Richmond, but officials say it’s worth the cost to preserve the historic look. The Pennsylvania truss bridge was built in 1929. Such bridges are marked by crisscrossing I-beams that form a latticework that creates a steel canopy above the road surface. The separating, winching and refastening is only supposed to take a day, but it will be a year before traffic is rolling again on the bridge.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Rescue loans for Spain’s banks buys Europe time WASHINGTON (AP) — A $125 billion plan to rescue Spain’s banks won’t solve Europe’s debt crisis or ease the pain of double-digit unemployment across the continent. But it is likely to calm financial markets and buy time for European policymakers to work with other weak economies threatening the stability of the 17-nation eurozone. Europe still has plenty of troubles to address in the three other countries that have already received financial help — Greece, Portugal and Ireland. In Greece, voters could elect a government next week that will refuse to live up to the terms of the country’s $170 billion rescue package. Portugal is combating a toxic combination of high debts and 15 percent unemployment. Ireland is cleaning up a banking mess a lot like Spain’s. Then there’s Italy, the eurozone’s thirdthe largest economy, where debts are pil-
ing up as the economy stagnates. “We still have some pretty fundamental problems to solve,” says Nicolas Veron, senior fellow at the Bruegel think tank in Brusssels. “We need more radical solutions than this one.” Germany, worried that it will get stuck with the bill for any ambitious schemes, has rejected several ideas for easing the crisis. It has been reluctant to ease the terms of previous bailouts to reduce the pain of austerity on Greece, Portugal and Ireland. And it has resisted calls for the creation of joint “eurobonds” that would raise money and spread responsibility for repayment across the eurozone. Likewise, the European Central Bank has been reluctant to intervene to jolt the eurozone economy. Last week, it passed up an opportunity to reduce interest rates. And it has been reluctant to flood the economy with money to push
down interest rates the way the U.S. Federal Reserve has. But the plan to lend gobs of money to Spanish banks eases an immediate crisis in the euro’s fourth-largest economy. The deterioration of Spain’s banks and the pressing need for a rescue was threatening to bankrupt its government. That would likely cause far more pain for Europe than the financial messes in Greece, Portugal and Ireland. Investors were already worried about what will happen when Greek voters go to the polls June 17. If Greece reneges on the strict austerity measures that come with its rescue package, it could be forced to abandon the euro. Greece’s departure from the Eurozone would likely cause financial chaos across Europe: Greek debts would go from being denominated in sturdy euros to being denominated in Greek drachmas of dubious value.
RFK Jr. calls wife abusive
Al-Qaida incites Tunisians CAIRO (AP) — AlQaida leader Ayman al-Zawahri called on the Tunisian people to rise up against the country’s Islamist ruling party for accepting a constitution not based on Islamic Shariah law, according to a recording released Sunday. In an audio recording posted on militant forums, al-Zawahri said the leaders of the Ennahda party, a moderate Islamist group that formed a new government after October elections, are violating Islam’s teachings by accepting a constitution that does not consider Shariah the sole source for legislation. Al-Zawahri said Ennahda favors “an Islam accepted by the U.S. State Department, the EU and the sheikdoms of the Gulf, an Islam that accepts gambling clubs and nude beaches.”
Mubarak in critical condition CAIRO (AP) — Hosni Mubarak is slipping in and out of consciousness eight days after the ousted Egyptian leader was sent to prison to begin serving a life sentence, a security official said on Sunday. With rumors of the former president’s death spreading rapidly, authorities granted his wife, former first lady Suzanne Mubarak, and the couple’s two daughters-in-law special permission to visit him in Cairo’s Torah prison early that morning.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Loose bull leads to shots fired CONCORD, N.H. (AP) — Authorities say a New Hampshire man rammed another man’s vehicle with his own and fired shots at the man’s feet in a confrontation over who was responsible for allowing a bull to get loose. Concord police say 28year-old resident Brian Downs fired three shots: two into the ground at the other man’s feet and one into the air. Downs was arrested Saturday evening on two counts of reckless conduct and one count of criminal threatening. He is being held on $55,000 bail and scheduled to appear in court Monday.
AP Photo/David Goldman
AUBURN POLICE Chief Tommy Dawson holds up a photo of Desmonte Leonard, 22, of Montgomery, Ala., the suspect wanted for fatally shooting three people, including two former Auburn University football players, and wounding another three people during a party at an apartment complex near the school, at a news conference Sunday in Auburn, Ala. Dawson said that current football player Eric Mack was among those wounded and was being treated at a hospital. The two slain former players were identified as Edward Christian and Ladarious Phillips. The other person killed was identified as Demario Pitts.
Shooting suspect sought AUBURN, Ala. (AP) — Investigators were searching for a gunman who killed three people — including two former Auburn University football players — and wounded three others at a pool party near campus after several men began punching each other in a fight over a woman, authorities and witnesses said Sunday. One of the wounded was shot in the head and critically hurt. Another was a current player, Eric Mack. Desmonte Leonard opened fire at the party at an apartment complex near the university, Auburn Police Chief Tommy Dawson said. Federal marshals and police were searching for Leonard, who faces three counts of capital murder. Slain were Edward Christian, who had not been playing because of a back injury, and
Ladarious Phillips, who had previously quit playing football. The other person killed was 20-year-old Demario Pitts. Officials also said Xavier Moss and John Robertson were wounded. Robertson had been shot in the head and was in critical condition; Moss was released from the hospital. “The only connection that the Auburn football team has to this is they are victims of a brutal shooting. Sometimes the young men get a bad rap, I feel like, but they are the victims today,” Dawson said. Police say Desmonte Leonard has been charged with capital murder and has not yet been captured. Dawson urged Leonard to turn himself in and also said authorities were searching for two other persons of interest. Dawson stressed that the football team was connected to the shooting only because cur-
rent and former players were victims. He said he did not know why the party was being held, or what sparked the fight. “Them being football players really has nothing to do with this. They’re victims of a shooting,” Dawson said. Turquorius Vines, 23, said he was at the pool party Saturday evening at the University Heights apartments with one of his friend, Pitts. He said he and his friend were approached by two other men who started arguing with them over a woman. Vines said he punched one of the men, while Pitts hit both of the men over the head with a bottle. Either one or both of the two men then started shooting, he said. He said his friend was shot and killed, while two others also were hit by gunfire. Vines said he had never before seen the men who he had been arguing with.
RIPPLE totype for Obama’s. While it’s unclear how the justices will rule, oral arguments did not go well for the Obama administration. The central issue is whether the government can require individuals to have health insurance and fine them if they don’t. That mandate takes effect in 2014, at the same time that the law would prohibit insurance companies from denying coverage to people with existing health problems. Most experts say the coverage guarantee would balloon costs unless virtually all people joined the insurance pool. Opponents say Congress overstepped its constitutional authority by issuing the insurance mandate. The administration says the requirement is permissible because it serves to regulate interstate commerce. Most people already are insured. The law provides subsidies to help uninsured middle-class households pay premiums and expands Medicaid to pick up more low-income people. The coverage for young adults up to age 26 on a parent’s health insurance is a popular provision that no one’s argu-
NEW YORK (AP) — Robert F. Kennedy Jr. accused his estranged wife, Mary, of abusing his children from an earlier marriage, including stealing items from his young daughter, showing up uninvited on trips he took after they separated and sometimes calling him dozens of times a day, according to a legal filing revealed Sunday. Mary Kennedy killed herself last month at the family’s estate in Bedford, N.Y. Robert Kennedy filed for divorce two years ago, and the case was pending when she died. The couple married in 1994 and had four children together. Portions of a confidential affidavit filed in 2011 in the divorce case were posted online by The Daily Beast as part of a cover story in Newsweek magazine about Mary Kennedy that was written by Kennedy family biographer Laurence Leamer. A spokesman for the site declined to comment on how the affidavit was obtained. Its contents convey years of strain in the Kennedys’ relationship. Among them, Kennedy recounted instances around 1997 of taking his daughter from his first marriage, then 9, to the airport at the end of weekend visits. She’d continually lose things like her wallet or plane ticket, and he chided her for it. He said his teary-eyed daughter told him that his second wife was taking the items and when he tried to convince her otherwise, “She looked me in the eye and said, ‘No, Daddy, Mary hates me.’” He said he found the items weeks later, hidden in a drawer under his wife’s clothes.
From Page 1 ing about. A report last week from the Commonwealth Fund estimated that 6.6 million young adults have taken advantage of the benefit, while a new Gallup survey showed the uninsured rate for people age 18-25 continues to decline, down to 23 percent from 28 percent when the law took effect. Families will be watching to see if their 20-somethings transitioning to the work world will get to keep that newfound security. Because the benefit is a winner with consumers, experts say many employers and insurers would look for ways to keep offering it even if there’s no legal requirement to do so. But economist Paul Fronstin of the Employee Benefit Research Institute says many parents would pay higher taxes as a result because they would have to pay for the young adult’s coverage with after-tax dollars. Under the health care law, that coverage now comes out of pre-tax dollars. Fronstin says there’s no way to tell exactly how much that tax increase might be, but a couple of hundred dollars a year or more is a reasonable ball-
park estimate. Upper-income taxpayers would have a greater liability. “Adult children aren’t necessarily dependents for tax purposes, but an employer can allow anyone to be on a plan, just like they now allow domestic partners,” said Fronstin. “If your employer said, ‘I’m going to let you keep this,’ it would become a taxable benefit for certain people.” Advocates for the elderly are also worried about untoward ripple effects. If the entire law is overturned, seniors with high prescription costs in Medicare’s “donut hole” coverage gap could lose annual discounts averaging about $600. AARP policy director David Certner says he would hope the discounts could remain in place at least through the end of this year. Yet that might not be possible. Lacking legal authority, Medicare would have to take away the discounts. Drugmakers, now bearing the cost, could decide they want to keep offering discounts voluntarily. But then they’d risk running afoul of other federal rules that bar medical providers from offering financial inducements to Medicare recipients.
LOCALIFE Page 6A
Monday, June 11, 2012
I’d like to finish college in three years
This Evening • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • Diabetic support group meets at 7 p.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. • 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. • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome. • 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.
My counselor DR. WALisn’t in favor of LACE: I’m conthis three-year sidered to be a degree program “bright student.” because she I’m in the 11th thinks it places grade, and I plan too much presto attend a colsure on the stulege or univerdent. Actually, I sity in the fall of 2013. I’ve read ’Tween thrive on presthe more that several col12 & 20 sure, the better. I see leges and univerDr. Robert that you hold a sities will permit Wallace doctorate, so you selected students should be able to to graduate in three years instead of give me some guidance on four. This takes place my early college graduawhen the student takes tion plan. How much time an additional class or two did it take for you to earn each of the six semesters your various degrees? — of undergraduate work. Todd, Springfield, Mass. TODD: The majority of I’m really interested in this type of program be- three-year undergraduate cause I want to earn my degree candidates choose Ph.D. as fast as I can so I this plan because it saves can become a college a year of tuition and additeacher in the field of biol- tional fees. It appears that you would be a viable canogy.
• Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster will offer stories in Paris Street Park at 10 a.m. • Diabetic support group meets at 10 a.m. in conference room one of the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. BY FRANCIS DRAKE
Tuesday Evening • Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • The Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meeting at 6:30 p.m. This group will help patients, families and caregivers to understand multiple components of strokes. For more information, call (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128. • The Upper Valley Medical Center Cancer Care Center’s breast cancer support group meets at the Farmhouse on the UVMC Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway/County Road 25-A. The meeting is open to cancer survivors, families and friends. There will be a 6:30 p.m. social time and the meeting from 7 to 8:15 p.m. For more information, contact Chris Watercutter at (937) 440-4638 or 492-1033 or Robin Supinger at 440-4820. • Caring for Someone with Cancer, a support group for people caring for cancer patients, meets for social time at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting will be at 7 p.m. at Upper Valley Medical Center Campus, 3130 N. Dixie Highway, Troy. For more information, contact Robin Supinger at (937) 440-4824 or Tami Lee at 492-1925. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • Healing Memories Bereavement Support Group meets at 7 p.m. at the Grand Lake Health System Annex, 1122 E. Spring St., St. Marys. To register, contact Teri Lowe at (419) 394-3335, ext. 2808. • National Alliance for the Mentally Ill meets at 7 p.m. For more information, call 492-9748.
Wednesday Morning • Local 725 Copeland Retirees meets at the Union Hall on County Road 25A for a carry-in lunch at 11:30 a.m. All retirees and spouses are welcome. • The Sidney Kiwanis Club meets at 11:30 a.m. at the Moose Lodge. Lunch is held until noon, followed by a club meeting and program.
Wednesday Afternoon • Senior Independence Wellness Clinic is at Blossom Village Apartments, 120 Red Bud Circle, Jackson Center from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. The free program encourages senior citizens to take an active part in their own wellness. Each clinic will have a nurse available to answer general health questions. For more information, call 498-4680 or (800) 2874680, and ask for Therese Reed. • Power over Parkinson’s, an event for people with Parkinson’s disease and their families, will be at the Rehab Clinic at the Versailles Health Care Center, 200 Marker Road, Versailles, at 4 p.m. To reserve a spot, call Shannon at (937) 526-0130.
Wednesday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of Love, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road. • Lima Chronic Pain Support Group meets from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. on West High Street, Suite 150, in the Outpatient Rehabilitation Center/Conference Room, the meeting is free and family members are welcome. For more information, contact Linda Chartrand at (419) 226-9802 or e-mail at email@example.com.
GUITAR LESSONS Spring/Summer Openings Available
What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Tuesday, June 12, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You feel restless and impulsive today, which is why changes to your daily routine will happen. You might trigger something that makes your day more interesting. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Hidden secrets might come out today. Be discreet and handle any private information the way you hope others would handle private information about you. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A friend will surprise you today. Alternatively, you might meet someone new who is a real character. All meetings will yield unexpected results. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might feel defiant and rebellious when talking to authority figures today. Be careful you don’t get lippy. And don’t quit your day job. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Travel plans will change or be canceled today, because everything having to do with publishing, the media, medicine, the law and travel will undergo changes. Stay alert. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Make friends with your bank account so you know what’s happening, because unpredictable things can occur with shared possessions, debt and taxes. However, unexpected gifts might come your way as well! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Partners and close friends might do something that pleases you or annoys you today. It could go either way. For your part, don’t jump to conclusions. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
Your job routine will change today because of computer crashes, power outages, canceled meetings, staff shortages and equipment breakdowns. It’s a crapshoot! For some, however, the introduction of new technology will be exciting. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Parents need to be extra vigilant about their children today, because this is an accidentprone day for your kids. Privately, you feel full of creative ideas! Romance might hold a few surprises. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Your home routine will be interrupted today. Small appliances could break down, or minor breakages could occur. A surprise guest might knock on your door. (Stock the fridge and tidy up the place.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18). This is a mildly accident-prone day for your sign, so pay attention to whatever you say and do. Slow down and take it easy. Allow extra time for wiggle room and unforeseen events. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) If shopping today, count your change and keep your receipts. Guard your possessions against loss or theft. Something that has to do with your finances and possessions is unpredictable YOU BORN TODAY You have an innate optimism and faith in your future, and it contributes to the success of whatever you do. You are idealistic, yet also solidly realistic. You have lots of energy for many projects and often entertain big ideas that amaze others. In the next year, a major change might take place, perhaps something as significant as what occurred around 2003. Birthdate of: David Rockefeller, banker/philanthropist; Scott T h o m p s o n , comedian/actor; Adriana Lima, supermodel. For Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Heritage Event Catering • Weddings • Company Picnics
• Special Occasions
• All ages, all styles, all levels • Bass, mandolin and drums also • Student groups forming 2291207
sertation in a year and a half. DR. WALLACE: I’d like to share my experience with the young lady who was thinking of having a strawberry birthmark on her cheek removed by laser surgery. I, too, was born with the same type of birthmark on my face and neck. The four, 15-minute, painless treatments happen every six weeks. The surgery has been completed, and for the first time in my life, I can wear my hair in a ponytail. The first time I looked into the mirror and did not see my birthmarks, was the happiest day of my life! — Danielle, Miami, Fla. DANIELLE: Thanks for sharing your experience.
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a wonderful day to make long-range plans for the future. Talk to daily contacts, siblings and relatives, betheir input, cause especially if they are older, might help you. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You feel practical about your money and possessions today. If shopping, you will want to buy long-lasting, practical items because you need to feel financially secure. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Today you feel highly disciplined, which is why you will accomplish a lot. Definitely choose work that requires discipline and self-control while you have the perseverance and concentration necessary to succeed. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Any kind of research will go extremely well for you today. You want to dive in and meticulously check details or search for answers. (Great!) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Someone older might have excellent advice for you today. In particular, you might be concerned about how to make your future dreams a reality. (There’s always a way.) VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Discussions with authority figures will go well today because they perceive you as sensible, reliable and hardworking. And your financial projections seem to be solid. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make long-range travel plans today. Similarly, future plans related to publishing, the media, medicine and the law will be well-planned with attention to detail. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) A favor or advice from someone older, wiser or
richer might come your way today. Listen to whatever is offered, because you can learn from others right now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a good day to examine your closest friendships and partnerships. Look at your habits and style, and how they fit (or not) with others. You can learn something! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Make a plan to get better organized at work today. You’ll find that whatever you do, your efforts will bring you long-lasting results. You can’t lose. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a good day to make future plans for vacations, the education of young people or anything having to do with professional sports. You have the patience and attention to detail necessary to do this. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Discussions with older family members can help you today. What you need is practical, hands-on advice that makes a difference in the here and now. YOU BORN TODAY Many of you are psychic and are interested in esoteric knowledge. You’re intellectually and physically adventurous, and you love to explore new places and ideas. You believe that anything is possible. Naturally, your heroes are those who attempt the impossible and succeed, which is why personally you often are a risk-taker. Your year ahead will be highly social and beneficial for all relationships. Birthdate of: W.B. Yeats, Bullitt/Nobel laureate; Tim Allen, actor; Ally Sheedy, actress.
• The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the American Legion.
didate for such a program, especially since you thrive under pressure. But unless funding is a concern for the fourth year, I would encourage you to opt for the traditional four-year program. This will allow you to participate in the full range of social and cultural activities as well as the academic experiences. I earned my undergraduate degree in a standard four-year program. I finished a standard master’s degree program in one full year and a summer session. The doctorate in educational philosophy took parts of four years to obtain while I was a high school principal. Doctoral candidates who can work on their degree full time can complete classwork and finish the doctor’s dis-
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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, Monday, June 11, 2012
Band to play old-fashioned music The Sidney Civic Band will feature the sounds of an old-fashioned band concert Friday at 7 p.m. on the courthouse square. In the event of rain, the concert will be moved to the First Church of God, 1510 Campbell Road. Highlighted during the evening will be alto saxophonist J.R. Price, a professional educator for 26 years. He is the director of orchestra/jazz education for the Greenville City School District and the director of the Greenville Municipal Concert Band. Price has performed with many local bands. He will perform songs including “Yakety Sax,” by Randolph, and “Georgia on My Mind,” by Carmichael. Civic Band Musical Director Phillip Chilcote has invited a guest conductor to conduct a song at each of the band’s summer concerts this year. Appearing this week will be Tim Elliott, a director of the Englewood Civic Band since 1997. A native Daytonian, he graduated from Wright State University in 1971 and has taught private lessons on woodwinds since 1966. He has performed professionally, locally, and across the nation since he was 16 in a variety of ensembles. Nine Shelby County students joined the Sidney Civic Band for the Sept. 11 Tenth Anniversary Commemorative Concert attended by
1,200 people in the fall of 2011. The success of this event, and positive partnership with the schools, has prompted the Sidney Civic Band to provide educaadditional tional/performance opportunities for high school music students. The band’s goal is to have a student from each high school band in Shelby County to serve as an apprentice in its organization, performing throughout the summer with the Sidney Civic Band. Seven students were chosen through a competitive audition process coordinated by Civic Band board member Skip Wolford. Each student has partnered with a band member who will serve as mentor, and one will win a $500 Wolford Music Foundation Scholarship presented by Skip and Tracy Wolford at the season’s end. Joining the band for its 2012 season are Emily Christman, Bflat clarinet, Anna High School, daughter of Dan and Carolyn Christman; Nathan Epperson, trombone, Russia High School, son of Mike and Cheri Epperson; Adam Ewry, tuba, Botkins High School, son of Pat and Shelli Ewry; Ryan
Gates, euphonium, Sidney High School, son of Jill Gates; Cameron Hina, trumpet, Fairlawn High School, son of Mark and Nicole Hina; Michaela Leininger, trumpet, Jackson Center High School, daughter of and Toni Kent Leininger; and Emilie Pax, flute/piccolo, Lehman High School, daughter of Dennis and Chris Pax. “We are very excited to welcome these students to join us for the first year of our student apprenticeship program,” Chilcote said. “This new venture is a bridge between the present and the future of band music performance. In an age of continuing budget cuts and an emphasis on academics over the arts, it is very important to encourage young musicians to continue playing after they have graduated from school. Music provides so many benefits both to those who play the songs and those who listen to them. Each young person playing with the civic band now has a professional opportunity to perform with an experienced group of musicians before graduation. “We are also pleased to work, once again this year, with the First Church of God’s Relay for Life team who will be offering some special treats for the old-fashioned band concert: hot dogs, ice cream and desserts,” Chilcote added. “The theme fits right in with the 105th
Martinez shows art Local artist Elizabeth Martinez is the artist featured in the art gallery of the Amos Library during June. She has been exhibiting her work there for more than 20 years. Her show this year chronicles her recent journey to New Mexico. “My show this time consists of different pictures I took and experiences along the way, on my spiritual journey through Taos, Abiquiu and Santa Fe, N.M. The paintings are very different from previous exhibits I have had before,” she said. Her medium is acrylic. The exhibit is open to the public during regular library hours, which are: Mondays, Tuesdays
ELIZABETH MARTINEZ hangs her artwork in the gallery at Amos Memorial Public Library in Sidney. It will be exhibited there through June. 230 E. North St. and is a part of Shelby County Libraries that has locations in Anna, Botkins, Fort Loramie, Jackson Center and Russia.
Thrift shop changes hours The Shelby County Right to Life thrift shop has begun to operate under summer hours. The shop will be open Saturday mornings from 9 a.m. to noon. The expanded hours will apply through the end of September. The Right to Life thrift shop sells low-cost baby items and children's clothing, children's toys and books, crib beds, strollers, and
baby blankets and Science to become a quilts. The shop is at 102 physical therapy assisE. Poplar St. tant. AAUW u s ually AAUW awards awards scholarship the scholThe Sidney-Shelby arship to County Branch of Amer- a woman is ican Association of Uni- who versity Women has c o n t i n u awarded its annual ing or rescholarship of $500 to s u m i n g Wismar Denise Wismar, of Sid- her education. ney. For information about Wismar, a student at Edison Community Col- the organization or the lege, is working toward scholarship, call 937an Associate of Applied 492-8822.
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The Wilson Memorial Hospital Auxiliary learned tips about “Keeping Seniors Safe and Informed” during its May meeting recently. President Dorothy Quinlin opened the meeting. She presented speaker Deb Sanders, the retirement counselor from Dorothy Love Retirement Community, spoke on the topic of elder fraud and scams Seniors need to look out for con artists, scams and veterans’ benefits misinformation, she told the group. Each auxiliary member was given a folder with valuable information about how to keep personal information safe. Following Sander’s presentation, various officers gave their reports for the previous two months’ activities. It was also reported that the Hospital Appreciation Lunch will be June 26 at 11:30 a.m. The next general auxiliary membership meeting is scheduled for Sept. 25 at the American Legion in Sidney at noon. For information on joining the Wilson Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, contact Mindy Geuy, volunteer coordinator, at 498-5390.
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anniversary of one of our sponsors, the Spot Restaurant, which donates a free pie for each of our performances. The Spot Restaurant began in 1907 when a man named Spot Miller brought his chuckwagon into town and set up business at the corner of Court Street and Ohio Avenue. Over a century later, the beloved restaurant, which once sold hamburgers for a nickel, is ‘The Spot To Eat’ and is well-known for its delicious pies. Owner Michael Jannides has been very supportive of the band by donating a pie each week to a lucky concert-goer.” Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Shelby and Darke counties will be on the square selling tickets for its Daffy Derby. The Sidney Civic Band concerts will be on the courthouse square every Friday night at 7 p.m. through July 20, including a guest performance by Swing Era Band on July 13. The concerts are free to the public who should take lawn chairs. To be added to the Sidney Civic Band’s email list and receive advance notice and reminders of the band’s email events, email@example.com. Major sponsors for this year’s season are Emerson Climate Technologies, Founder’s Fund of the Community Foundation, Gateway Arts Council and the City of Sidney.
3rd Annual TEAM H.O.P.E $40/Person You receive casino cash & food voucher
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Looks just like me Melanie Brunner, 12, of Sidney, places her selfportrait on a stack of campers’ self-portraits during a YMCA Summer Camp session recently. Melanie is the daughter of John Brunner and Julie Dedomenic. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
Make the spray go away Dear Heloise: • Place a coubought a I ple of slices in house and have bath water. been trying to • Use a piece remove hair of rind to spray from the freshen the diswooden bathposal. room door. How • Freeze juice can I do this in ice-cube trays Hints without stripfor later use. ping the finish? — Heloise from — Paulina in HELPFUL Heloise Omaha, Neb. HAULER Heloise Cruse Paulina, I Dear Heloise: would love to We found an old, help! Here are a couple rusted, beat-up little red of options for you. First, wagon. After cleaning, try a little hair shampoo. patching and painting, it A small amount on a was so cute that we put damp rag might do the it in the living room as a trick. magazine holder. The If that doesn’t work, cats discovered it and mix some baking soda love to sleep in it. It also with an equal amount of acts as my “pack mule” white toothpaste. Apply when I roll laundry to to the door with a damp the laundry room. — A rag in a circular motion. Reader in Arizona Make sure to test a hidTWO IS BETTER den area first. Baking THAN ONE soda is always a great Dear Heloise: We are product to have handy. getting ready to move. I Want to know what else had to clean out the cabyou can do around the inets. I used a reusable house with baking soda? mop with a disposable Order my pamphlet cloth and a long handle Heloise’s Baking Soda inside the upper and Hints and Recipes. Send lower cabinets — no $5 and a long, self-ad- bending. dressed, stamped (65 Also, when I get a new cents) envelope to: bottle of nail polish or Heloise/Baking Soda, glue, I put petroleum P.O. Box 795001, San jelly on the outside of the Antonio, TX 78279-5001. top of the bottle. It While working on the makes the lids go on and door, clean your fiber- off easier. — Pat in Ohio glass shower, too. DisRECEIPT solve 4 tablespoons READINESS baking soda in 1 quart Dear Heloise: I have a water for a sparkling- great way to save receipts clean shower. — Heloise for tax purposes. I have FAST FACTS an envelope with each Dear Readers: Uses month and year written for extra lemons: on it. I put all receipts • Use on hands to re- from a month in the desmove the odor of onions ignated envelope. Then or fish. when I need a receipt, it • Freeze rinds to zest is readily available. — later. Pam in California
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AGRICULTURE Page 8A
Monday, June 11, 2012
Contact News Editor Melanie Speicher with story ideas and news releases by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
‘Soil to Spoon’ program Farmers to donate 1.5 million eggs offered to teachers to food bank There are a can share this few openings redeep and (somemaining for the times) dirty subAug. 1 and 2 ject with their “Soil to Spoon, students. Connecting our We will meet Food Back to the on the first day Soil” professional at a small, local development for family farm in Conservation M o n t g o m e r y teachers. Teachers from in the County County (near EnShelby, Miami, Lynda Adams glewood) to exDarke and Montplore the basics gomery counties are in- of growing food, how agrivited to attend this culture has changed over exciting workshop hosted time, and what all of this by the Soil and Water means to students. Conservation Districts in Breakout sessions will those four counties. be specific to various “Soil to Spoon” will grade levels and will prohelp teachers “dig” into vide hands-on opportunithe facts about where food ties with all of the comes from and how they supporting materials and
lesson plans needed to implement these lessons in the classroom. Activities and resources will be aligned with the Ohio Academic Content Standards. On the second day we will tour three working farms in Darke County, focusing on several sizes and types of modern operations with “behind-thescenes” tours. Educators will gain 12.5 contact hours for attending this hands-on, two-day workshop, all for only $45 (or join us for day one only for $35). Lunch and snacks are included in this price. One semester hour of gradu-
ate credit is available from Ashland University at an additional cost of $175. Reservations are required by July 20 on a first-come, first-served basis and remaining spaces are very limited. Please check our website at www.shelbyswcd.org under “Special Events” for a registration form or contact Lynda Adams, Education Coordinator at email@example.com or 492-6520, ext. 117. The writer is education coordinator for the Shelby Soil and Water Conservation District.
Weather beautiful for farming, but be aware of safety wrong place at the wrong Ahh! Another gortime and be in a situation geous day today: beautito be caught-in or caughtful blue skies, slight between objects, which breeze, temps in the 70s. can lead to serious inWow! We got some muchjuries. needed rain last week; “Caught-in or -becrops most places are tween” incidents occur for lookin’ good! Be on the some of the following realookout for potato OSU sons: Working on or leafhopper in your alfalfa around moving equipfields. Throughout the Extension ment, working on equiparea, we’ve also heard of Deborah some incidences of true Reinhart Brown ment with stored energy (e.g. hydraulic cylinders), armyworm on wheat, corn and other grasses; bean leaf not being visible to the equipment beetle on soybean; and cereal leaf operator, etc. beetle on wheat and oats. Safety practices Watch weeds Among other safety practices, Also, watch those weeds! be sure to shut down equipment Everything was early this year ... before doing repairs or inspecting why would the weeds wait? (If equipment, chock the wheels on your beans are struggling, see equipment that could move or below.) roll, use a secondary support deAs you watch the health of your vice (not just a jack!) when workcrops, be sure to be aware of safety ing under equipment, use the on the farm. Protect yourself and hydraulic cylinder safety locks to your family and employees. prevent the release of stored enFarm and Ranch eXtension for ergy in the cylinder, and leave an Safety and Health (FReSH), is a escape route to prevent getting new online resource for today’s pinned between two objects. farming population. Besides proThere is an opportunity for Ohio viding answers to frequently asked youth to participate in the “Do the farm safety questions, this site also Ride Thing” ATV video contest, contains articles on a variety of sponsored by the ATV Safety Insafety and health topics and a cal- stitute (ASI). Youth ages 6 to 18 endar of farm safety events can submit a 15-, 30- or 60-second (http://www.extension.org/farm_sa video public service announcement fety_and_health). that will inform and motivate peoMost of the tasks on the farm in- ple to follow safe and responsible volve the use of equipment in one ATV and/or dirt bike use. form or another. In some instances The contest runs through Aug. farmers can find themselves in the 15 and includes cash prizes for first,
second, and third places in three grouped age ranges, plus a grand prize of $2,500. If you have youth interested in participating, please contact our office for more information. Finally, if your bean field is one of those that is a bit spotty, you’re not alone! Soybeans that were not planted to moisture are sitting there in the ground, just as if they were still in the bag! They will continue to rest in the soil until they receive adequate moisture for germination. Before you start pulling the planter out again, run a germination test on the seed that has been sitting in the ground: Collect a few from different parts of the field and place them on some moist (not sopping wet) paper towels; cover them with a second moist paper towel and wait 48 hours to check. Don’t let the towels dry out. If the seed is healthy, it will germinate and produce a nice white root. If it is struggling, the seed will shrink.
CORN Newsletter Are you getting our CORN Newsletter? CORN is a summary of crop observations, related information, and appropriate recommendations for Ohio crop producers and industry. If you would like to view some issues and/or subscribe, go to http://corn.osu.edu/. The “subscribe” link is to the far right of the line with the newsletter date. The writer is an Extension educator in Shelby County.
Farm Bureau based on its grassroots our grassroots activities. In addition to the policy process, we utilize an advisory council system, which comprises groups of individuals who meet regularly to discuss issues and concerns. These groups then send their suggestions back to the county organization to be reviewed and dis-
cussed. Farm Bureau wants to hear from our members and hopes that you will be interested in joining our discussion if you are not a member. The writer is organization director of the Ohio Farm Bureau for Auglaize, Logan, Mercer and Shelby counties.
population, are considered food insecure, meaning they don’t always have access to food. Organizations like OASHF help bridge the food gap by providing nourishment to those in need. The OASHF and its network of providers served more than 2.3 million Ohioans in the last three months. Approximately 35 percent of those served were children (under the age of 18) and about 14 percent were seniors (age 60 and older). Additionally, more than 4.4 million meals were served to Ohioans visiting shelters and soup kitchens. Because of its longstanding partnership with OPA and Ohio’s egg farmers, OASHF can provide fresh, Ohio-produced eggs that mean hungry Ohio families can have nutritious, wholesome meals. Jim Chakeres, OPA executive vice president, said the egg donation is just one example of how Ohio’s egg farmers give back to their communities. “Ohio’s egg farmers always have been champions in the fight against hunger,” said Chakeres. “We are proud of our 11year partnership with the Ohio Association of Second Harvest Foodbanks that provides our neighbors in need with safe, highly nutritious eggs.” Ohio farms participating in this year’s donation include Trillium Farms of Croton; Fort Recovery Equity of Fort Recovery; Hemmelgarn & Sons, Inc. of Coldwater; Hertzfeld Poultry Farms of Grand Rapids; Stoller Farms of Van Wert; Weaver Brothers, Inc. of Versailles; Rindler Poultry of St. Henry; and Ross-Medford Farms of New Weston.
Ag Luncheon set Thursday Brian Miller, park manager for the West Ohio District of the state parks system, will be the speaker at the Shelby County Agricultural Luncheon Thursday at 11:30 a.m. at the Sidney Moose Lodge. Miller will provide a general overview of Lake Loramie and relate improvement plans and park updates that could be implemented in the future. Lunch will be on the participants’ own at the Moose. Contact the Shelby County Ag Center for reservations by Wednesday by phone at 492-6520 (option 2 or 3) or email Roger Lentz at firstname.lastname@example.org or Jason Bruns at email@example.com.
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The summer tion guidebook is a busy time of for the upcomyear for the ing program Shelby County year. Farm Bureau. Once these Not only are we policies are esworking on protablished, we grams, fairs and work with legisother activities, lators, interest but we are also Farm Bureau groups or the gathering, community at Jill Smith ideas, policies large to try to and views from our accomplish these accounty elected officials, tions. The policy process school personnel, repre- also sets the guidelines sentatives of govern- for the Ohio Farm Bument agencies, county reau and the American commodity groups and Farm Bureau. our members. Most issue achieveThese groups have ments began at the local been invited to discuss level. An example of this their concerns about is- the elimination of the sues within Shelby Ohio estate tax. This polCounty, our state and icy started with a local nationally, at the coun- Farm Bureau and beties’ upcoming policy de- came an anthem for the velopment resource state organization, and meeting. This meeting is in 2011 this was successthe county Farm Bu- fully achieved! reau’s first step in surThe truly unique facing information and thing about the Farm ideas to help set the ac- Bureau organization is
COLUMBUS — For the fifth year, the Ohio Association of Second Harvest Foodbanks (OASHF) and the Ohio Poultry Association (OPA) have joined forces in the fight against hunger as the two organizations partner with Ohio’s egg farmers to provide food to Ohioans in need. Representatives from OASHF and OPA, Ohio Department of Agriculture Director David T. Daniels, as well as egg farmers from across the state, gathered at an event held recently at the Mid-Ohio Foodbank in Grove City to celebrate the milestone 1.5 million-egg donation by Ohio farmers. Eight Ohio egg farmers have committed the 1.5 million eggs to be provided to local hunger through charities OASHF’s network of 12 regional Feeding America foodbanks. The contribution has an estimated retail value of $168,750. Among the eight is Weaver Brothers Inc. of Versailles. “Our partnership with the Ohio Poultry Association and Ohio’s egg farmers is integral in helping us meet our critical mission to provide food to hungry Ohio families,” said Lisa Hamler-Fugitt, OASHF executive director. “This donation from the state’s egg farmers will generously fill an ever-increasing food gap and will provide our clients with wholesome and nutritious meals. We are extremely thankful for our agriculture partners and their continuous support.” According to new research from Feeding America, the nation’s largest hunger-relief organization, more than 2 million Ohioans, or 18.1 percent of the state’s
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Corner of Fair & Spruce • Sidney 2287686
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
A weekend at Botkins Carousel
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
PAUL BUEHLER, 10, of Botkins, son of Churck and Heather Buehler, competes in the kid’s tractor pull during the Botkins Carousel Sunday.
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
THE 2012 Botkins Carousel Queen Alexandra Hanby, 17, of Botkins, daughter of Madison and Shari Hanby, poses for the crowd during her crowning Friday.
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
THE BOTKINS Carousel Parade’s grand marshal Logan Bauer throws out candy to the crowd. SDN Photo/Jason Alig
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
BRANDON STEINKE, of Wapakoneta, tries to block Jesse Phlipot, of Houston, during the 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament at the Botkins Carousel Saturday.
APSEN BROWN, 1, of Botkins, makes off with one of the inflatable prizes Friday night at the Botkins Carousel. She is the daughter of Sara and Craig Brown.
AARON BAUER finished first in the Carousel Crawl 5K with a time of 16:28.9 Saturday.
SDN Photo/Jason Alig
EVAN POEPPLEMAN, 5, of Botkins gathers candy as quickly as he can during the parade Sunday at the Botkins Carousel. Evan is the son of Scott and Linda Poeppelman.
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HALEY HORSTMAN, 16, of New Knoxville, goes after a couple of balls during the Dodge Ball Tournament Saturday at Botkins.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
100 Years Ago June 11, 1912 always Sidney, abreast of the times, keeps pace with the meToday Tonight Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday On June 18 a LOCAL OUTLOOK tropolis. noted aviator from Curtis Corporation of Hammondport, N.Y. will come to Sidney and Rain Rain Partly Mostly Mostly Mostly Mostly make a flight from Park likely, likely, cloudy; clear clear clear clear Place, just south of the chance of chance of 50% High: 78° High: 78° High: 85° High: 85° A cold front moves Wagner Park, with the t-storms t-storms chance Low: 58° Low: 58° Low: 62° Low: 62° through today, bringing a famous improved Curtis High: 78° Low: 65° of rain, good chance airplane. The flight has t-storms of showbeen arranged by the High: 80° ers and managers of the auction Low: 58° storms sale of lots to take place throughthat afternoon. out the ——— entire Several of Sidney’s day. popular young people will receive their certifiSunrise/sunset cates of graduation from Tonight’s sunset........................ 9:07 p.m. Tuesday sunset .........................9:07 p.m. college next week. At Tuesday sunrise ........................6:06 a.m. Wednesday sunrise...................6:06 a.m. Miami University, John McCaslin will graduate Temperatures and precipitation for Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday will appear from the College of Libin Wednesday’s edition of The Sidney Daily News. For regularly updated weather inforeral Arts with the demation, see The Sidney Daily News Web site on the Internet, www.sidneydailynews.com. gree of AB, and Miss Helen E. Trimpe, Miss C. Fisher, Miss Leota National forecast Nora E. Mann and Miss City/Region Forecast highs for Monday, June 11 Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy High | Low temps Forecast for Monday, June 11 Sara H. Taylor will graduate from Ohio State MICH. Normal College. Cleveland ——— Toledo 81° | 68° Arthur Alexander, a 82° | 66° chauffeur from CincinYoungstown nati, was fined $5 and 85° | 61° costs by the mayor this Mansfield PA. 82° | 64° morning for fast driving. Alexander was speeding back and forth on West Columbus Dayton Poplar Street while 82° | 66° 79° | 67° members of his party were having lunch and Fronts Pressure Cold Warm Stationary Low High Cincinnati was taken in by the po80° | 66° lice.
Cold front to bring rain
20s 30s 40s
Portsmouth 84° | 65°
90s 100s 110s
© 2012 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Storms Continue In East Rain and thunderstorms will continue along the Gulf Coast and spread northward into the eastern third of the nation. Meanwhile, showers and thunderstorms will form along and ahead of a cold front from the Great Lakes into the Central Plains. Weather Underground • AP
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Mild impairment not dementia DEAR DR. just about everyDONOHUE: Will one your relative’s you please disage. People with cuss mild cogniMCI function tive impairment? quite well. They A family member, carry on daily ac78, is forgetful. He tivities without took a battery of great impairtests and was diment. They’re agnosed as hav- To your able to reason, to ing MCI. Which have insight into good medical specialist what others say health and to display the cares for MCI patients? Should Dr. Paul G. proper emotional other tests be reactions to life’s Donohue done to be sure of many difficulties. the diagnosis? Are there Memory isn’t what it used vitamins one should to be. MCI might make a take? Activities? Which person forget a medical or medicine works best? dental appointment or a Where do we go for sup- phone conversation, or port? Can a patient have not remember the outMCI for years without de- come of a sporting event veloping dementia? — in someone who is a J.C. sports aficionado. ANSWER: Mild cogniNot every MCI patient tive impairment is many is doomed to the demensteps below dementia ill- tia of Alzheimer’s disease. nesses such as Around 5 percent of those Alzheimer’s, and a few diagnosed with it do steps above the memory progress to Alzheimer’s problems that happen to every year.
The family doctor takes care of MCI patients. If a specialist is preferred, a neurologist fits the bill. Your relative has had enough tests to make a reasonable diagnosis. More esoteric tests are limited to centers doing research in dementia. No Food and Drug Administration-approved medicine exists for MCI. Some doctors put their MCI patients on drugs used for Alzheimer’s disease, such as Aricept (donepezil). Others wait until a person has obvious signs of Alzheimer’s. No vitamin works. Keep your relative as active as possible. If he has hobbies, encourage him to stay active in them. A person can have MCI for years and years, and not develop Alzheimer’s. You can contact the Alzheimer’s Association at 800-272-3900 or
online at www.alz.org. I didn’t check with the association, but I’m sure it can provide you with information on MCI. The booklet on Alzheimer’s disease also is helpful. To obtain a copy, write: Dr. Donohue — No. 903, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please wait four weeks for delivery. Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Readers may also order health newsletters from www.rbmamall.com.
Man reluctant to move, combine households DEAR ABBY: have “been there, I’m a middledone that.” aged, divorced I don’t think man in a onethe timing is year relationship right, and I have with a wonderful told her as much woman. “Alexis” several times. is bright, pretty, But she’s soon fun, responsible, back in “sell your affectionate, and house and move Dear yes, I do love her. in” mode. Alexis Abby She also insists is beginning to Abigail that I move in think I will never Van Buren make the move. with her. She wants us to start (She may be our life together under right.) I’ll probably lose one roof — hers. her if I don’t give in. Any I’m having a hard time suggestions? — STAYwith all of this — selling ING PUT IN OKLAmy home, selling most of HOMA my belongings, changing DEAR STAYING my work-from-home rou- PUT: Before selling your tine and giving up the in- home and most of your dependence of living possessions, consider alone with my mutts. putting the things you Alexis still has a minor want to keep in storage child at home, which is and renting out your an issue because I feel I home for a year. That
way, if things don’t work with Alexis — and they might not — you won’t have given up everything. Another plus: By then your house may have risen in value and you’ll get a better price for it. But do nothing in haste or because you feel you are being pressured. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I recently moved to a new area and are becoming friendly with the people in the neighborhood. My husband works as an education director for the local synagogue and, because he is in this field, we have agreed to keep our new home a kosher home and follow the strict rules of kashrut. We will allow no food in the house that has not been prepared in
a kosher kitchen using food approved by the Orthodox Union. My question is, if people decide to stop to introduce themselves and bring something homemade as a welcoming gesture, how do I politely and tactfully decline their gift if they do not keep a kosher kitchen? — NEW ON THE BLOCK IN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA DEAR NEW ON THE BLOCK: Smile at your food-bearing neighbor and say, “Thank you. We keep a kosher home and want to know if you do, too.” If the answer is no, explain that while it looks delicious and you appreciate the gesture, you can’t accept the food because of your strict observance of your religion.
asset to the community and plans had been outlined to make it much more valuable the longer it continues.
50 Years Ago
June 11, 1962 This week, Granville Filburn is announcing the opening of a new boat mart, built this winter and located next door to the restaurant at Filburn Island, Lake Loramie. Last summer they improved the lake front to include swimming among the other sports offered there. ——— Leroy Bishop, President of the Sidney Kiwanis Club, and Carl Rueth, local club member and former district governor, will attend the annual convention of Kiwanis International in Denver, Colo., June 1014. ——— Appointment of Allston T. Mitchell as assistant to the vice president of manufacturing for Le Roi Divi75 Years Ago sion was announced June 11, 1937 today by L.E. Dondero, Fifteen scouts, scoutvice president, manufacmasters, and scout comturing. missioners from Sidney 25 Years Ago and Shelby County were June 11, 1987 in the group from the Guests from Bara Dayton-Miami Valley area that spent the Court in Dayton came to weekend in the Hocking dinner when the Sidney County Hills. Those Lady Shriners gathered from Sidney were Com- at Hussey’s Restaurant. missioned Tom Ander- Installed as officers for son, Myron Iiams, Ivan the coming year were: Ferree of Troop No. 92; Nila Elsass, president; Dick Davis and Clarence Norma Placke, vice presMiller of Troop No. 97; ident; Carol Johnson, Brian Flanagan and secretary; Mary Watson, Betty Bud Halpin of Troop No. treasurer; 95; Carl Mittermaier Thomas, sunshine chairand Philip Wilt of Troop man; Betty Bennett, No. 36, Anna. Others publicity chairman; Jan who went down Sunday Elsass project chairman, were Scoutmasters John Hazel Deatherage and Halpin, Robert Roth and Joy Pitts sewing chairShelley Ferree; Commis- man, and Norma Starsioner Russell Minton; rett and Karen Blake, Scouts Billy Ross and purchasing chairmen. ——— Robert Roth. The American Associ——— Western Ohio sports- ation of University men are invited to make Women concluded their Sidney their Headquar- last meeting of the curters on June 13, when rent season recently the Shelby County Fish with a brunch at the and Game Association Shelby Inn. President hold its second annual Mary McCalla thanked Sportsmen’s Jamboree members for their parat Avon Lake. Trap ticipation and assistance shooting and fishing during the year. Local contests will offer every- historian Ferd Freytag one a chance to display and John Minton took their skill with rod or members on a historic gun and the opportunity trip to the courtsquare. to win some valuable They led tours through cash and merchandise Peoples Federal Saving and Loan and the Monuawards. mental Building. ——— ——— A concerted effort is Chris Elliott of Fairbeing put forth by officials and public spirited lawn, who led the area citizens of this commu- in hitting this season nity to retain the Sidney with a .500 average, was CCC camp which has named player of the year been ordered abandoned in voting for the AllJuly1. The camp has de- Shelby County League veloped into a valuable baseball team.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
SPORTS Page 11A
Monday, June 11, 2012
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Heat tops Celtics
REPLAY 50 years ago June 11, 1962 Minster trimmed McCartyville 9-3 in a Western Ohio Little League game at Minster Sunday afternoon. McCartyville scored three runs in the first, but Minster came back for four runs in the first and put the game away with four more in the second as Kuehner blasted a three-run homer. Raterman and Kuehner combined to whiff 12 and walk four, while the three McCartyville hurlers Bornhorst, Hoying and Muellenkamp struck out six and walked four
25 years ago June 11, 1987 Even with a tougher schedule, Sidney Zoo women’s softball coach Toby Tyler says this should be his strongest team ever. The squad is dominated by players off Sidney High’s regional finalist squad, including ace pitcher Laura Watkins, who will be starting her third year with the team. And padding the pitching staff is Terry Latimer of Bellefontaine, who was a unanimous all-conference selection this spring and pitched two no-hitters for the Lady Chieftains.
NUMBERS GAME 51 — Hits in May by San Francisco outfielder Melky Cabrera, who batted .429 for the month. It must be a good time to be named Cabrera. Miguel of the Tigers led the American League with 41 hits.
QUOTE OF THE DAY “It’s unbelievable. It’s crazy. It blows your mind. And the really crazy part is that it’s not like he’s really into it. He’s not pushing it. It’s not like his PR machine is trying to do this; it’s just that people gravitate toward him because he is such a good guy. He’s a great guy and they should gravitate to him. It’s a polarizing deal for a lot of people, but he’s not the one pushing it that way.” — New York Jets quarterback Mark Sanchez on the attention around new teammate Tim Tebow.
ON THIS DATE IN 1898 — Willie Simms becomes the only African American jockey to win the Preakness Stakes when he rides Sly Fox to victory. With this win, Simms becomes the only African American jockey to have won all three Triple Crown races. Simms' other Triple Crown wins took place in the Kentucky Derby (1896, 1898) and Belmont Stakes (1893, 1894). 1919 — Walter Hagen wins the U.S. Open with a one-stroke playoff victory over Michael Brady. 1919 — Sir Barton, ridden by Johnny Loftus, is the first to win thoroughbred racing's Triple Crown, winning the Belmont Stakes. 1921 — Grey Lag, ridden by Earl Sande, wins the first Belmont Stakes ever to be run counterclockwise. Previous Belmonts were run clockwise over a fishhook course that included part of the training track and the main dirt oval. 1955 — Nashua wins the Belmont Stakes with Eddie Arcaro in the saddle. It's the sixth Belmont victory for Arcaro, tying Jimmy McLaughlin's record. 1977 — Seattle Slew, ridden by Jean Cruguet, runs wire to wire in the Belmont for a fourlength victory over Run Dusty Run and the Triple Crown. 1978 — Nancy Lopez shoots a record 13-under par to win the LPGA championship by six strokes over Amy Alcott. 1982 — Larry Holmes stops Gerry Cooney in the 13th round for the WBC heavyweight title at Las Vegas. 1984 — The Boston Celtics beat the Los Angeles Lakers 111102 in Game 7 to win their 15th NBA title.
AP Photo/Tom Fannam
CLEVELAND INDIANS’ Michael Brantley dives back to first as St. Louis Cardinals first baseman Matt Adams just misses with the tag in the sixth inning of a baseball game Sunday in St. Louis.
Perez gets save against former team ST. LOUIS (AP) — Chris Perez insisted it was no big deal that his 20th consecutive save came against his old team. The body language begged to differ. The Cleveland Indians closer finished off a 4-1 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals on Sunday while battling an upset stomach that left him spitting up fluid between pitches. After getting Adron Chambers on a pop-up with a man on first for the final out, Perez went down to one knee. “I drank some warm water and I ran out there and it just didn’t settle well,” Perez said.
“What am I going to do, call timeout and run into the dugout? “If you remember, a couple years ago in spring training it was the same situation. So I need to stay away from warm water.” Cleveland’s Jason Kipnis hit a tiebreaking three-run homer off closer Jason Motte in the ninth after the Cardinals left the bases loaded in the eighth. Vinnie Pestano (30) walked three straight batters with one out in the eighth but recovered to strike out No. 3 hitter Yadier Molina and cleanup man Allen Craig.
“That’s the game right there,” Kipnis said. “I thought both starting pitchers did a great job and it just came down to who can execute late.” Carlos Beltran homered for the second straight day to increase his National Leagueleading total to 18, and Joe Kelly allowed one run in fiveplus innings in his major league debut for the Cardinals. St. Louis is the only major league team that has not won a series over the Indians, who are 14-6 overall and 8-4 on the road against the Cardinals.
Probes could produce answers BELLEFONTE, Pa. (AP) — The trial of Jerry Sandusky, which will begin Monday when prosecutors and his lawyer make opening statements before a central Pennsylvania jury, will probably be over in a few weeks. But when it comes to getting to the bottom of what happened, it will definitely not be the final word. Testimony in the child sex abuse case will focus on the 52 counts and 10 accusers for which the 68-year-old former Penn State assistant football coach could, if convicted, spend the rest of his life behind the bars of a state prison. There are many other questions, however, being asked in a number of forums that would have to be answered for the complete story to come to light. First and foremost, the state attorney gen-
eral’s office has repeatedly indicated it has an “active and ongoing” related investigation, and the mere existence of the open investigation suggests additional criminal charges could result. The university has said its president has been in talks with state prosecutors about when he will appear before a grand jury to answer questions, and Penn State disclosed last month that it would cover legal expenses of eight employees who also received subpoenas this year. Citing a gag order, a spokesman for the attorney general declined to comment on the current status of the investigation, which is also obscured by the secrecy rules that govern operation of investigative grand juries in the state.
MIAMI (AP) — LeBron James finally got a Game 7 victory, on his third try. Next up, the NBA finals — and his third try at that elusive first championship. A year after watching someone else celebrate on their home floor, the Miami Heat were the ones dancing at midcourt. James had 31 points and 12 rebounds, Chris Bosh hit a career-best three 3-pointers — the last sparking the run that put it away — and the Heat won their second straight Eastern Conference title by beating the Boston Celtics 101-88 in Game 7 on Saturday night. Miami opens the title series in Oklahoma City on Tuesday night. The Heat got there by outscoring Boston 28-15 in the fourth quarter, with the “Big Three” of Dwyane Wade, Bosh and James scoring every Miami point. “We decided to come together and play together for a reason,” Wade said. Wade scored 23 points, Bosh finished with 19 and Shane Battier added 12 for the Heat, who won a Game 7 for the first time since 2004 — Wade’s rookie season. Now it’s back to the finals, where Miami fell in six games to Dallas a year ago. Rajon Rondo finished with 22 points, 14 assists and 10 rebounds for Boston, which got 19 points from Paul Pierce in what might be the last game of the “Big Four” era for the Celtics. Boston took out its starters with 28.3 seconds left. By then, workers already had a rope around the perimeter of the court, preparing for the East trophy presentation. “Give them credit,” Rondo said. “They spread the points out as a team tonight. Give them credit. They played great tonight as a team and we just came up short.” When Heat President Pat Riley was shown on the giant overhead video screen in the moments just after the final buzzer, the crowd screamed. Riley finally acknowledged them with some claps, before the 2012 Eastern Conference champions logo was shown as players below the scoreboard high-fived and hugged, all wearing the new T-shirts and caps that marked the accomplishment.
Logano wins at Pocono Raceway BY DAN GELSTON AP Sports Writer LONG POND, Pa. (AP) Joey Logano slipped under Mark Martin in the closing laps Sunday at Pocono Raceway for his first victory since 2009 to become the first Sprint Cup driver this season to win from the pole. The 22-year-old Logano rallied past the 53-year-old Martin for a thrilling finish in the first 400-mile Cup race at Pocono. Pocono shortened the race by 100 miles this season. Logano’s only previous career Cup victory was a rainshortened win at New Hampshire. Logano had the top car all weekend, posting the fastest practice time Friday and then taking the pole Saturday. Tony Stewart was third, Jimmie Johnson fourth and Denny Hamlin fifth. Logano, once a much-hyped phenom when he broke in with Joe Gibbs Racing, was under pressure to produce victories in the final year of his four-year contract. Logano’s win continues a AP Photo/Autostock, Nigel Kinrade recent uptick of solid reJOEY LOGANO gets out of his car after winning the NASCAR sults in the Cup series. He Sprint Cup Series Pocono 400 auto race at Pocono Raceway, has insisted this season his contract status has not Sunday in Long Pond, Pa.
added pressure. But in Victory Lane, he hoped the victory sent a message to his critics. “I hope it shuts them all up,” he said. “It means a whole lot.” At a track known for its tedious 500-mile race, 400 miles was the perfect length to produce a fantastic finish on fresh asphalt on the 2½-mile track. Martin, one of Logano’s earliest supporters, took the lead with eight laps left. Logano, though, bumped Martin out of the way and zipped past for the winning move with three laps remaining. “I’d call that a bump-andrun,” Martin said. “It has been acceptable in this racing for a long time. It’s not how I would have done it. Certainly, had I had a fast enough car, he would have gotten a return.” Martin saw Logano race at 11 years old and raved about his potential as future Cup champion. Logano was so full of promise, he was dubbed “Sliced Bread.” As in, greatest thing since … Logano finished a seasonhigh eighth in the Cup race at Dover last week and now has three top-10s in his last four See LOGANO/Page 12A
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Clanton wins Dirt Late Model Dream
TERRY HULL (40) and Kennny Schrader battle for the lead during the Modified feature at Limaland Motorsprts Park Friday night.
Schrader posts modified feature win at Limaland LIMA — Missouri native Ken Schrader, the first man to win races in each of NASCAR’s three major divisions, added a Limaland Motorsports Park victory to his resume, capturing the ultra-competitive 20-lap K&N UMP Modified feature in front of a standing room only crowd. The win came during a special promotion, Meet The Drivers Night, that was highlighted by the appearance of Schrader and fellow big league NASCAR driver Kenny Wallace. Both Schrader and Wallace were participants in various programs with students at the University of Northwestern Ohio earlier in the week At the start, Schrader used his preferred outside front row starting position to storm into the lead, holding off pole starting Terry Hull through the opening lap. Hull, the all-time winningest driver in the division at the track and current championship point’s leader, quickly decided that he wouldn’t be able to pass Schrader at the top of the track, so he hugged the bottom for virtually the entire event. “I tried some things on the bottom, but Kenny (Schrader) was just too good,” said Hull, the eventual race runner-up. The race saw four caution flags which allowed Hull, Kenny Wallace and defending track champion Todd Sherman to engage in some close competitive action, with
Schrader remaining in control at the front of the field. “I’ve raced with Terry (Hull) before and when I realized I was sharing the front row with him, I knew this would become a little rough,” noted Schrader, who ultimately went flag-to-flag in the lead. “I was kind of committed to the top. I popped the front end a couple of times and messed up. The nice part was I knew the fellow I was racing against wasn’t going to run into me. It was a lot of fun and the track was excellent top to bottom.” Both of the other feature races were dominated by Randy Hannagan and Jeff Koz. In each instance it marked a third consecutive win. Hannagan notched his conquest in the Engine Pro NRA Sprint Invaders 25-lap event. He took the lead from pole starter Butch Schroeder on lap number five and was never threatened, despite five caution periods and an eventual white flag restart for the finish. “My guys from Yoakam Motorsports gave me another great race car,” said Hannagan, after his fourth win of the season at the track and sixth in the past two campaigns. The veteran Schroeder was battling former track champion JR Stewart and the two produced a heated sideby-side contest that was settled at the finish line with Stewart, making his 2012 debut, grabbing
the runner-up position behind Hannagan. In the 15-lap Budweiser Thunderstocks feature, Lima’s Jeff Koz took full advantage of his outside front row starting position. He passed pole starter Craig Dippman on lap number two and skillfully held off veteran Tony Anderson through the duration of the event to record his third consecutive win this season and fifth all-time at LiMotorsports maland Park. “Hard to believe I’ve won three in a row,” Koz calmly stated. “My sponsors and team make this possible.” Anderson, still seeking his first win of the season, posted his sixth top 5 finish, while point’s leader Shawn Valenti crossed the finish line in the third position behind Koz and runner-up Anderson. MotorLimaland sports Park returns to action Friday for the 11th Annual Keysor Memorial Race featuring the Budweiser Thunderstocks. The Elwer Fence Sprints and K & N UMP Modifieds will also compete. Gates open at 5 p.m. with hot laps beginning at 6:30 p.m. Racing starts promptly at 7:30 p.m. All the latest news and information about America’s premier quarter-mile dirt track, can be found at www.limaland.com. Information on the 2012 Limaland Motorsports Park can also be found on Facebook and Twitter.
Ump part of three no-hitters SEATTLE (AP) — Amid the chaos of the starter leaving with an injury, a two-base throwing error, three walks and five pitching changes, Brian Runge wasn’t paying attention to the history the Seattle Mariners were making. When six Mariners pitchers tossed the 10th combined no-hitter in major league history Friday night, Runge found his own chapter in the annals of baseball umpires. Runge was the home plate umpire for Friday’s no-hitter in the Mariners’ 1-0 win over the Dodgers. And he was behind the
plate April 21 in Seattle when the White Sox’s Philip Humber threw the 21st perfect game in baseball history. Runge is the first umpire since Drew Coble in 1990 to be behind the plate for two no-hitters in one season. “It’s an amazing story, just to be a part of it and be on the field, but then to be behind the plate both games,” Runge said Sunday before the finale of the Mariners’ series against the Dodgers. “You can’t really write that stuff. It was storybook.” Runge has now been behind the plate for three
LOGANO starts. It could be a sign that things are finally falling into place in his first season with crew chief Jason Ratcliff. Logano has fared much better on the second-tier Nationwide Series. He has 13 career Nationwide wins, four this season, including last week at Dover International Speedway. Martin is all too familiar with his runnerup spot at Pocono. He
no-hitters, the first Jonathan Sanchez’s nohitter for San Francisco on July 10, 2009. Runge is in his 14th major league season and is part of the only three-generation umpiring family in baseball history. His grandfather Ed and his father Paul were both major league umps. And all three have been behind the plate for a no-hitter. During Humber’s perfect game and during Sanchez’s no-hitter, Runge said he didn’t start grasping what was happening until about the eighth inning.
From Page 11A has yet to win in 51 career Cup races at Pocono and has finished second seven times. Logano led a careerhigh 48 laps to become the youngest winner at Pocono. It was his second win in 125 career starts. Matt Kenseth finished seventh and wrested the points lead away from Greg Biffle. Dale Earnhardt Jr. had the dominant car most of the race and finished
seventh. Paul Menard and Jamie McMurray rounded out the top 10. The first repave at Pocono since 1995 produced record speeds in qualifying — 36 cars bettered the previous track record. And they flew on Sunday — just a little too fast on pit road. Drivers were hit with a record Cup number of speeding violations entering or exiting pit road.
ROSSBURG — He had just captured Saturday’s Dirt Late Model Dream presented by Ferris Commercial Mowers at Eldora Speedway in a flawless run, when the question was asked near the end of Shane Clanton press conference — “which win is your favorite, tonight’s Dirt Late Model Dream or the World 100 in 2008?” Clanton started on the outside pole and the Fayetteville, Ga., veteran never relinquished the lead throughout the 100lap event, en route to the $100,000 payday. The win over a field of 98 cars at the two-day event put Clanton in exclusive company. He became the fifth driver to win both the Dream and the World at the famed high-banked, .500 mile speedway joining; Scott Bloomquist, Donnie Moran, Billy Moyer and Jimmy Owens. So, which win is his favorite? “If I said right now I’d say the World because I passed Jimmy Owens for the win. He’s pretty good around this place,” he said. Clanton wasn’t too bad himself. He raced to lead from the pole and was seldom challenged. John Blankenship peeked underneath Clanton in the second turn with 43 laps complete, but that was as close as Clanton came to surrendering the lead. At times he led by a straightaway and was on cruise control with eight laps to go holding a 3.7second advantage over the runner-up Blankenship. He won by 3.149 seconds. Blankenship, who earned $20,000, was followed by Darrell Lanigan, Steve Francis and
Dennis Erb Jr. Clint Smith, Eddie Carrier Jr., Brian Birkhofer, Moyer and Chris Madden rounded out the top 10. “That’s nice and I’ll definitely take it. But $100,000 would’ve been better,” the driver from Williamson, W.Va., said. “It’s a bad race to come up short in. The car was awesome, but Clanton’s was a better,” said little Blankenship, whose best finish prior to Saturday’s race was 8th in 2010. “Kudos to him he ran a great race. I would’ve liked to get up there with him and mixed it up more.” Clanton never gave him a chance. Running in clean air Clanton clicked off the laps in rapid fashion. Three cautions bunched up the field for the new doublefile restarts, but no one had anything for Clanton. Scott Bloomquist, who finished 21st, appeared to take the lead after 23 laps were complete but race officials ruled he jumped the restart. “Scott fired 10 car lengths before we were supposed to,” Clanton said. “(Race officials) were telling the whole time the race leader’s got the race in control. It was my job to start the race, not Scott’s. I wasn’t gonna let him just go and fire with him.” Clanton survived restarts after 44 laps and 66 laps were complete. He followed the back of the pack the final five laps with no need to chance getting taken out in traffic. “I said just stay as far ahead as you can if you hear somebody then you can go. I never heard nobody so I just rode right there behind them,” said
Clanton, who also at times checked Eldora’s big video board in turn 2 to how close Blankenship or anyone else was behind him. “I was just driving, made my laps and wanted the end of the race to hurry up and get there,” Clanton said. “That’s a dream come true. To win it is special, to win the World also, prestige can’t get no bigger than these two races. I had a shot to win in 2010 and a part failure cost us a shot to win then. Everything held together tonight and we came out victorious.” Madden of Gaffney, S.C., won the B-Main and Doug Drown of Wooster, Ohio, won the C-Main. Josh Richards of Shinnston, W.Va., won the B-Scramble and Chris Wall of Holden, La., won the C-Scramble. Both awarded $1,000 to the winner and full UMP DIRTcar points to the field. Klint Byars, Bloomquist, Steve Shaver, Jeep Van Wormer, Clanton and Brian Shirley all earned heat wins. Eldora Speedway returns to action on June 30, with the Chevy PerFASTRAK formance Clash. The FASTRAK Pro Late Models, UMP DIRTcar Modifieds and Eldora Stocks will all be in action and a fireworks display will also highlight the night’s action. For event information, campsites and to purchase race tickets for the Chevy Performance FASTRAK Clash, and other Eldora events including the 29th annual Kings Royal Weekend on July 13-14, visit www.EldoraSpeedway.com 24 hours a day or call the speedway office (937) 338-3815.
Hill sets Shady Bowl track record DEGRAFF — Shady Bowl Speedway opened its gates for a huge crowd Saturday, as the Main Event Racing Series made its first of two stops this season. The ever popular full-bodied racers are a fan favorite, as the cars are the fastest pavement stocks in the Midwest. It became quite clear early in the evening that the track was quick, as Columbus driver Donnie Hill set a new track record with a 12.314 lap. The time broke the existing track record held by Mike Stacy that was set in 1998. The Hot Rodz 75 feature for the cars was great race for the fans and drivers alike. Don Mahaffey Jr. broke out front at the drop of the green in his Hanger 18 backed racer. The race was red flagged on lap 13 when Shawn Stroble and Donnie Hill made contact on the backchute. The crash eliminated both cars, with both drivers uninjured. When racing resumed Mahaffey took his top running spot with 2011 MERS champion Bud Perry in tow. The run came to an end on lap 42 when Mahaffey and Perry made contact on the frontchute. Mahaffey spun off the track from the contact. The crash also collected Marcus Malcuit and Drew Charleson. All the cars were able to continue with the exception of Malcuit. Officials determined that Mahaffey and Perry
would both restart at the rear of the field on the restart. When the green flew again Michigan driver Jack Varney took over the helm. Varney held the point until lap 62 when Harold Fair took charge. The Milan, Mich., veteran then set sale for the checker in his Royal Truck and Trailer sponsored ride. The second generation driver went on to post his first win of the season. Varney held on for second, with Eric Lee third, Nick Grodi fourth and Jeremy Dennis fifth. The street stocks were also on the racing card. Troy’s Rodney Roush put his M&M Head Service Chevelle in victory lane for the third straight tace. Ricky Young had a strong run to finish second, folllowed by Jason Drummond, Jeff Albright and Chad Brandyberry. Roush set quick time with a 15.149 lap. The dash win went to Albright, with Buck Purtee and Jason Burnside winning heat races. The compact feature saw a new twist as Shady Bowl started a new way for a fan and driver to take home extra bucks. The Hot Rodz Auto Sales Challenge features a pre qualifying ticket draw allows a fan to roll the dice and pick a division. The fan then tries to pick a winner from that class. If he or she succeeds both the driver and fan will receive $500 each. Rick Newell was selected this week, and picked Gary
Eaton from the Tuner class. Eaton won the 20-lap main in his Castles Restaurant Honda. Eaton was chased across the finish line by Kelsey Flynn, Kevin Flynn, Justin Pope and Carroll Nease. Matt Stone paced the field during time trials with a lap of 15.548. Ethan Pope and Jordan Sage notched heat wins. The feature was redflagged in its early stages as Springhills driver Ethan Pope made hard contact with the frontchute wall. The crash destroyed his car and sent him to a local hospital for treatment. Pope, in a Sunday interview, revealed that doctors determined he had a concussion and bruising. In Dwarf car action West Liberty’s Daniel Wirrick posted his second win of the season in his Wirrick Farms/Bill Hostetler owned racer. Jesse Gade was second, with Greg Sparks third, Connie Smith fourth and Zack Harold fifth. New Carlise’s Matt Jackson took home his fifth win of the season in his T-Mobile Broadband Chevy. Dylan Troyer was second, with Jim Massengill third. Hanger 18 Race Cars Night will be held at the Bowl Saturday. The compacts will be racing 25 laps for a possible $200 to win. The Late Models, Street Stocks, Modifieds, and Tuners will also be in action. Racing is set to start at 7.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Local Waynesfield Raceway Park June 9 Buckeye Machine Non Wing Sprints (29 Cars) [#]-Starting Position Heat 1 - Heat 1 (8 Laps - Top 5 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 3-Mark Irwin 2. 53-Mike Miller 3. 31m-Tom Rhoades 4. 32m-Derek Hastings 5. 15-Brandon Ferguson Heat 2 - Heat 2 (8 Laps — Top 5 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 37d-Mike Dunlap 2. 2m-Dallas Hewitt 3. 97-Devon Dobie 4. 1-Steve Irwin 5. 2k-Kevin Klatte Heat 3 —(8 Laps — Top 5 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 22s-Matt Westfall 2. 24p-Rod Henning 3. 7-Tim Calicoat 4. 2g-Mike Galajda 5. 23s-Kyle Simon B-Main (10 Laps — Top 5 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 9n-Jon Nelson 2. 5j-Joss Moffatt 3. 19-Joe Bares 4. oo-Joey Irwin 5. 17-Kevin Myers A-Main — (25 Laps) 1. 22s-Matt Westfall 2. 2m-Dallas Hewitt 3. 37d-Mike Dunlap 4. 31m-Tom Rhoades 5. 53-Mike Miller 6. 5j-Joss Moffatt 7. 19-Joe Bares 8. 23s-Kyle Simon 9. 24p-Rod Henning 10. 32m-Derek Hastings 11. 97-Devon Dobie 12. 1-Steve Irwin 13. 2g-Mike Galajda 14. 2k-Kevin Klatte 15. 15-Brandon Ferguson 16. 7-Tim Calicoat 17. 9n-Jon Nelson 18. 17-Kevin Myers 19. oo-Joey Irwin 20. 3-Mark Irwin Hard Charger: 5j-Joss Moffatt[+11] Post AgriService UMP Modifieds (21 Cars) [#]-Starting Position Heat 1 - Heat 1 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 10h-Brad Hess 2. 45p-Brian Post 3. 100-Jim Brown 4. 44-Zach Schroeder 5. 67-Eddie Shaner 6. k9-Scott Gerdeman 7. 5x-Sean Bayliff Heat 2 - Heat 2 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 20w-Matt Westfall 2. 8c-Corey Bevard 3. 52-Weasel Phlipot 4. 88-Mark Bailey 5. 35-Tim Cornett 6. 17j-Karl Spoores 7. 21t-Tom Treon Heat 3 - Heat 3 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 4j-David Treon 2. 58p-Jim Post 3. 112-Chris Ullery 4. 93-Josh Greber 5. 20k-Bill Keeler 6. 36-Brandon Vaughan 7. 6-Dave Sibberson A-Main - (20 Laps) 1. 44-Zach Schroeder 2. 36-Brandon Vaughan 3. 112-Chris Ullery 4. 10h-Brad Hess 5. 4j-David Treon 6. 5x-Sean Bayliff 7. 58p-Jim Post 8. 35-Tim Cornett 9. 8c-Corey Bevard 10. 20k-Bill Keeler 11. k9-Scott Gerdeman 12. 52-Weasel Phlipot 13. 6-Dave Sibberson 14. 93-Josh Greber 15. 100-Jim Brown 16. 45p-Brian Post 17. 88-Mark Bailey 18. 67-Eddie Shaner 19. 17-Eddie Shaner[-] 20. 21t-Tom Treon 21. 20w-Matt Westfall Hard Charger: 36-Brandon Vaughan[+16] Block Thunder Stock Cars (11 cars) [#]-Starting Position Heat 1 - Heat 1 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 82-Chris Douglas 2. 48-Tim Cole 3. 19-Bill Reimund 4. 1w-Mark Wooten 5. 5k-Karl Spoores Jr 6. 327-Randy Crossley Heat 2 - Heat 2 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 16-Jeff Koz 2. 7b-Shawn Valenti 3. 27-Frank Paladino 4. 2-Nick Bowers 5. 55-Michael Brookes A-Main - (15 Laps) 1. 16-Jeff Koz 2. 27-Frank Paladino 3. 7b-Shawn Valenti 4. 19-Bill Reimund 5. 82-Chris Douglas 6. 327-Randy Crossley 7. 2-Nick Bowers 8. 5k-Karl Spoores Jr 9. 1w-Mark Wooten 10. 55-Michael Brookes 11. 48-Tim Cole Hard Charger: 327-Randy Crossley[+5] Performance Powder Coating 1000cc Mini Sprints (18 Cars) [#]-Starting Position Heat 1 — Heat 1 (8 Laps - Top 9 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 3t-Ricky Taylor 2. 30-Adam Treadway 3. 7r-Nick Daugherty 4. 12j-Tyler Moore 5. 44-Ron Coleman 6. 50-Craig Stower 7. 6t-Michael Thompson 8. 28h-Rod Henning 9. 65-Chris Bounds Heat 2 — Heat 2 (8 Laps - Top 9 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 24l-Lee Underwood 2. 13e-TJ Heil 3. 1r-Rick O'Shea 4. 55-Rob Winks 5. 22b-Brad Racer 6. 3e-Alex Watson 7. 31-Greg Nicholas 8. oo-Michael Helterbran 9. k8-Kate Heitkamp A-Main — (20 Laps) 1. 55-Rob Winks 2. 31-Greg Nicholas 3. 7r-Nick Daugherty 4. 1r-Rick O'Shea 5. 12j-Tyler Moore 6. 22b-Brad Racer 7. 65-Chris Bounds 8. 30-Adam Treadway 9. 6t-Michael Thompson 10. 3t-Ricky Taylor 11. 44-Ron Coleman 12. 50-Craig Stower 13. 13e-TJ Heil Hard Charger: 31-Greg Nicholas[+12] Dave's Reliable Motors Tough Trucks (20 Trucks) [#]-Starting Position Heat 1 — Heat 1 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 33-Mike Hicks 2. 37-Roy Miller 3. 1s-Mike Sawmiller 4. 43-Dan Crowder 5. 55-Greg Stimmel 6. 7d-Devin Carl 7. 3-Kolton Waughtel 8. co1-Logan Yelton 9. 1x-Jerry Butler 10. 95-Joe Ridenour
Heat 2 — Heat 2 (8 Laps - Top 10 finishers transfer to the A-feature) 1. 71-Chris Hicks 2. 25g-Gabe Twining 3. 70-Terry Klopfenstein 4. 1w-Weasel Twining 5. 18b-Tim Fox 6. 710-Ben Werling 7. 01h-Randy Hamp 8. 24-Joe Carl 9. 79-Brian Beach 10. 99p-Keith Rockhill A-Main — (15 Laps) 1. 71-Chris Hicks 2. 33-Mike Hicks 3. 37-Roy Miller 4. 70-Terry Klopfenstein 5. 79-Brian Beach 6. 43-Dan Crowder 7. 55-Greg Stimmel 8. C01-Greg Stimmel[-] 9. 710-Ben Werling 10. 18b-Tim Fox 11. 1w-Weasel Twining 12. 01H-Randy Hamp 13. 99p-Keith Rockhill 14. 24-Joe Carl 15. 3-Kolton Waughtel 16. 25g-Gabe Twining 17. 1s-Mike Sawmiller 18. 1x-Jerry Butler 19. 7d-Devin Carl 20. 95-Joe Ridenour Charger: 79-Brian Hard Beach[+13] Jr and Sons Service Center Compacts A main finish 1. 71-Dustin Mobley 2. 17-Justin Durflinger 3. 82-Harvey Yoder 4. 31-Jeff Kimes 5. 518-Jordan Iiams 6. 1j-JJ Butler 7. 1h-Jeff Zwiebel 8. 85-Nick Glasgow 9. 1-Erik Wollenson 10. 27x-Robbie Tuttle Eldora Speedway UMP DIRTcar Late Model Saturdan night QUALIFYING FEATURE 1 - 1. 20C-Duane Chamberlain ; 2. 31Scott Creel ; 3. 17D-Ronnie Dehaven ; 4. 1N-Casey Noonan ; 5. 19-Chad Smith ; 6. 2-Justin Chance ; 7. F5-B J Robinson ; 8. 1WC-Wayne Chinn ; 9. 44Greg Kendall ; 10. 36-Matt Irey ; 11. 33-Don Gordon ; 12. 17Shannon Thornsberry [DNS]; 13. 1V-Will Vaught [DNS]; QUALIFYING FEATURE 2 — 1. 1B-Jeff Babcock ; 2. 99MDevin Moran ; 3. 3D-Austin Dillon ; 4. 37-Dennis Franklin ; 5. 89-Mike Spatola ; 6. 48-Tim Lance ; 7. 26L-Bill Lewis ; 8. 92-Cody Scott ; 9. 30-Mark Voigt ; 10. 93-Jay Johnson ; 11. 25N-Dustin Neat ; 12. 99G-Jacob Grizzle [DNS]; 13. 81JR-Jason Riggs [DNS]; QUALIFYING FEATURE 3 — 1. 31C-Shane Cottle ; 2. 28LJohn Lobb ; 3. 26K-Tony Knowles ; 4. 46-Tim Rivers ; 5. 32-Mark Dodson ; 6. 10-Leon Henderson ; 7. 33B-Scott Bowersock ; 8. 16-Tracy Pearson ; 9. 11B-James Rice ; 10. 38-Kevin Colston ; 11. 1W-Dillon Wood [DNS]; 12. 00S-Jesse Stovall [DNS]; HEAT 1 — 1. 5KB-Klint Byers ; 2. 44M-Clint Smith ; 3. 1*Chub Frank ; 4. 44CM-Chris Madden ; 5. 00S-Jesse Stovall ; 6. F5-B J Robinson ; 7. 17D-Ronnie Dehaven ; 8. 5Jared Landers ; 9. 20-Jimmy Owens ; 10. 44P-Earl Pearson, Jr ; 11. 34-Ky Harper ; 12. 19Chad Smith ; 13. 44-Greg Kendall ; 14. 20C-Duane Chamberlain ; 15. 5B-Mike Marlar ; 16. 33-Don Gordon ; 17. 1VWill Vaught [DNS]; HEAT 2 — 1. 0-Scott Bloomquist ; 2. 21-Billy Moyer ; 3. 71-Don Oneal ; 4. 1-Brandon Sheppard ; 5. 24H-Greg Johnson ; 6. 3D-Austin Dillon ; 7. 79-Doug Drown ; 8. 9RCurtis Roberts ; 9. 89-Mike Spatola ; 10. 30-Mark Voigt ; 11. 81JR-Jason Riggs ; 12. 25NDustin Neat ; 13. 42-Terry Casey ; 14. 1B-Jeff Babcock ; 15. 26L-Bill Lewis ; 16. 15Jonathon Davenport ; 17. A1Duke Whiseant ; HEAT 3 — 1. 6-Steve Shaver ; 2. 23-John Blankenship ; 3. 75-Terry Phillips ; 4. 25F-Jason Feger ; 5. 39-Tim Mccreadie ; 6. 26K-Tony Knowles ; 7. C9Steve Casebolt ; 8. 11B-James Rice ; 9. 31C-Shane Cottle ; 10. 555-Justin Coulter ; 11. 111Curt Spalding ; 12. 6K-Michael Kloos ; 13. 28C-Eddie Carrier Jr ; 14. 32-Mark Dodson ; 15. 33B-Scott Bowersock [DNS]; 16. 1W-Dillon Wood [DNS]; HEAT 4 — 1. 55-Jeep Vanwormer ; 2. 28E-Dennis Erb Jr ; 3. 29-Darrell Lanigan ; 4. 81Scott James ; 5. 11-Tyler Reddick ; 6. 53-Ray Cook ; 7. 15H-Jon Henry ; 8. 99-Donnie Moran ; 9. 71W-Chris Wall ; 10. 31-Scott Creel ; 11. 36-Matt Irey ; 12. 1WC-Wayne Chinn ; 13. 22Chris Ferguson ; 14. 2-Justin Chance ; 15. 1N-Casey Noonan [DNS]; 16. 17-Shannon Thornsberry [DNS]; HEAT 5 — 1. 25C-Shane Clanton ; 2. 15B-Brian Birkhofer ; 3. 15F-Steve Francis ; 4. 18Shannon Babb ; 5. 25R-Josh Richards ; 6. 71C-R J Conley ; 7. 57J-Bub Mccool ; 8. 99M-Devin Moran ; 9. 48-Tim Lance ; 10. 88-Andrew Reaume ; 11. 20H-Jacob Hawkins ; 12. 37Dennis Franklin ; 13. 93-Jay Johnson ; 14. 92-Cody Scott ; 15. 23V-Ryan Vanderveen [DNS]; 16. 99G-Jacob Grizzle [DNS]; HEAT 6 — 1. 3S-Brian Shirley ; 2. 17M-Dale Mcdowell ; 3. 3Matt Miller ; 4. 7R-Kent Robinson ; 5. 41-Brad Neat ; 6. 18W-Eric Wells ; 7. B4-Jackie Boggs ; 8. 10-Leon Henderson ; 9. 20J-Jerry Bowersock ; 10. 28L-John Lobb ; 11. 46-Tim Rivers ; 12. 37H-Jared Hawkins ; 13. 28-Jimmy Mars ; 14. 38Kevin Colston ; 15. 16-Tracy Pearson ; 16. 00-Jay Sessoms [DNS]; C FEATURE — 1. 79-Doug Drown ; 2. C9-Steve Casebolt ; 3. 57J-Bub Mccool ; 4. 9R-Curtis Roberts ; 5. 15H-Jon Henry ; 6. 99-Donnie Moran ; 7. 71WChris Wall ; 8. 89-Mike Spatola ; 9. 11B-James Rice ; 10. 17DRonnie Dehaven ; 11. 20J-Jerry Bowersock ; 12. 48-Tim Lance ; 13. 34-Ky Harper ; 14. 88Andrew Reaume ; 15. 31CShane Cottle ; 16. 99M-Devin Moran ; 17. 46-Tim Rivers ; 18. 30-Mark Voigt ; 19. 28LJohn Lobb ; 20. 81JR-Jason Riggs ; 21. B4-Jackie Boggs ; 22. 36-Matt Irey ; 23. 555Justin Coulter ; 24. 44P-Earl Pearson, Jr ; 25. 5-Jared Landers [DNS]; 26. 10-Leon Henderson [DNS]; 27. 20-Jimmy Owens [DNS]; 28. 31-Scott Creel [DNS]; B FEATURES — 1. 44CMChris Madden ; 2. 1-Brandon Sheppard ; 3. 25F-Jason Feger ; 4. 81-Scott James ; 5. 11Tyler Reddick ; 6. 18-Shannon Babb ; 7. 25R-Josh Richards ; 8. 41-Brad Neat ; 9. 53-Ray Cook ; 10. 26K-Tony Knowles ; 11. 57J-Bub Mccool ; 12. 18W-Eric Wells ; 13. 3D-Austin Dillon ; 14. 71C-R J Conley ; 15. 9R-Curtis Roberts ; 16. 15HJon Henry ; 17. F5-B J Robinson ; 18. 79-Doug Drown ; 19. 99-Donnie Moran ; 20. 7RKent Robinson ; 21. 24H-Greg Johnson ; 22. 39-Tim Mccreadie
; 23. 00S-Jesse Stovall ; 24. C9Steve Casebolt ; A FEATURE — 1. 25C-Shane Clanton ; 2. 23-John Blankenship ; 3. 29-Darrell Lanigan ; 4. 15F-Steve Francis ; 5. 28EDennis Erb Jr ; 6. 44M-Clint Smith ; 7. 28C-Eddie Carrier Jr ; 8. 15B-Brian Birkhofer ; 9. 21-Billy Moyer ; 10. 44CM-Chris Madden ; 11. 3-Matt Miller ; 12. 17M-Dale Mcdowell ; 13. 11Tyler Reddick ; 14. 44P-Earl Pearson, Jr ; 15. 75-Terry Phillips ; 16. 71-Don Oneal ; 17. 55-Jeep Vanwormer ; 18. 5KB-Klint Byers ; 19. 1-Brandon Sheppard ; 20. 3S-Brian Shirley ; 21. 0-Scott Bloomquist ; 22. 6-Steve Shaver ; 23. 18-Shannon Babb ; 24. 81-Scott James ; 25. 1*-Chub Frank ; 26. 25FJason Feger ; Dream qualifying Friday night Qualifying Feature 1 (20 laps): 1) 20c Duane Chamberlain 2) 31 Scott Creel 3) 17 Ronnie DeHaven 4) 1N Casey Noonan 5) 19 Chad Smith 6) 2 Justin Chance 7) F5 BJ Robinson 8) 1WC Wayne Chinn 9) 44 Greg Kendall 10) 36 Matt Irey 11) 33 Don Gordon 12) 17T Shannon Thornsberry (DNS) 13) 1V Will Vaught (DNS) Qualifying Feature 2 (20 laps): 1) 1B Jeff Babcock 2) 99M Devin Moran 3) 3 Austin Dillon 4) 37 Dennis Franklin 5) 89 Mike Spatola 6) 48 Tim Lance 7) 26 Bill Lewis 8) 92 Cody Scott 9) 30 Mark Voigt 10) 93 Jay Johnson 11) 25 Dustin Neat 12) 99G Jacob Grizzle (DNS) 13) 81JR Jason Riggs (DNS) Qualifying Feature 3 (20 laps): 1) 31 Shane Cottle 2) 28 John Lobb 3) 26 Tony Knowles 4) 46 Tim Rivers 5) 32 Mark Dodson 6) 10 Leon Henderson 7) 33B Scott Bowersock 8) 16 Tracy Pearson 9) 11R James Rice 10) 38 Kevin Colston 11) 1W Dillon Wood (DNS) 12) 00S Jay Sessoms (DNS) Shady Bowl Speedway Main Event Racing Series: Fast qualifier: Donnie Hill 12.314 NTR Hot Rodz 75 Feature: 1. Harold Fair Jr. 2. Jack Carney 3. Eric Lee 4. Nick Grodi 5. Jeremy Dennis 6. Don Mahaffey 7. Scott Drake 8. Tyler Strickland 9. Drew Charleson 10. Bud Perry 11. Paul Pellitier 12. Mike Kennedy 13. Marcus Malcuit 14. John Flynn 15. Shawn Stroble 16. Donnie Hill 17. John Stroble 18. Brian Fries Street Stocks: Fast qualifier: Rodney Rush 15.149 Dash winner: Jeff Albright Heat winners: Jason Burnside and Buck Puttee Feature 20 laps: 1. Rodney Roush 2. Ricky Young 3. Jason Drummond 4. Jeff Al bright 5. Chad Brandyberry 6. Richard Roush 7. Landon Sciacca 8. Robert Roush 9. Andy Heath 10. Steve Snapp 11. Jason Burnside 12. Buck Purtee 13. Andy Huffman 14. Jesse Gade Tuners: Fast qualifier: Matt Stone Dash win: Gary Eaton Heat winners: Ethan Pope and Jordan Sage Feature 20 laps: 1. Gary Eaton 2. Kelsey Flynn 3. Kevin Flynn 4. Justin Pope 5. Carroll Nease 6. Jordan Sage 7. Chuck Birchman 8. Jim Massengill 9. Matt Stone 10. Chad Small 11. David Yoder 12. Ethan Pope 13. Jeremy Meade Limaland Motorsports Park Friday K & N Modifieds Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer) 1. 40-Terry Hull; 2. 36-Kenny
Wallace; 3. L5-Casey Luedeke; 4. F16-Jake Reufer; 5. 1-Kody Weisner; 6. 93-Tyler Stump; 7. O1-Ryan O'Dette Heat 2 - (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer) 1. 9-Kenny Schrader; 2. O3-Cory Seeling; 3. 22T-Tony Anderson; 4. 47-Nick Rosselit; 5. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 6. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 7. 22B-Andy Bibler Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer) 1. 65-Todd Sherman; 2. 28-Chad Rosenbeck; 3. 33-Clint Reagle; 4. 20K-Bill Keeler; 5. 19-Ryan Ordway; 6. 55MJustin Matson A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting Position 1. 9-Kenny Schrader; 2. 40Terry Hull; 3. 36-Kenny Wallace; 4. F16-Jake Reufer; 5. 65Todd Sherman; 6. 1-Kody Weisner; 7. 22T-Tony Anderson; 8. 93Tyler Stump; 9. 22B-Andy Bibler; 10. O3-Cory Seeling; 11. 33Clint Reagle; 12. O1-Ryan O'Dette; 13. 55M-Justin Matson; 14. 20K-Bill Keeler; 15. 47-Nick Rosselit; 16. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 17. 19-Ryan Ordway; 18. 28Chad Rosenbeck; 19. L5-Casey Luedeke NRA Sprints Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 17-Jared Horstman; 2. 7KKyle Sauder; 3. 6S-Jr Stewart; 4. B20-Butch Schroeder; 5. 7-Darren Long; 6. 2M-Dallas Hewitt; 7. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 8. 23M-Jack Miller; 9. 27B-Brad Lamberson Heat 2 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 11-Tim Allison; 2. 22H-Randy Hannagan; 3. 28H-Hud Horton; 4. 22-Ben Rutan; 5. 4J-Bob Gehr; 6. 34-Jimmy Sneed; 7. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 8. 2Brent Gehr Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 49-Shawn Dancer; 2. 18-Todd Heuerman; 3. 35-Ron Blair; 4. 27Beau Stewart; 5. 5M-Max Stambaugh; 6. 23Devon Dobie; 7. 4U-Rick Boughan; 8. 49T-Gregg Dalman B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) 1. 2M-Dallas Hewitt; 2. 22DDennis Yoakam; 3. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 4. 23-Devon Dobie; 5. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 6. 4U-Rick Boughan; 7. 34-Jimmy Sneed; 8. 2-Brent Gehr; 9. 27B-Brad Lamberson; 10. 23M-Jack Miller A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Starting Position 1. 22H-Randy Hannagan; 2. 6S-Jr Stewart; 3. B20-Butch Schroeder; 4. 28H-Hud Horton; 5. 7KKyle Sauder; 6. 18-Todd Heuerman; 7. 11-Tim Allison; 8. 5M-Max 9. 22-Ben Stambaugh; Rutan; 10. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 11. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 12. 35-Ron Blair; 13. 7-Darren Long; 14. 2MDallas Hewitt; 15. 27-Beau Stewart; 16. 4J-Bob Gehr; 17. 23Devon Dobie; 18. 49-Shawn Dancer; 19. 17-Jared Horstman; 20. 10J-Jarrod Delong Bud Thunderstockstocks Heat 1 - (8 Laps - Top 9 Transfer)
1. 16-Jeff Koz; 2. 82-Chris Douglas; 3. 57S-Billy Siferd; 4. 99-Andy King; 5. 327-Randy Crossley; 6. 27Frank Paladino; 7. 2-Mitchell Opatik; 8. 89-Keith Shockency; 9. 45Kyle Bronson Heat 2 - (8 Laps - Top 9 Transfer) 1. 74D-Craig Dippman; 2. 22TTony Anderson; 3. 7B-Shawn Valenti; 4. O1-Joel Ortberg; 5. OOMBryan Martin; 6. OO-Josh Sutter; 7. 1-Austin Frankart; 8. 93-Zach Gustafson A-Main 1. 16-Jeff Koz 2. 22T-Tony 3. 7B-Shawn Anderson Valenti 4. 2-Mitchell Opatik 5. O1Joel Ortberg 6. 74D-Craig Dippman 7. 27-Frank Paladino 8. 327-Randy Crossley 9. 89-Keith Shockency 10. OO-Josh Sutter 11. 45Kyle Bronson 12. 82-Chris Douglas 13. 99-Andy King 14. OOMBryan Martin 15. 57S-Billy Siferd
MLB scores Major League Baseball Interleague Play Saturday's Games Minnesota 11, Chicago Cubs 3 Baltimore 6, Philadelphia 4, 12 innings San Francisco 5, Texas 2 Atlanta 5, Toronto 2 Washington 4, Boston 2 Detroit 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago White Sox 10, Houston 1 L.A. Angels 11, Colorado 5 San Diego 5, Milwaukee 2 St. Louis 2, Cleveland 0 Pittsburgh 5, Kansas City 3 L.A. Dodgers 8, Seattle 3 N.Y. Yankees 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Tampa Bay 13, Miami 4 Arizona 8, Oakland 3 Sunday's Games N.Y. Yankees 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Tampa Bay 4, Miami 2 Pittsburgh 3, Kansas City 2 Baltimore 5, Philadelphia 4, 10 innings Toronto 12, Atlanta 4 Washington 4, Boston 3 Chicago Cubs 8, Minnesota 2 Houston 11, Chicago White Sox 9 Milwaukee 6, San Diego 5 Cleveland 4, St. Louis 1 L.A. Angels 10, Colorado 8 Texas 5, San Francisco 0 L.A. Dodgers 8, Seattle 2 Arizona 4, Oakland 3 Detroit at Cincinnati, 8:05 p.m. Monday's Games Washington (E.Jackson 2-3) at Toronto (Morrow 7-3), 7:07 p.m. Boston (Beckett 4-6) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 3-4), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 7-2) at Atlanta (Delgado 4-5), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 1-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 8-2), 10:10 p.m.
BASKETBALL Capsule preview of the Thunder-Heat NBA finals A capsule look at the NBA finals between the Oklahoma City Thunder and Miami Heat, which begin Tuesday night (with playoff stats): OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER (47-19, 12-3) vs. MIAMI HEAT (4620, 12-6) Starters: Thunder — C Kendrick Perkins (4.7 ppg, 6.0 rpg, 1.5 bpg), F
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Serge Ibaka (10.7 ppg, 5.9 rpg, 3.3 bpg), F Kevin Durant (27.8 ppg, 7.9 rpg, 4.2 apg), G Thabo Sefolosha (5.5 ppg, 2.9 rpg, 1.4 apg), G Russell Westbrook (21.7 ppg, 5.1 rpg, 5.6 apg). Heat — C Udonis Haslem (5.5 ppg, 9.3 rpg, 0.8 bpg), F Shane Battier (5.7 ppg, 3.2 rpg, 1.4 apg) or Chris Bosh (13.7 ppg, 6.9 rpg, 0.8 apg), F LeBron James (30.8 ppg, 9.6 rpg, 5.1 apg), G Dwyane Wade (22.9 ppg, 5.0 rpg, 4.1 apg), G Mario Chalmers (11.6 ppg, 3.9 rpg, 3.9 apg). Key reserves: Thunder — G James Harden (17.6 ppg, 5.2 rpg), G Derek Fisher (6.5 ppg, 1.4 apg), F/C Nick Collison (3.4 ppg, 2.9 rpg), G Daequan Cook (2.6 ppg, 0.7 rpg), C Nazr Mohammed (2.3 ppg, 2.0 rpg). Heat — F Battier or Bosh, G/F Mike Miller (4.9 ppg, 2.7 rpg), C Joel Anthony (3.4 ppg, 3.4 rpg), G James Jones (2.5 ppg, 0.9 rpg), C Ronny Turiaf (2.1 ppg, 2.7 rpg), G Norris Cole (1.4 ppg, 0.8 apg). Season series: Tied, 1-1. The Thunder forced 21 turnovers and rolled to a 103-87 victory at home on March 25 before the Heat rallied for a 98-93 win in Miami on April 4. Durant averaged 29 points, though committed a career-high nine turnovers while scoring 30 in the second game. Westbrook made just 13 of 42 shots while scoring 20.5 per game, and Ibaka and Harden each scored 19 points in the Thunder's victory, but combined for only 16 in the rematch. James had 34 points in Miami, doubling his total from Oklahoma City, and added 10 assists and seven rebounds. Wade averaged 20.5 points and Bosh added 15 per game. Story line: James and Durant, two of the league's biggest superstars, go head-to-head in search of their first championships. Considered the favorites last year when they fell to Dallas in the first year with James, Wade and Bosh together, the Heat are the underdogs this time against the Thunder, who are poised to reach the top of the NBA despite a core of young players in only their early 20s. Key matchup I: Durant vs. James. James will try to add the finals MVP trophy to the regular-season award he beat out Durant to claim. Whoever's team wins the series earns an advantage in the debate as to who is the best player in the game. Besides everything he has to do offensively, James must use his considerable defensive skills to slow down Durant, who won his third straight scoring title this season. James is the top scorer in the postseason, averaging 30.8 points. Key matchup II: Ibaka vs. Battier and Bosh. Ibaka, the league's leading shot blocker and runner-up for Defensive Player of the Year, has turned into more than just a one-way player. He shot 11 for 11, hitting a number of jumpers, in the Thunder's Game 4 victory over San Antonio that evened the Western Conference finals, and his 55.6 shooting percentage is tops in the playoffs among players who advanced past the first round. Heat coach Erik Spoelstra will have to decide whether to return Bosh to the starting lineup or stay with Battier, and both looked like good choices in Miami's Game 7 victory over Boston. Bosh scored 19 points and made three 3-pointers in his third game back after a nine-game absence because of a lower abdominal injury, while Battier nailed four 3-pointers. X-factor: Perkins. He doesn't have the offensive game of Indiana's Roy Hibbert or the Celtics' Kevin Garnett, centers who have hurt the Heat in this postseason. But Perkins had his best offensive game of the season with 16 points in the Thunder's regular-season victory over the Heat. If he provides any type of scoring in this series, it will cause problems for a Heat team that hasn't been able to settle on and stay committed to a center option all season. Prediction: Thunder in 6.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Versailles celebrates Poultry Days
RIDING WITH the giant Versailles Poultry Days Festival chicken in this year’s KIDS STAND still on this float depicting the famous photograph “Raising the Poultry Days Parade Saturday are (l-r) 2011 Miss Chick second runner-up Brit- Flag on Iwo Jima” during the Versailles Poultry Days parade Saturday. tany Brand, Miss Chick 2011 Rachel Hedrick and 2011 first runner-up Kori York.
JAMES BEEMAN (left), and Kenny Adams, both of Covington, look over the Landing Craft, Vehicle, Personnel (LCVP) that they were displaying at Versailles Poultry Days Friday. A large assortment of military vehicles were on display that also took part in the parade Saturday.
SPORTING A chicken hat, Ben Hole, 13, of Versailles, watches a chain saw wood-carving demonstration at Versailles Poultry Days Saturday. Ben is the son of H. B. and Brenda Hole.
CHASING AFTER candy thrown at the Versailles Poultry Days parade are (l-r) Ryan Knapke, 9; Lydia Hecht, 6; and Jenna Treon, 7, all of Versailles. Ryan is the son of Bernie and Nicole Knapke. Lydia is the daughter of Kim and Chris Hecht. Jenna is the daughter of Chad and Penny Treon.
THE NEW Miss Chick for 2012, Kelly THE VERSAILLES High School band marches in the Poultry Days Parade Saturday. Murphy, 17, gets a hug from her friend Allison Grilliot, 17, both of Versailles, at Versailles Poultry Days Saturday after the Miss Chick contest. Murphy is the daughter of Greg and Karen Murphy. Grilliot is the daughter of Connie and Dave Grilliot.
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PAULA DARNELL, of Versailles, takes her granddaughter Maddy Darnell, 1, of Indianapolis, for a spin on the merry-go-round at Versailles Poultry Days Friday. Maddy is the daughter of Elizabeth and David Darnell.
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SCOTT COST, of Versailles, packs chicken-to-go boxes at Versailles Poultry Days Friday.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
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Summer Fun & Exercise
activity — the state or quality of being active
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Shoot some hoops! Play a game of HORSE or one-on-one. Basketball is a great way to get your heart rate up and it is also great for hand/eye coordination.
On This Day June 11 In 1942, the United States and Soviet Union signed a lend lease agreement to aid the Soviet war efforts in World War II.
Fun Stuff • Enjoy the pool this summer, and pool games like Marco Polo, and swim races. • Set up an obstacle course in your backyard or at the playground. Use a variety of obstacles for challenge such as jump rope, soccer ball or tennis racket. • On a hot day, don’t forget water guns and water balloons. • Hopscotch and Jacks
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You have worked hard all school year doing your lessons. Now it’s time for a break and some summer fun! Get out of the house, breath some fresh air, and turn fitness into a lifelong investment. Fitness promotes heathly behaviors, improves self-esteem and wellness. Here are some summer activity ideas for you to enjoy. Newspapers in Education will be working hard the next few months to provide you with new and exciting pages for the upcoming school year. Have a safe and happy summer! Top 5 Reasons Why Physical Activity Is Cool Most people know what physical activity is, but do you know why physical activity is so important? It isn't so you can look all sweaty like people on television commercials for exercise equipment. And it isn't so you can have huge muscles to bust out of your clothes like a superhero, either. Physical activity is important because it keeps people's bodies – and minds – healthy. Without physical activity, we wouldn't feel or look very good. Actually, there are so many reasons why physical activity is good for you, it's time to get right into it and see why it's cool to be fit! Reason # 1: Physical Activity Makes You Feel Good Being active is a most excellent way to feel happy, whether you do it on your own or with a group. If you've had a tough day at school, a fight with your friend, or just feel kind of blue or stressed out, moving your body can help you relax and feel better. Plus,
when you're breathing deeply during physical activity and bringing more air into your lungs, your brain likes the extra oxygen. And when you're active and running around, sometimes it's hard to think about just what was bothering you. Physical activity can make you feel better about yourself, too. When you are stronger and better at doing things, you can feel pretty proud – whether you scored the winning goal or Hula-Hooped for an hour straight! Reason # 2: Physical Activity Helps Keep Your Weight Healthy Every time you eat food, your body does the same thing: it "eats" the nutrients in the food as fuel. It burns these nutrients, or calories, to give us energy. You need calories for all the stuff you do, like brushing your teeth and breathing. So it's important for kids to get all the calories they need from the foods they eat. But if the body isn't able to use all the calories that are coming from food, it stores them away as fat. Physical activity helps keep your weight right for your height by burning up extra calories. When you are active, your body uses that extra fuel to keep you going strong. Reason # 3: Physical Activity Makes Your Heart Happy Your heart is the hardestworking muscle in your body. Its #1 job is to pump blood through your body every day of your life! Since it can't lift weights to get stronger, it needs you to do aerobic exercise. Aerobic is a fancy word for
Fun With Food
needing oxygen, and aerobic exercise is any kind of activity that makes your muscles use oxygen. Aerobic exercise is the kind you do over and over to keep bringing fresh oxygen to all of your muscles. When you do aerobic activity and bring in that oxygen, your heart becomes stronger (and even a tiny bit bigger!). The number of blood cells in your blood increases, so the blood can carry even more oxygen. The blood in your body even moves more easily through the blood vessels. All these things mean that your body works better to keep you healthy, and you can play hard without getting worn out. It's a good idea for kids to do some kind of aerobic activity two or three times a week, for 20 to 30 minutes at a time. Bring on the oxygen by swimming, basketball, ice or roller hockey, jogging (or walking fast), in-line skating, soccer, cross-country skiing, biking and rowing. Even dancing, skipping and jumping rope are aerobic activities. Try to move for 60 minutes every day. This can include your favorite aerobic activities and other moves like walking the dog or doing things around the house, like vacuuming, sweeping and raking leaves. You can even reach your 60-minute goal by moving for 10 minutes at a time throughout the day. Go for it! Reason # 4: Physical Activity Makes You Stronger All the muscles in your body do a fine job when you use them for easy stuff, like picking up a book or walking down the stairs. But what about using them for harder stuff, like taking long bike rides, climbing a tree or carrying your backpack to class? That's where activity comes in: it makes your muscles get stronger and
sometimes larger. As your muscles get stronger, you can do more active things for longer periods of time. And strong muscles also help protect you from injuries when you play, because they give better support to your joints (where your bones meet). Building up all different types of muscles is easy to do. For awesome arms, try push-ups, pullups, tug-of-war or twirling a baton. And don't forget the strength of the sea: rowing in a rowboat or canoe is great for building strong arm muscles. For strong leg muscles, try running, blading, skating and bike riding. And for strong stomach muscles (these are the muscles called "abs"–abdomen is a fancy word for the area below your rib cage), try some half situps (with your knees bent and your feet on the floor), bike riding or even swirling a Hula-Hoop around your waist. Now that's fun! Reason # 5: Physical Activity Makes You Flexible Can you touch your toes easily without yelling "ouch"? If so, you're pretty flexible, which means you can bend and stretch your body without too much trouble. But as people get older they tend to get less flexible, so that's why it's important to be active when you're a kid – to stay flexible. Plus, when you're flexible, you can play harder without having to worry about getting sprained and strained muscles. It's easy to find things to do for good flexibility! Tumbling and gymnastics are great ways to become more flexible. And say "yes" to yoga. Don't forget dancing, especially ballet. And for fans of karate, tae kwon do and other martial arts, you're in luck: these sports are great for flexibility, you'll be feeling fine and having fun!
You've heard it at least a million times — eat your fruits and veggies! After all, they're packed with lots of good-for-you vitamins, minerals and fiber. To look good and feel good, you need to eat at least 2 ½ cups of veggies and 1 ½ cups of fruits every day (that's if you eat 1,800 calories a day — your amounts could be different if you eat a different number of calories). Don't worry — you don't have to eat a cup at a time! Eating smaller bits of fruits and veggies throughout the day counts toward your total. And you might be amazed at how fruits and veggies are in lots of other foods you eat (think vegetable soup or veggie-topped pizza, even)! If your usual fruit and veggie total isn't measuring up — or if your usual selections seem ho-hum, try these totally weird but tasty ways to (fruit and) veg out today! Pick out something funny sounding. Like kohlrabi … or cardoon … or carambola — the first two are veggies and the second one's a fruit! Go grocery shopping with your parents and ask them to buy the funniest sounding fruit or veggie you can find. Taste-test it with your family when you get home. Bite into a PBB, PBA, PBR or PBC sandwich. Instead of jelly, that's peanut butter with sliced bananas, sliced apples, raisins or shredded carrots. Chill out with a frozen fruit bar. Ask your parents to get the kind made with 100 percent fruit juice. Create a different kind of crunch. Pile your sandwich with sliced cucumber, arugula, radishes, celery, red pepper or water chestnuts. Order a pineapple-topped pizza. If fruity pizza is not your thing, load it with veggies like green peppers, mushroom, onions and tomatoes. Escape with a frozen grape. Take some grapes off the stem, wash and dry them, put them in a bowl or a sealed plastic baggie and pop them into the freezer for an hour or so. A real cool treat! Create a patriotic yogurt. Stir blueberries and chopped up strawberries into vanilla yogurt.
Summer Back Yard Scavenger Hunt • Identify Your Teams Divide the kids into teams and have them select a name for their team. • Select The Area For The Hunt To Take Place You will want to select boundaries and keep the area limited. Use caution tape to create the boundaries. Hide the items within the boundaries. Make sure the lighting is adequate. You can use indoors or outdoors. • Bags Are Required Decorated bags should be given to each child. This will help them to navigate and keep organized. • Prizes Make It Fun Select prizes for each team. Even if it is just a certificate of accomplishment. 1. Find something green 2. Get the signature and favorite food of an adult. 3. Find a stick longer than 1 foot. 4. Gather three different types of leaves. 5. Find a rock that is bigger than a quarter. 6. Find something prickly. 7. What is the make/model and color of the car the owner of the house drives? 8. How many doors does the house have? 9. Do 10 jumping jacks in front of an adult and have the put a * on your paper 10. Find a flower 11. How many bikes are in the garage? 12. What color is the house? 13. Find something that will float. 14. How many people live in this house? 15. Find something soft. 16. Find something that you can recycle. 17. List how many things you can find that are blue. 18. Find something that can be filled with water.
Mash up some color. Instead of regular mashed potatoes, ask Mom or Dad to make some mashed sweet potatoes. They're orange, smooth and oh-so-sweet!
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
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The Ghost in the Courthouse Statue
"I see how having this information has motivated you," he said. "Would you like to know more, my leetle friend?" "I'm not sure," I said. "There is a reason I still live in ze statue and wander around ze courthouse after all these years," he said, drawing on his pipe. "When one of ze Matlock brothers keeled me, it was three against one. I had written an editorial, calling them 'lilly-livered blackguards.' We wrote more colorfully in those days. I felt these outlaws had terrorized Jefferson for long enough, with their plundering and keeling. Something had to be done. Eef ze sheriff was afraid to do something about them, I would take matters into my own hands. "So I met them in a shootout. I was standing right where ze statue is today. Two of them died at my hand. But one - ze dirtiest, lowest, most cowardly coward of them all - William Matlock, sneaked around and shot me in ze back. Since I did not rid ze town of these vermin, his offspring have perpetrated many crimes through ze years against the fine citizens of Jefferson. Bad blood all the way down ze line. Today his great-great-greatgrandson ees Sheriff Matlock. So you see, I have unfinished business." "Fine," I said, "but what's it got to do with me?" "Everything, mon ami," he said. "According to ze rules governing ghostly matters, I must enlist the services of a living person to assist me. That would be you." At last, Felix's weird afterlife behavior was
Written by Bill Bailey Illustrated by Michelle Duckworth Chapter 11 Donnie discovers poisonous secret
starting to make sense. But there was one thing I didn't understand. "Okay, I get that you can't meddle too much in our world, or you'll be stuffed back inside the statue. And I also get that you have to use a real person to help you take on the sheriff," I said. "But what I don't get is why you picked me? I'm just a kid." Felix smiled. "Eet ees no coincidence that you are ze only human who can hear or see me. I can only rid ze town of a Matlock heir through the help of my own heir. And theese heir must speak to me before I can speak to him. It ees a cosmic principle of justice." "And since I'm descended from you... and spoke to you..." I said. "Tag - you're eet," he said. "I'm it?" I said. "Don't I get a say-so in this?" "You're ze only one who fits ze cosmic criteria," he said. "Ze only one who can save your mother and ze nincompoop editor. But eef you'd rather let them be keeled...." "No, no, I'll do it," I said. "Fantastique! Because I have already hatched ze plan," Felix said. When Felix said 'hatched,' it made me remember my eggheaded friend. He was still where I had hidden him. I reached down and retrieved Humpty from under the gazebo bench. He might be helpful later, but for now, I decided I'd take him to the back office of The Times. He could hang out with my other puppets and stuffed animals, while Felix and I went to work - getting the bad guys. "I must warn you. Ze plan ees dangerous," said Felix. "I don't care. I'd do anything to save Mom," I said. "In that case, mon ami, we will do it together!"
"Who do you think made the turnip say that, Miss Sawdust-For-Brains?" asked Clint. Judge Roberts sprang to her feet. "That does it. Sheriff, are you going to sit there and let him talk to a lady like that?" "A lady! Where is she?" Clint said, pretending to search for one. "Clint, quit your agitatin'. Now!" Sheriff Matlock hollered. "You're gettin' on my last nerve." He motioned for Judge Roberts to sit down. Clint looked at his feet like a whipped puppy. After a pause, he said something I never saw coming. "What if this Jake fella figures out we killed old youknow-who?" Judge Roberts gulped and flung a dramatic hand to her forehead. "Oh my gosh! You don't think he could be onto us, do you?" Moving your body by running, jumping, walking and playing gives Seeing he had stirred up Judge Roberts, Clint smiled and rubbed it in. you energy, makes your muscles stronger and helps you feel "It wouldn't surprise me if he's got us in good about yourself. Moving for 60 minutes every day is a great his crosshairs - especially with Holly goal. But don't worry if that seems like too much to do at one talking in his ear." The sheriff puffed on his cigar. "We time. Try doing your moves for just 10 minutes, but do them at should be watchin' him like a hawk." He least a few times each day. leaned back in his chair. "Most likely, we'll have to get rid of him... just like we did the last editor." He said this very See how many 10-minute moves you can do each day, like durcalmly, almost like he was talking about ing a homework break or while you're watching TV. Do your swatting a gnat. "You mean we poison him, too, favorite thing or try one of the ideas below. If you want to do boss?" asked Clint. more than 10 minutes at a time, you'll feel even better! I gasped, but covered my mouth, looking into Felix's eyes. He nodded, like he'd heard them talk this way • Turn on your favorite music and dance. before. • Walk to a friend's house that's a few blocks away. "Naw, he cain't die the same as old man Elder. Too suspicious," the sheriff • Go outside and rake leaves, pull weeds or sweep the sidewalk. said. "We'll think of something. And • Do inside chores like vacuuming, dusting or emptying the while we're at it, we oughta take care of Holly Hutchison. That busybody has it garbage. coming to her." • Do jumping jacks for one minute, march in place for one minute "Felix!" I whispered. "They're talkand step up and down a stair for one minute. Repeat until 10 ing about Mom!" "Ah, I see that I have your attenminutes are up. tion," he said. • Play tag with your younger brother or sister. After that, Felix floated both of us down from the tree, and we went back to • Skip rope. the gazebo. My heart was pounding • Walk the dog. through my chest. • In-line skate. "Felix, these guys murdered Mr. Elder. We've gotta do something before • Do part of an exercise tape. they... you know... before they -" • Shoot baskets in the driveway or at the rec center. "Before they what, Donnie?" Sitting cross-legged on the seat in the gazebo, • Practice the Hula-Hoop. Felix lit his pipe and slowly shook out • Kick a soccer ball. the match. "Before they kill Jake - and Mom!" • Ride an exercise bike. "Ah, yes, I see," said Felix. • Jog around the block. "You see what?" I asked, not too happy with his laid-back response.
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STORY SO FAR: After Donnie meets Felix's ghost, they spy on Sheriff Matlock and his "posse" - Clint Ratchett and Judge Lulu Roberts. Donnie laughs out loud after Clint's toupée is mistaken for a rat. The noise alerts the crooked threesome, who rush to the window to find the source of the sound. I sat there on the tree limb frozen with fear, as the flashlight beam climbed toward me. With the circle of light only a few feet below my shoes, I leapt to a limb on the other side of the tree and hid behind the trunk. Just in time. A second later, the flashlight shone on the spot where I'd been. It lit up an empty fork in the tree trunk. "Tain't nuthin' but a squirrel," the sheriff said. "Prob'ly got annoyed by all the ruckus y'all was raisin'." "You sure it's not a rat?" Clint asked with a wicked gleam in his eye. "Oh my gosh! Not again!" Judge Roberts squealed, leaping back from the window. "Just funnin' with ya, Judge." Clint laughed. She swung her purse, clobbering him in the head and straightening him up. "You shouldn't play tricks on folks with phobias. You could cause severe psychological damage!" "Will you two idiots please shut up?!" the sheriff barked. He glared at them as he sat back down at his desk. Judge Roberts sniffed, "Well, I don't appreciate being treated in such a manner." "Put a lid on it, your honor," the sheriff growled, chomping hard on his cigar. "I ain't got time for your nonsense tonight." Seated next to me on the tree limb, Felix leaned over and said, "Judge Roberts ees as dumb as ze post." "A real airhead, huh?" I said. "Arrow head?" he asked. "Airhead," I said. "Nothing inside her head but air." "Ah! Now I get eet Donnie," he laughed. "Oui, oui. Much air - leetle brains." I focused my new powers of observation on Lulu Roberts. This dark-haired woman was pretty, but ditzy. She had a blank, far-away look in her eyes like nobody was home. Also, she was kind of a drama queen, making big gestures with her hands whenever she spoke. The sheriff said, "This Jake Passmore is really something else, with those talkin' turnips, space aliens, and such. I'm not sure what to make of him." "If you ask me, he's about three bricks shy of a load," said Clint. "I don't think he's shy," said Judge Roberts. "You should've seen how he flirted with me when I met him the other day." Charlie rolled his eyes. "I didn't mean he was shy." "Then say what you mean," Judge Roberts snipped. "Maybe it's turned out for the best," said the sheriff. "Long as this new editor's sidetracked with his crazy stories, he ain't watching us." "What makes you so sure, boss?" Clint asked. "Didn't that turnip say that the crooks around here were involved in kickbacks and bribes? Sounded like he was talking about us." "I wouldn't worry too much about anything a turnip says," Judge Roberts said.
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Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 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 Monday, June 11, 2012 Up Today to thisispoint in time, you’re Monday, June 11, learned a lotday fromof your past There experithe 163rd 2012. ences, anddays it’s notleft veryinlikely you are 203 the that year. will be repeating any past mistakes. Today’s Highlights in HisWhat awaits you in the coming tory: months is hopeful and exciting. On June 11, 1962, GEMINI (May 21-June 20) —three A disappointing deadlock will result prisoners at Alcatraz inunless San a middle ground be found an Francisco Baycan staged aninesargument you’re having with your cape, leaving the island on a mate or someone close to you. Commakeshift raft.inFrank Morris promise is a must this situation. and brothers Clarence and CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Even John wereanever found if you Anglin have to work lot harder for what you want, that your dedior heard fromknow again. cated won’t go unrewarded. Onefforts this date: It’ll all be worth it in the long run. ■ In 1509, England’s King LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — There’s a Henry VIII married chance you could display his bothfirst brilwife, ofwhen Aragon. liance Catherine and ineptitude it comes to your or commercial af■ Infinancial 1770, Captain James fairs. Exactly which one will the Cook, commander of bethe winner is a toss-up. British ship Endeavour, disVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Even if covered the Great Barrier you have plenty of justification for Reef Australia running being off angry concerningby a past or uponto it. incident, remember that coming you’re anything that ■ Inbigger 1776,than the Continental transpires. Forgive and forget. Congress formed a committee LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Although to draft a Declaration of Inyou’re normally a good judge of peodependence for freeple, be careful calling about putting your dom from Britain. faith in the wrong folks. Refrain from ■ In 1919, discussing thingsSir thatBarton should bewon kept confidential. the Belmont Stakes, becomSCORPIO 24-Nov.first 22) —Triple You’re ing horse(Oct. racing’s apt to be pretty good at achieving Crown winner. your objectives, yet you’re not likely to In popularity 1922, the groundwin■any contests from breaking documentary some of the tactics you’ll use infeathe process. ture “Nanook of the North,” SAGITTARIUS 23-Dec. — produced by (Nov. Robert J. 21) FlaThere are times when we work very herty, premiered in New York. hard to get something we think we ■ In 1936, Kansas Gov. Alwant, only to discover later that it fred “Alf” Landon was nomiwasn’t worth the effort. It may be one nated for president at the of those times for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.conven19) — In Republican national order in to be a good salesperson, you’ll tion Cleveland. not only need a good product but an ■ In 1937, eight members excellent presentation as well. Don’t of Soviet RedtoArmy putthe your prospects sleep High when Command of disloyhawking your accused wares. alty were (Jan. put20-Feb. on trial, AQUARIUS 19) — conKeep in mind how annoyed you can get victed and immediately when others as disrupt yourofplans, so executed part Josef that you don’t do the same to co-workStalin’s Great Purge. ers by trying to rearrange events they ■onIn the United have their1942, calendars. States and 20-March the Soviet Union PISCES (Feb. 20) — When it comes toaanlend-lease arrangement agreewhere a signed collective effortthe is required to carry ment to aid Soviet war efthings it might be left fort inoff, World War II.up to you to instill the spirit of togetherness in ■ involved. In 1963, a Buddhist those monk Quang 19) Duc) ARIES (Thich (March 21-April — set Alhimself on atrying Saigon though youafire think you’re very hard to to make progress, you street protest theunless governtruly concentrate on Vietnamese doing so, you’ll ment of South merely be kidding yourself. Focus, President Ngo Dinh Diem. focus, focus. ■ In 1971, the year-and-aTAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Be pahalf-long occupation of achievAlcatient regarding techniques for ing steady progress. you aren’t, traz Island in SanIf Francisco you’ll by start to make Indian changes acfor Bay American change’s ended sake andas cause yourself all tivists federal offikinds of trouble. cers evicted the remaining COPYRIGHT 2012 United Feature protesters. Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
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Two to five years experience as a Credit Analyst required.
Part Time Weekend Work Available Looking for motivated people for part time weekend work in a manufacturing setting. Shifts will be in 4 hour increments. Sat & Sun 6am-10am
SIDNEY, 741 E Hoewisher Road, Friday only! 9am-2pm, Japanese Families, Furniture, toys, clothes, girls bicycle, phone, kids golf club, microwave, much more!
Responsibilities of checking locker rooms, break rooms, rest rooms, pulling trash, and stocking supplies Interested applicants need to apply at: www.sciotoservices.com A drug test and criminal background check will be required. E/O/E
SIDNEY, Arrowhead Village Apartment Community, June 15 & 16, 9am-5pm. Lots of miscellaneous items!
Clopay Building Products has immediate Part Time openings loading trucks in our Troy, Ohio Shipping Department.
LOST, Male adult cat, gray striped with white, May have sore chin, Lost Saturday in area of Maplewood Implement Dealer on State Route 47E, Reward! (937)492-0779
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
Forwarding company looking for agents. Starts from $250 a week. Details and apply at www.dtonline.biz (513)407-4860.
Requirements: • HS Diploma or equivalent • Able to lift 50 lbs. repetitively • Valid driver's license • Previous tow motor & manufacturing experience preferred.
Equal Employment Opportunity Employer
ENGINEERING PROJECT MANAGER Requires Experience in Custom Metal Fabrications, Auto Cad, Inventor, Self Motivated Individual, Excellent Benefits, 401K.
Please mail resume to: GreatStone Castle 429 N. Ohio Ave. Sidney, OH 45365 or e-mail to: www.info@greatstone castle.com
(or) Online@ www.hr-ps.com
Visit your local library or Job Center to utilize their free internet services if needed. No phone calls please! Clopay is an Equal Opportunity Employer, providing a drug free work environment.
that work .com
SIDNEY WALKING ROUTES
SDN3032 – 27 papers – Cinnamon Ridge, Countryside Lane, Hazelnut Lane
"Opportunity Knocks" Call (877)778-8563
All AGES welcome to apply!
Need a Paycheck?
If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
Walking Routes Deliver Newspapers: Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday & Saturday
Fabcor, Inc. PO Box 58 Minster Oh 45865
If qualified, please apply online at: www.clopay.com
SDN3086 – 17 papers – Addy Ave, Andrew Ct, Foxcross Dr, Kristy Way
If interested, please contact:Jason
ASE Certified Technician Wanted
If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDN number that you are interested in.
for busy Auto Dealership. Aggressive flat rate pay plan, based on experience and/or knowledge. GM experience helpful, but not necessary. Drug free environment. Contact in person Frank Ruggiero
Mike Swaney Buick-GM 211 E. Auglaize St., Downtown Wapakoneta or call 1-800-332-5947 for confidential interview. 2290939
BOTKINS / NEW KNOXVILLE AREA SDNM130R – Lock Two Rd, Wenger Rd, Amsterdam Rd, St Rt 274, Staley Rd SDNM330R – Amsterdam Rd, Botkins Rd, Southland Rd, Schmitmeyer Baker Rd (SDNM130R & SDNM330R can be combined into 1 route)
SDNM150R – St Rt 119, Sidney Freyburg Rd, Botkins Rd, Amsterdam Rd, Meranda Rd, Pasco-Montra Rd
SIDNEY, QUINCY, MAPLEWOOD, DEGRAFF AREA SDNM170R –Ailes Rd, Co Rd 23 N, Co Rd 78, Maplewood Rd, Meranda Rd, St Rt 119, St Rt 65 SDNM180R – Baker Rd, Deweese Rd, Dinman Slagle Rd, Herring Rd, Pence Rd, Riverside Dr, Sidney Freyburg Rd. St Rt 47, Tawawa Maplewood Rd (SDNM170R & SDNM180R can be combined into 1 route)
Motor routes are delivered Saturdays, Holidays and on an as needed basis by independent contractors.
NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media
FOUND, Cat in North End on Beck Drive, Friendly, neutered, declawed male, yellow and white, (937)492-7478
Send resumes to Human Resources Manager Osgood State Bank P. O. Box 69 Osgood, OH 45351-0069
Will be responsible for keeping facilities clean, stocked, and organized for overnight guests, spa guests, and special events. Light cooking required. Core hours of 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mon., Tues, Thurs, Fri. and every other weekend, but must be able to arrive earlier to accommodate guest needs. Valid driver’s license required.
Apply at 350 S. Ohio St Minster
These positions are for our weekend crew; 1st or 3rd shifts.
ESTERLYN CONCERT: June 20, 2012, at 7pm. Free admission with a Love Offering collected for the band. Friendship Community Church, 5850 West State Route 41, Covington, Ohio, AwakeandAliveforChrist@ aol.com. (937)573-7088.
Banking experience is desirable.
Friendly, professional, self motivated, and detail oriented person wanted for GreatStone Resorts Properties.
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.
Osgood State Bank is accepting resumes for a Credit Analyst position.
REQUIRES: Reliable transportation, working phone and state minimum insurance is required. You must also be at least 18 years of age.
In Loving Memory Of
If interested, please contact: Jason
Rev. Ben Davis
If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDNM number that you are interested in.
July 23, 1949 to June 12, 2002
Ben lived a life marked by humor, openness, warmth, love, wisdom and grace. Today he continues to live in the presence of the God he loved and served. We’ll meet again!
Plant Maintenance Supervisor The Maintenance Supervisor oversees the day-to-day Maintenance Department operations by supervising, monitoring and supporting the plant operations Maintenance Department and programs to provide a safe, attractive and functional hospital environment. Direct programs involve maintenance of building/grounds, equipment, water, electricity and sanitation. Coordinates compliance with all state and local regulations to ensure safe and efficient operations.
Forever remembered, celebrated, missed and loved by Sharon and family 2289824
This position serves as a working supervisor over skilled and general maintenance technicians.
Medical Technologist Section Head The Medical Technologist Section Head operates and supervises the Core Lab, Hematology, COAG, and POCT under the immediate direction and supervision of the Laboratory Manager and Laboratory Medical Director. The Section Head also has technical supervisor and general supervisor responsibilities as well as perform the routine duties of a Medical Technologist. Qualified applicants must have the ability to perform routine maintenance of technical equipment and work areas, non-routine maintenance when working primarily in a specialized area, monitor and document quality control data, recognize and report technical and operational problems, solve minor technical problems, supervise and train other laboratory personnel as required. Must be able to interact with and perform standard specimen collection procedures effectively on neonatal, pediatric, adolescent, and geriatric patients, understanding and reacting effectively to their individual and unique needs. MT (ASCP) or equivalent required. Must qualify as testing personnel under 42 CFR 493.1489 of the Federal regulations. Weekend, holiday, and occasional overtime work is required, as well as coverage of all schedules and shifts where necessary. Must be able to respond to emergency situations during off-hours. Dependability for attendance is necessary. Salary commensurate with experience; comprehensive benefit package including medical, dental, vision, company paid life insurance and long term insurance and 401(k). Apply at www.wilsonhospital.com or send resume to Wilson Memorial Hospital, Human Resources Department, 915 W. Michigan Street, Sidney, OH 45365. EOE 2291302
To perform job successfully, an individual must be able to perform each essential duty satisfactorily: • Considerable knowledge of safety standards and precautions pertaining to plant maintenance and repair work. • Considerable knowledge of HVAC, electrical and plumbing systems • Ability to work in emergency situations such as equipment failures, and in inclement weather conditions, including outdoor summer temperatures of over 100 degrees and winter temperatures as low as –10 degrees. • Leadership skills to lead a diverse workforce with varying abilities and skills and the ability to work cooperatively with others. • Low pressure boiler license desirable • Familiarity with JCAHO or HFAP desirable
Qualified candidates must have an Associates degree or technical school/trade school or appropriate apprentice program(s); minimum of three (3) years facilities and property experience required of which one (1) year is at a supervisory capacity and knowledge of budgeting and expense control helpful. We offer a competitive wage with a comprehensive benefit package including medical, dental, vision, company paid life insurance and long term disability and 401(k).
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
1 BEDROOM, Botkins, appliances, air, laundry, patio, 1 level, no pets, $350, (937)394-7265.
JOBS AVAILABLE NOW Auglaize County 2 FT Support Managers NEEDED TO ASSIST PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES
1 BEDROOM, upstairs, nice neighborhood. Includes: appliances, water/ trash. 768 Foraker. $350 (937)638-5707.
Make a difference in somoeone's life!
$1200 OFF AT MOVE IN
Paid training is provided
Sycamore Creek Apts.
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath. Appliances, large fenced backyard. $800 monthly plus deposit. (937)726-1353 after 3pm. GREAT LOCATION! 1801 Cheryl, newly renovated. No pets $650 month. SALE: $62k. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, (937)489-9080. NORTH PIQUA, 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, near 1-75, 2931 Delaware Circle, small yard, $880 monthly, reference required, (937)778-0524
(866)349-8099 Requirements: a high school diploma or equivalent, a valid drivers license, proof of insurance, SS Card or Birth Certificate, and a clean criminal background check. (this will be done at time of hiring) Contact Melissa Shroyer at 419-230-9203 Applications can be picked up at 13101 Infirmary Road, Wapakoneta or at OPEN INTRVIEWS at 401 Court Street (Church of the Nazarene) Wapakoneta on June 15th 2012 from 1:00pm to 3:00pm. Applications are available online at www.crsi-oh.com
1520 SPRUCE. 2 bedroom apartment, $445 month, $200 Deposit. Air, laundry, no pets. Background check. Call for showing. (937)710-5075 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, appliances, gas heat, A/C, garage, lawn care, NO PETS, $550 plus deposit, year lease, (937)498-9477 2 BEDROOM brick apartment with garage. Appliances furnished. None nicer. East Sidney. $600 (937)498-9665. 2 BEDROOM downstairs. $440 month. 1 Bedroom upstairs. $340 month. Partial utilities. (937)726-5460
• • • • • •
CNC SetUp/Operators Injection Mold Technicians Sanitation – 3rd Shift Machine Operators Quality Technicians Variety of Industrial positions
All positions require drug screen and background check. Call or stop by our office. Resume will be required. Manpower 1810 W. Main Street Troy (937)335-5485
PRIVATE SETTING 2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included. (937)498-4747 www.1troy.com
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" (937)492-3450
4 BEDROOM, 811 Clinton ave. Must sell! remodeled! 2 car garage, Central air. some owner financing. Call (937)417-0080
AIR CONDITIONER, window style, works good, $75 (937)418-4639. WASHING MACHINE, 1 year old Maytag, used only a couple of months. $250 Call (937)903-3190
CHAIRS 2 matching $30, barrel table and 4 chairs $300, 4 matching barrel bar stools $120, couch and matching chair $40, call (937)773-2460 before Wednesday June 13th
120 Red Bud Circle; PO Box 452 Jackson Center, Ohio
1 BEDROOM, no pets. 223 Brookburn 1-2 persons, bi-weekly $250-$270, Utilities, lease, references, deposit, (937)492-0829 1 BEDROOM, All Utilities included! Stove, Refrigerator. No Pets. $135 per week, Plus $300 Deposit. Call: (937)726-0273
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
DRESSER with mirror, youth, black in color. $100. (937)622-1326 after 4pm. FREE HAULING! Refrigerators, freezers, batteries, washers, dryers, tanning beds, water heater, metal/ steel. JunkBGone. (937)538-6202
WATERING MACHINE, portable, $30. Dresser $25. Microwave/ stand $20. TV stand, $15. Fancy bantam chickens, $10 pair/ $6 each, (937)693-6763.
This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer
KITTIES, Hissy and Purry 5 months, siblings male and female , like to keep together, inside only. (937)676-3455
TREADMILL, Really good condition, $70, (937)492-6323 TV 36 inch, Sony Triniton. Excellent picture. Not a flat screen. $50. (937)335-3646
DRUM SET in good condition. $500. For more information or any questions call (937)295-2596 KEYBOARD in excellent condition. $100. For more information or questions call (937)295-2596
TURBO OVEN New Flavorwave Turbo Oven, as seen on TV. Includes accessories. Perfect for quick meals. Originally $193, asking $95. (937)492-0986
KITTENS: Free to a good home Call (937)726-6477
LABRADOR/ WEIMARANER female puppy. 7 months old. Sweet, loving, playful puppy needs indoor home with loving family. Great with kids and other dogs. $25 to approved home. (937)726-9254 MINI DACHSHUND puppies, short haired. First shots. Reds and piebald. Adorable! Males, $200. Females, $225. (937)418-4353.
MINIATURE AUSTRAILIAN SHEPHERD puppies. Red tri's and red merle's with blue eyes. Vet checked. $400. (567)204-5232
BUNNY Free to good home. Black, long haired. Cage included. (937)726-5696
BUYING ESTATES, Will buy contents of estates PLUS, do all cleanup, (937)638-2658 ask for Kevin
Female Old English Sheep Dog. 13 weeks. Bell trained.Dog house. AKC papers. Came from a local breeder. $900 (937)638-7104.
CASH, top dollar paid! Junk cars/ trucks, running/ non-running. I will pick up. (937)719-3088, (937)451-1019.
PIANO, Yamaha. (937)667-8175
1994 LINCOLN Continental, runs good, $1500, 602 Boal Avenue, Piqua 2003 BMW Z4 3.0i Roadster, low miles, 64,000, 6 cylinder, 6 speed, red exterior, black leather interior, Pirelli Runflats, (937)307-3777. 2003 PONTIAC Sunfire, Silver, new brakes, rotors, front struts, Good on gas, 2.2 liter, 103,000 miles, $5500 firm, after 4pm (937)622-1300
1993 CHEVY Suburban, 288,000 highway miles, good condition, regularly maintained and serviced, new Michelin tires & shocks, remote start, $2500, (937)497-0972
1996 GMC Conversion Van, mint condition, 98,000 miles $6500. Call (937)295-2223
aMAZEing finds in
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Summer DEAL Now through the 4th of July, advertise any item* for sale**
Only 15 (*1 item limit per advertisement **excludes: garage sales, real estate, Picture It Sold) 2286319
Available only by calling
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Village of Anna North Street Reconstruction, Phase 2 Sealed Bids for the Village of Anna North Street Reconstruction, Phase 2 will be received by the Village of Anna at the Village Hall, 209 W. Main Street, Anna, OH 45302 until Wednesday, June 27, 2012 at 2:00 p.m., at which time they will be publicly opened and read. In general, the work consists of the reconstruction of North Street from Third Street to Pike Street including the installation of storm sewer, lighting, striping, curb and gutter, and sidewalk. The Bidding Documents which include drawings and specifications may be examined and obtained at the office of Choice One Engineering Corporation, 440 E. Hoewisher Road, Sidney, OH 45365. Cost for the Bidding Documents is $55.00 and is non-refundable. Bids must be signed and submitted on the separate bidding forms included in the Bidding Documents, sealed in a properly identified envelope, and shall be accompanied by either a Bid Guaranty Bond in the amount of 100% of the Bid amount or by a certified check, cashier’s check, or letter of credit on a solvent bank in the amount of not less than 10% of the amount of the Bid, subject to conditions provided in the Instructions to Bidders. The successful BIDDER will be required to furnish a satisfactory Performance Bond in the amount of 100% of the Bid. Each Bid must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the Bid and all persons interested therein. Each BIDDER must submit evidence of its experiences on projects of similar size and complexity. The Owner intends and requires that this project be completed no later than September 21, 2012. All contractors and subcontractors involved with the project will, to the extent practicable, use Ohio products, materials, services, and labor in the implementation of their project. Additionally, contractor compliance with the Equal Employment Opportunity requirements of Ohio Administrative Code Chapter 123, the Governor’s Executive Order of 1972, and Governor’s Executive Order 84-9 shall be required. DOMESTIC STEEL USE REQUIREMENTS AS SPECIFIED IN SECTION 153.011 OF THE REVISED CODE APPLY TO THIS PROJECT. COPIES OF SECTION 153.011 OF THE REVISED CODE CAN BE OBTAINED FROM ANY OF THE OFFICES OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES. BIDDER must comply with the prevailing wage rates on Public Improvements in Shelby County and the Village of Anna, Ohio as determined by the Ohio Bureau of Employment Services, Wage and Hour Division, (614) 644-2239. No BIDDER shall withdraw his Bid within 60 days after the actual opening thereof. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, waive irregularities in any Bid, and to accept any Bid which is deemed by Owner to be most favorable to the Owner. Village of Anna Nancy Benroth, Village Administrator June 11, 18 2291716
PATIO DOOR, sliding. (937)773-3564
BATTERIES New 6 volt golf cart batteries. $79.99 while supplies last. (937)394-2223
Ph/Fax 937-596-6872 TDD 800-750-0750 Office open Thursdays 8am-5pm
Rental assistance may be available for eligible households
(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com
RIDING MOWER, Craftsman 44 inch, just serviced, new battery, runs very good, $500 OBO, (937)538-6083.
KITTENS, 4 grey tigers, 1 solid grey, 6 weeks old, FREE! Call (937)773-5245 or (937)214-1455.
10 days Sidney Daily News 10 days Troy Daily News 10 Days Piqua Daily Call 2 weeks Weekly Record Herald
One Bedroom Apartments Available Immediately!!
1, 2 & 3 bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.
RIDING MOWER, Ariens, only used once, bought for $1386, will sell for $1186. (937)339-0162
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS: 1998 18hp 42" cut Craftsman riding mower with hydrostatic drive. with new accessories, $500 obo. 17" rear tine self propelled Craftsman tiller, $500 obo. Kenmore flat-top electric stove with self-cleaning oven, (Black), $300. Firestorm table saw, $150 obo, 16" Craftsman chainsaw, $100 obo. 14" Poulan Pro chainsaw, $50 firm. Hand power tools including: rip saw, drills, battery operated sander, $75/all. Filing cabinet, $25. 30 gallon fish aquarium with stand and gravel, $50. Call or text: (937)638-8572 (937)489-3392.
ARMOIRE, very solid wood, rustic finish, bottom and top doors open. Can be used for storage, entertainment center, etc. Can email/ text photos, $200. Call (937)538-8601
LAWN CARE Mowing, bush-hogging, Carpenter, Handyman. 40 years experience. Denvil Cantrell (937)492-2148
POND PLANTS, Hardy water lillies & bog plants, potted and blooming, free umbrella palm w/purchase. (937)676-3455 or (937)417-5272 Laura, OH
CEMETERY PLOTS, Miami Memorial Park, Covington, Ohio, includes 2 lots and 2 vaults, Christus Section. sell at 1980 price, (937)773-3623.
2 BEDROOM, half double. Court Street. Appliances, basement. Very clean, NO PETS. $435 plus deposit. Utilities separate. (937)497-7200 DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.
Manpower is currently hiring for:
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE, 121 E North Street. 1-8 offices with A/C. Large reception area. $200 monthly (407)579-0874
ORGAN, Baldwin, in good condition, $35, firstname.lastname@example.org. (419)230-4713.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Picture it Sold please call: 877-844-8385
1996 JAVELIN BASS BOAT Model 379T. 1995 Evinrude 130 motor, 17.9 long, trailer included. 2 fish finders, hot foot, trolling motor, 2 tarps. $6200. (937)538-1114
1996 SEA RAY 18.2 foot. Model 175BR, Mercruiser 3.0L motor, Shoreland'r trailer. Cover and accessories included. Excellent condition! $8500. (937)394-3151
1999 CHRYSLER SEBRING Sharp, chrome wheels, runs great, good gas mileage. $5500 or best offer. (937)526-3308
1999 CHEVY TAHOE LT 2-tone grey body, great shape, must see! Rebuilt transmission, new parts (have receipts). Can email pics. (402)340-0509
2000 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE SLE
2002 OLDSMOBILE SILHOUETTE 98,000 miles, black, leather interior, CD, A/C, Onstar, 7 passenger, very well maintained, super clean. $6000 OBO. (937)335-5058
2001 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE SLE SEDAN 3800 V6 Front wheel drive, many new parts, 17" aluminum wheels, leather interior, power glass sunroof, 195,000 miles, runs great, all highway miles. $3750 O.B.O. (937)369-3636
2003 FORD ESCAPE XLT 154,000 miles, dark green leather interior, CD, all power windows and locks, a/c, new tires, 3.0 V6 engine. Asking $5200. (937)638-1740 after 5pm
Power sunroof, seats etc leather, Chrome wheels, Blue, 170,000 miles. Car is ready to go! $3800
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385 J D LAWN SERVICE
Rent 1 month Get one FREE
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Licensed Bonded-Insured 2282813
that work .com KNOCKDOWN SERVICES
937-493-9978 Free Inspections
Specializing in Chapter 7 Bankruptcy Law for over 15 years Free Consultation ~ Affordable Rates
I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code. 2288138
937-620-4579 Call to find out what your options are today!
Cell: 937-308-6334 • Office: 937-719-3237
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Painting - Interior - Exterior Pressure Washing Homes and Decks Cleaning Gutters Commercial, Industrial, Residential Spring Clean-Up
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365 Call today for FREE estimate
FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES CALL RICK 937-726-2780 937-596-6622
Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard
about what’s in our
DO YOU HAVE MISSING SHINGLES OR STORM DAMAGE?
Roofing • Siding • Windows MATT & SHAWN’S
LAWN CARE & HOME IMPROVEMENTS Lawn Mowing starting at $15 Landscaping •Trim Shrubs Pavers & Fence Installation Tree Removal •Wood Patios Install & Clean Spoutings • Siding PowerWashing • Install PEX Plumbing FREE Estimates 14 Years Lawn Care Experience
Call Matt 937-477-5260
HOME REPAIR & REMOVAL
We repair lawnmowers, weed eaters, tillers, edgers, chain saws, etc.
937-492-ROOF Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
WITHIN 10 MILE RADIUS
JERRY COLDWELL, OWNER (937) 498-9147
C resativne V i io Lan dsca pe
2-Day Turnaround In Most Cases
FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY 2287405
We have many references. Call and find out why so many choose us. 15 years Experience • Free Estimates
J.T.’s Painting & Drywall
COOPER’S BLACKTOP PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
HERITAGE GOODHEW Standing Seam Metal Roofing
Pole Building Roof & Siding 2263290
GET THE WORD OUT! Place an ad in the Service Directory
20 YEARS IN BUSINESS • Interior/Exterior • Drywall • Texturing • Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Doors • Windows
Residential Commercial Industrial
LICENSED • INSURED
TOTAL HOME REMODELING Call Jim at 937-694-2454
Rutherford All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened Tillers FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
New or Existing Install - Grade Compact
Piqua, Ohio 937-773-0637
Install - Repair Replace - Crack Fill Seal Coat
MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE 937-658-0196 • 937-497-8817
Jerry’s Small Engine Service
Lawncare & Landscape •Mowing •Mulching •Trimming •Planting •Handyman Services •Fully Insured
Gutter & Service
Call Walt for a FREE Estimate Today
in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers
Call now for Spring & Summer special
We will work with your insurance.
FREE ES AT T S E IM
MAKE YOUR HOME LOOK NEW AGAIN
Call for a free damage inspection.
Sealcoat, paint strips, crack fill, pothole repair. Commercial and Residential
LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
Gutters • Doors • Remodel
AREA ASPHALT SEALCOAT
• Professional Tree Planting • Professional Tree Injection • Tree Removal • Stump Removal • Dead Wooding • Snow Removal • Tree Cabling • Landscaping • Shrubs • Mulching • Hauling • Land Clearing • Roofing Specialist
“All Our Patients Die”
Limited Time: Mention This Ad & Receive 10% Off!
YEAR ROUND TREE WORK
GLYNN FELTNER, OWNER • LICENSED • BONDED • FULLY INSURED
Bankruptcy Attorney Emily M. Greer, Esq.
937-308-7157 TROY, OHIO
For 75 Years
15 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES Paving • Driveways Parki ng Lots • Seal Coating
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
Located at 16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
Providing Quality Service Since 1989
starting at $
BUCKEYE SEAL COATING AND REPAIR
WE KILL BED BUGS! TREE & LAWN CARE & ROOFING & SIDING SPECIALIST
Spring Break Special Buy 4 lessons & GET 1 FREE • No experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com
ElsnerPainting.com • email@example.com
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned Kennel • Outdoor time • Friendly Family atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
937.492.8003 • 937.726.2868
Horseback Riding Lessons
Call Kris Elsner
Brand new facility in Sidney/Anna area. Ready to take care of your pets while you take some time for yourself.
FREE Written Estimates
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
Insurance jobs welcome FREE Estimates
POOL CLEANER, Kreepy Krauly, still in box, used twice, $150. (937)335-8040
Eric Jones, Owner
Any type of Construction: Roofing, remodeling, siding, add-ons, interior remodeling and cabintets, re-do old barns, new home construction, etc.
Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring
•30x40x12 with 2 doors, $9,900 •40x64x14 with 2 doors, $16,000 ANY SIZE AVAILABLE!
The Professional Choice
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
A simple, affordable, solution to all your home needs.
Pole BarnsErected Prices:
A&E Home Services LLC
Ask about our monthly specials
OPENINGS AVAILABLE in my home daycare, flexible hours and cheap rates; free meals, snacks and juice; lots of toys and fun activities and TLC. Call or text (937)710-5464.
ELSNER PAINTING & Pressure Washing, Inc.
MOWING, MULCHING, Powerwashing and ALL your lawncare needs!
1250 4th Ave.
just a click away!
GRAVEL & STONE Shredded Topsoil Fill Dirt Available Saturday
• Lawn Maintenance and Mowing • Shrub Planting & Removal • Shrub Trimming • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Pavers & Wall Stone, Hardscapes
RICK WITHROW WITHROW RICK (937) 726-9625 726-9625 (937)
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COME SEE US SOUTHEAST OF TOWN ON STATE ROUTE 202.
LIKE US ON FACEBOOK.
As Always For The Last 23 Years, There’s Something For Everyone!
(Behind Friendly’s - W. Main at Experiment Farm Rd.) Every Saturday From 9am-2pm Starting The First Saturday In May Until The Last Saturday Of October Early Offerings Include: Maple Syrup, Vegetable & Flower Plants, Baked Goods, Seasonal Produce, Asparagus & Herbs
Miami County Farmer’s Market
Piqua • Troy • Tipp City
10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365 (937)497-2100
Now Hiring Drivers
Hours: Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
In Troy visit: 1733 W. Main St. or 1285 S Dorset Rd. www.greatclips.com "Online check in. No more waiting around, because now we'll be waiting for you!" (Also in Sidney and Piqua)
Relax, you are at Great Clips.
Corner of Court & Ohio • 492-9181
1567 Garbry Rd. Piqua
1601 Niklin Ave., Piqua 937-778-9317
CJ's Carryout & Deli
14" Deluxe Pizza, 12" 1 Topping Pizza, One 2 Liter of Soda, 4 Deep Fried Brownie Bites
Representing OHIO MUTUAL Insurance Group
773-5452 Conrad B. Booher, D.C., D.M. Gregory S. Booher, D.C., D.A.B.C.O. Kent D. Booher, D.C. • Scott D. Booher, D.C.
9040 Co. Rd. 25-A North, Sidney
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
307 E. Main Street Anna, OH 45302
1760 W. High St.
Booher Chiropractic Center, Inc.
987 East Ash St. • Piqua (937) 773-1225
75 Mote Dr., Covington, OH
Corey’s Barber Shop
Covington Care Center
18 E. Water St., Troy
Lopez, Severt & Pratt Co., L.P.A.
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
3003 W. Cisco Rd., Sidney 937-498-2391
2343 W. Michigan Ave, Sidney, OH 45365
3969 W. State Route 185, Piqua
35 Years serving our community!
937-498-4014 • 800-700-0050 • 937-498-4650 (fax)
2343 W. Michigan Ave, Sidney, OH 45365
BUCKEYE FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
www.sidneybodycarstar.com 175 S. Stolle Ave., Sidney
Quality Collision Service
SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385 Page 7B
Sidney Daily News, Monday, June 11, 2012
Classifieds That Work â€˘ 877-844-8385
Published on Jun 10, 2012