COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • At “666 Park Avenue” all wishes can come true. The show airs on ABC on Sunday nights. Inside
t Amendment Award s r i F o i h O Wi nner of Th e 201 1 AP
Vol. 122 No. 193
September 27, 2012
‘Man of the people’ dies Former Superintendent McGee touched many lives BY PATRICIA ANN SPEELMAN firstname.lastname@example.org
For a full weather report, turn to Page 4B.
A much-loved, much respected former Sidney City Schools superintendent has died in Mercer Island, Wash. Roger C. McGee, 88, passed away Saturday. People he worked with in Sidney, where he served as superintendent from 1964 to 1977, have
high praise for their former colleague. “Roger McGee is an icon in the Sidney City School District,” said current Superintendent John Scheu. “He set the standard for other superintendents to follow with his integrity, honesty, work ethic, and commitment to Sidney City Schools. He was quite possibly the most revered and respected school administrator Sidney has ever had — at least since the time
he became superintendent. He hired me to begin my teaching career in Sidney in 1972, as a high school social studies teacher and JV basketball coach. When I first applied for an administrative job in Sidney and was not selected, he made a point to encourage me to not give up; I had a future in Sidney; and there would be something eventually open; and the year after he left, I became an assistant prinSee MCGEE/Page 5A
SHS Class of ’42 has 70-year reunion • Fourteen members of Sidney High School’s class of 1042 reunited for their 70-year reunion at the Ross Historical Center. Page 8A
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 5A today: • Norman U. Menker • George L. Garrett Jr.
INDEX AP Photo/Mark Duncan
Anna/Botkins......................1B City, County records ...........2A Classified.........................5-8B Comics ...............................3B Hints from Heloise ..............8A Horoscope..........................3B Let Yourself Go ...................9A Localife ............................8-9A Nation/World.......................7A Obituaries ...........................5A Religion .............................10A Sports .........................13-16A State news..........................6A ’Tween 12 and 20.............11A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue....4B
TODAY’S THOUGHT “God loved the birds and invented trees. Man loved the birds and invented cages.” — Jacques Deval, French writer, director and actor (1895-1972) For more on today in history, turn to Page 7A.
STUDENTS REACH out to President Barack Obama at a campaign event at Bowling Green State University Wednesday in Bowling Green. Obama is making a big push to drum up enthusiasm among college students and young adults in Ohio, a group he won by a wide margin four years ago and will need again in November.
AP Photo/David Richard
REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL candidate, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney listens to Mike Rowe, host of television show “Dirty Jobs” during a campaign stop at American Spring Wire, Wednesday in Bedford Heights.
Battling it out in Ohio Obama, Romney fight for voters BY STEVE PEOPLES The Associated Press WESTERVILLE (AP) — Slipping in states that could sink his presidential bid, Republican Mitt Romney declared Wednesday that “I care about the people of America” and can do more than President Barack Obama to im-
prove their lives. In an all-day Ohio duel, Obama scoffed that a challenger who calls half the nation “victims” was unlikely to be of much help. Romney’s approach reflected what he is up against: a widening Obama lead in polls in key states such as Ohio, the backlash from a leaked video in which he disparages Obama
supporters as government-dependent people who see themselves as victims, and a campaign imperative to make his policy plans more plain. With under six weeks to go, and just one week before the first big debate, Obama’s campaign reveled in the latest public polling — but tried to crush any sense of overconfidence. “If
we need to pass out horse blinders to all of our staff, we will do that,” said campaign spokeswoman Jen Psaki. The day’s setting was Ohio, where Obama’s momentum has seemed to be growing. It’s also a state no Republican has won the White House without carrying. See CAMPAIGN/Page 6A
NEWS NUMBERS News tips, call 498-5962. Home delivery, call 4985939. Classified advertising, call 498-5925. Retail advertising, call 4985980 Visit the Sidney Daily News on the Web at www.sidneydailynews.com
Jury trial begins Monday in Dembski lawsuit A jury trial is schedaside for the trial, aculed to begin Monday cording to court at 9 a.m. in Shelby records. County Common Pleas The lawsuit was Court in a lawsuit filed in 2011 by Brian against former Sidney and Tracy St. Myers, of Police officer and SidPiqua, on behalf of ney Middle School their now 16-year-old teacher’s aide Jerry daughter. Dembski, in connecIn the lawsuit, Dembski tion with Dembski’s which alleges the relationship with a student. plaintiffs’ daughter suffered Five days have been set battery and serious emotional
INAUGURAL BALL Sat., Sept. 29, 2012 Cocktails at 6:00 PM Dinner at 7:00 PM
distress, the plaintiffs are seeking compensatory damages in an amount to be proven at trial and punitive damages in an appropriate amount. In October 2009, Dembski was arrested, originally on four counts of gross sexual imposition, five counts of child enticement, and felony counts of intimidating a witness, tampering with evidence and
importuning. The St. Myerses’ daughter was 12 years old and a seventh-grader at the time of the incidents. Dembski later pleaded no contest to three counts of child enticement, a misdemeanor of the first degree, and one count of obstructing official business, a felony of the fourth degree. He was sentenced to 45 days in jail, placed on five See TRIAL/Page 3A
Entire month of Sept. Good People 216 N. Miami $1.00 a vote. Vote as www.GatewayArtsCouncil.orgg 937-498-2787 many times as you want. 2316325
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court Wednesday morning, Judge Duane Goettemoeller fined Michelle L. Copeland, 38, 429 Riverside Drive, $100 and costs and sentenced her to 30 days in jail on an attempted aggravated menacing charge. She may complete an anger/rage program in lieu of 14 days jail and if fines and costs are paid in full, the balance of the jail sentence may be reconsidered. • James C. Gesell, 20, 2315 Collins Drive, Apt. E, was fined $1,000 and costs and sentenced to 45 days in jail on a drug abuse charge and also fined $1,000 and 45 days in jail for possession of drug paraphernalia. The court suspended $850 of each fine and 10 days of each jail sentence and he will be permitted to continue and complete counseling in lieu of 20 days of each sentence. If fines and costs are paid in full, 15 days of each sentence may be reconsidered. • Drug abuse charges against Brian D. Jons, 34, 2404 Collins Drive, were dismissed at the request of the law director. • Wesley W. Agagt, 32, of Culloden, W. Va., was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to six days in jail with credit for one day served, and his driver’s license was suspended for six months for driving while under the influence. Jail may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full and he completes an alcohol intervention program. • Veronica M. Furlong, 22, 1278 Tully Drive, was fined $75 and costs and ordered to serve three days in jail on a 12-point license suspension charge that was amended to failure to display a license. The jail sentence was suspended. • Kevin J. Stone, 21, 109 N. Highland Ave. Apt.1A, was fined $75 and costs on a driving while under restrictions charge that was
amended to failure to display a license. • Darrin D. Day, 47, 10551 Schenk Road, was fined $75 and costs on a charge of driving while under restrictions that was amended to failure to display a license. • Brian D. Jons, 34, 2404 Collins Drive, was fined $75 and costs on a charge of following too closely. • Dominic S. Durr, 30, 101W. North St., Anna, was fined $75 and costs on a drug abuse charge. • Kenneth J. Burdiss, 23, 237 Ironwood Drive, was fined $200 and costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail on a drag racing charge that was amended to reckless operation. The court suspended five days of the jail sentence and, if fines and costs are paid in full, the balance of the jail time may be reconsidered. His driver’s license was also suspended for six months. • Jonny W. Moses, 51, 6801 Houston Road, Houston, was fined $375 and costs, sentenced to five days in jail and his driver’s license was suspended for six months for driving while under the influence. Jail may be reconsidered if he completes an alcohol intervention program and pays fines and costs in full. In Municipal Court Tuesday, Goettemoeller fined David Gillem, 35, 206 N. Pomeroy Ave., $150 and costs on a charge of violating a protection temporary order that was amended to disorderly conduct. • Darla J. Moorman, 41, 2655 State Route 66, Houston, was fined $75 and costs on a charge of driving while under suspension that was amended to failure to display a license. Civil cases Shoreline Funding LLC, Brentwood, Tenn., v. Robert M. Young, 810 E. Pike St., $9,849.80. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Perry L. Morrow, 2400 Wapakoneta Ave., lot 38, $1,966.65.
Wilson Memorial Hospital v. John W. Howard Sr., 106 S. Franklin St., New Bremen, $12,608.32. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Abby N. Niekamp, 31 N. Hamilton St., Minster, $1,046.04. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Nicholas J. Jutte, 11829 Luthman Road, Minster, $1,102.55. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Bonnie E. Hughes, 720 Michigan St., $1,663.15. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Dawn M. O’Reilly, 227 Brooklyn Ave., $2, 203.90. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Ronald L. Castle, 2624 Terryhawk Drive, $1,034.20. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. William G. Copeland Jr., 4955 State Route 29E, $384. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Julie A. Clarkson, 3741 Linsdey Road, $1,325. Lima Radiological Associates v. Vicki M. Johnson, 627 Ardiss Place, $232. Lima Radiological Associates v. Patsy Rickels, 509 Sixth Ave., $103.53. Wilson Care Inc., Sidney, v. Darla Ireton, 202 Mill St., Anna, $433.80. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael and Jayne Olivieri, 1118 Port Jefferson Road, $2,137.70. Funding Midland LLC, San Diego, Calif. v. Kathleen Shaneyfelt aka. Kathleen Brown, 10256, Kaser Road, Piqua, $895.12. Asset Acceptance LLC, Warren, Mich., v. Franklin E. Ludwig, 5917 State Route 29E, $8,769.05. Sterling Jeweler Inc., Akron, v. Derek A. Solino, 235 Harvard Ave., $548.20. Precision Recovery Analytics, Columbus, v. Titeka Richardson, 306 N. Third St., Anna, $1,116.86. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Thomas and Toni Paul, 05868 State Route 274, New Bremen, $1,072.76.
Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Ben and Sherri Deal, 495 Lindsey Road, $964.81. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Donald and Amy Chupp, 225 Sherri Ann Ave., $548.92. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Ryan and Julie Smith, 1220 N. State Route 235, DeGraff, $3,206.82. Lima Radiological Associates, v. Jimmy and Tammy Murray, 206 Hall Ave., $500. St. Rita’s Medical Center, Lima, v. Blake and Stephanie Money, 1051 N. Main Ave., $2,900. Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, v. Matt Weaver, 834 N. West Ave., $2,207.85. Dismissals Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Margaret E. Odle, 124 Bon Air Drive. Judgment has been satisfied. Lima Radiological Associates v. Matthew and Penny Turner, 5518 Rangeline Road, Houston. Judgment and costs have been paid. Lima Radiological Associates v. Sherry and Jason Arnold, 815 Lynn St. Judgment has been satisfied. Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, v. Jeffrey and Dianna Marstellar, 112 S. Main St., Apt. B, Fort Loramie. Judgment and costs have been paid. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Brian A. Burns Sr., 12 Hauenstein Court, Troy. Judgment has been satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Steve Bergman, 1189 Perin Road, Russia. Judgment and costs have been paid. CCS Group LLC, Southfield, Mich., v. Rory and Vivian Paikai, 546 Kossuth St. Judgment has been paid. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Amy and Nicholas Ahrens, 1119 Constitution Ave. Judgment and costs have been paid.
Rose sentencing set for Friday Shelby County Common Pleas Court Judge James F. Stevenson has rescheduled the sentencing of William R. Rose for Friday at 3 p.m. Rose O n Tuesday, Stevenson con-
Police log TUESDAY -6:05 p.m.: criminal damaging, theft. Greg Yarkosky, 100 Waterford Court, Jackson Center, told Sidney police his vehicle was broken into at 124 N. Ohio Ave. and a briefcase with papers and a prescription pad from Compassionate Care stolen. The front passenger side window of the vehicle was shattered and the passenger door frame damaged. -9:03 a.m.: theft. High Grade Oil, 435 S. Vandemark Road, reported a dump trailer with license plate TPU181 was missing from the business 6:43 a.m.: theft, criminal damaging. Chadwick P. Hynick, 1510 Spruce Ave., Apt. 11, told police the passenger side window of his vehicle had been damaged and electronic equipment, including two subwoofers, two amplifiers and a kicker stolen.
Fire, rescue TUESDAY -9:44 p.m.:
WEDNESDAY -8:55 a.m.: burglary. Sheriff ’s deputies were dispatched to Stardust Lounge, 3511 Michigan Drzewiecki Bauer accused St., where the ATM mawas originally Drzewiecki of chine had been reported charged with r e s t r a i n i n g stolen. kidnapping and Craig Strunk by robbery, firsttying him up in and third-degree a hotel room at felonies, respec710 Michigan tively. He was orSt. in the comWEDNESDAY dered to pay mission of a rob-10 a.m.: medical. restitution for bery, during Russia Fire and Houston $2,896.45, plus Drzewiecki which he also Rescue responded to a costs and fees. r e p o r t e d l y medical call in the 2400 The original indict- struck Strunk in the block of Russia-Houston ment filed by County face and body and stole Road. Prosecutor Ralph A. $600. -6:37 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue and Van Troy's Only Full Service Audiology Practice Buren Township fireUPPER VALLEY HEARING & BALANCE INC. fighters responded to a medical call in the 13500 Dr. Rudy and Dr. Lins are pleased to welcome block of Ohio 29.
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-6:15 a.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue was dispatched to the 11500 block of Eilerman Road for a medical call. TUESDAY -2:58 p.m.: medical. Versailles Life Squad responded to a medical call in the 200 block of First Street in Loramie Township. -2:54 p.m.: medical. Anna and Perry-PortSalem rescue units responded to a medical call in the 700 block of Mason Road. -6:58 a.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was dispatched to a medical call in the 3000 block of Lindsey Road. -1:24 a.m.: medical. Jackson Center Rescue responded to the 100 block of South Linden Road for a medical call.
with up to three years of post-release probation an a charge of attempted aggravated assault, a fifth-degree felony.
alarm. Sidney firefighters were dispatched to 401 Lester Ave. for an accidental fire alarm. -7:59 p.m.: medical. Paramedics responded to the 1900 block of North Main Avenue for a medical call. -3:36 p.m.: medical. Medics were dispatched to a medical call in the 300 block of Russell Road. -2:39 p.m.: accident. Paramedics were dispatched to the 1200 block of Campbell Road for an auto accident. -3:31 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 2500 block of North Kuther Road for a medical call. -1226 p.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to the 2400 block of Michigan Street for a medical call. -12:20 p.m. fire. Firefighters responded to a grain dryer fire at Trupointe Inc., 701 S. Vandemark Road. All off-duty personnel were recalled to the fire station to assist with multiple other (medical) calls. -9:50 a.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to a medical call in the 2300 block of Broadway Avenue.
Drzewiecki sentenced to prison In Shelby County Common Pleas Court Tuesday, Erik T. Drzewiecki, 28, of Piqua, was sentenced to 11 months in prison
tinued the case to allow defense counsel Chris Bucio time to read some 60 pages of notes Rose had sent to the judge prior to his arraignment. Rose, 44, 503 Buckeye Ave., has pleaded no contest to three felony rape counts involving a 12year-old Sidney girl. He faces up to 31 years in prison on the three charges.
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
County unemployment Comer, Harford selected rate drops in August Riverside queen, king Reflects loss in size of labor force Shelby County’s unemployment rate dropped in August, but the number reflects a loss in the size of the labor force rather than an increase in jobs — in fact, the official number of people employed in the county decreased from July to August, according to the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services Bureau of Labor Market Information. Shelby County’s unemployment rate was 6.5 percent in August, down from 6.9 percent in July. The size of the labor force decreased from 24,400 to 24,200, with the number of people employed also down, from 22,700 to 22,600. It was an exact reversal of the July numbers. The number of people employed rose by 200 in July from June, with the same increase in the size of the overall labor pool. There were 1,600 estimated unemployed in August, down by 100 from July. Unemployment for August 2011 was at 8.8 percent. Ohio’s unemployment, seasonally adjusted, was 7.2 percent in August, unchanged from July’s, while the national rate was 8.1 percent, down from 8.3 percent. County figures are not seasonally adjusted. Among the state’s 88 counties, the August unemployment rates ranged from a low of 4.1 percent in Mercer County to a high of 12.1 percent in Pike County. With Pike ranked No. 1 in unemployment and Mercer ranked No. 88, Shelby County ranked 59th highest in unemployment in the state. Rates decreased in 83 of 88 counties, without seasonal adjustments. In August, the comparable rate for Ohio was 6.8 percent. Eight counties had unemployment rates at or below 5.5 percent in August. Other than Mercer, these were Holmes, 4.5; Delaware, 4.9; Auglaize and Putnam, 5.2; Geauga, 5.3; Union, 5.4; and Erie, 5.5.
Unemployment rates in Shelby and surrounding counties for August Aug. 2012 Shelby . . . . . . 6.5 Allen . . . . . . . 7.1 Auglaize . . . . . 5.2 Champaign . . 7.4 Darke . . . . . . . 6.1 Logan . . . . . . . 6.6 Mercer . . . . . . 4.1 Miami . . . . . . 6.5 In addition to Pike, four counties had unemployment rates at or above 10 percent. These were Meigs, 11.1; Jefferson, 10.6; Scioto, 10.4; and Adams, 10. August jobless rate statistics for surrounding counties compared to July, with no seasonal
July 2012 6.9 7.7 5.7 7.7 6.7 7.1 4.3 7.0
Aug. 2011 8.8 9.5 7.0 9.2 8.0 9.1 5.5 8.3
adjustments, are as follows: Allen, down to 7.1 from 7.7; Auglaize, down to 5.2 from 5.7; Champaign, down to 7.4 from 7.7; Darke, down to 6.1 from 6.7; Logan, down to 6.6 from 7.1; Mercer, down to 4.1 from 4.3; and Miami, down to 6.5 from 7.0.
DEGRAFF — Riverside High school students in grades 7-12 are celebrating Homecoming Spirit Week activities this week. Crowning of the king and queen takes place at 7 p.m. prior to the start of Friday night’s home football game with Ridgemont. Students have selected Heather Comer and Drew Harford as their 2012 Homecoming queen and king. The senior attendant is Erin Pepper and her escort is John Tully. The uunior attendant is Taylor Nicols and her escort is Sean Perkins. The sophomore attendant is
Bailey Leonard and her escort is Colin Harbour. The freshmen attendant is Ali Robinson and her escort is Connor Cotterman. The annual junior-senior Powder Puff football game was held Tuesday in the football stadium and a pep rally will be held at 2:15 p.m.
Friday at the high school. Homecoming ceremonies Friday will begin at 6:30 p.m. Saturday’s Homecoming dance will be held Saturday from 8 to 11 p.m. in the school auditeria. This year’s homecoming court includes students from grades 9-12.
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TRIAL From Page 1 years’ probation, fined $3,000 in fines, and was required to complete 60 hours of community service. The lawsuit originally included the Sidney City Schools Board of Education and some school staff members. The Sidney City Schools settled its part of the lawsuit in December, reportedly for $27,500, and that part of the suit was dismissed with prejudice. The plaintiffs are represented by attorney Bradley D. Anderson of Rion, Rion & Rion, of Dayton. Dembski is represented by Robert S. Fischer, of West Chester.
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Kentucky man held after running Obama roadblock LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — An eastern Kentucky man has been deby federal tained authorities after allegedly running through a roadblock while carrying multiple firearms during President Barack Obama’s visit to the Cincinnati region this month. A federal criminal complaint unsealed in Covington on Wednesday says Kerry T. Prater of West Liberty had three weapons and at least 500 rounds of ammunition when he ran through an Erlanger police roadblock on Sept. 17. Obama’s motorcade passed through northern Kentucky that day on the way to Cincinnati. The complaint, writ-
ten by Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms Agent Ronald Young, says Prater has a lengthy criminal history and had been previously declared mentally ill. Prater’s listed attorney, Kerry Neff of Covington, did not immediately return a call seeking comment Wednesday afternoon. Prater is scheduled to make an initial appearance in federal court in Covington on Friday. Young wrote that police erected the roadblock that afternoon. Air Force One landed at the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky Airport in Hebron, Ky., about 16 miles south of Cincinnati. suspect ran The through the roadblock
and was forced off the road by an Erlanger police officer, Young wrote. “Prater refused to exit the vehicle and (the officer) removed him from the vehicle,” Young wrote. After Prater was out of the car, the police officer saw a partially concealed .38 caliber revolver on the front passenger floorboard, Young wrote. The officer then found a .223 caliber rifle hidden under a towel on the rear floorboard with four loaded magazines and 500 additional rounds of ammunition, Young wrote.
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Under investigation Shelby County Sheriff’s deputies are continuing their investigation of this one vehicle crash that occurred near 9 p.m. Tuesday in the 2000 block of River Road. The vehicle left the roadway, overturned and struck a tree. Houston Rescue and the Lockington Fire Department responded to the scene.
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Commissioners OK payment The board also donated $6,171.96 in funds from the former Shelby County Fire Department to the Shelby County Firefighters Association and appropriated $3,000 to Juvenile Court for expenses. Jack Keegan of the Ohio Public Utilities Commission was a guest at Tuesday’s meeting. He discussed deregulation issues with commissioners and the fact consumers may now select any approved energy provider.
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Anna, foreclosure. • Nicole Brandon, Greenville, v. Dustin Shiverdecker, Greenville, and Jon E. Shiverdecker, Greenville, personal injury (auto collision). • Daniel A. Caldwell, Troy, v. Ohio Bureau of Workers’ Compensation, appeal of decision. • Linda Meininger, Shelby County Treasurer, v. Ed Patterson, 10955 State Route 47, foreclosure. • SunTrust Mortgage Inc., Richmond, Va., v. Charles N. Allen and Jaime L. Shepherd, 2002 Fair Oaks Drive, foreclosure. • Bank of America, Simi Valley, Calif., v. Alvin Lee Poore and Onzel Wayne Poore, 21616 Lane St., foreclosure. • Patricia A. Morgan, Kenton, v. Plastipak Packagining Inc., 18015 State Route 65, Jackson Center, and Bureau of Workers’ Compensation, appeal and demand for jury trial. • Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Holly N. and William G. Cathcart Jr., Troy, foreclosure. • Citibank NA, Sioux Falls, S.D., v. Cheryl L. Paul, 213 W. State St., Botkins, money complaint (unpaid credit card debt). • Danielle N. Baker, 2975 Lindsay Road, v. Ohio Mutual Insurance Group, Bucyrus, and Olga Lowry, 302 Charles Ave., personal injury and uninsured/underinsured motorists (auto collision). • Mark A. Baker, 303 S. Wagner Ave., v. State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Co., Bloomington, Ill., and Tomas E. Neal, 10244 Pasco Montra Road, personal injury and uninsured/underinsured motorists (auto collision).
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The following civil actions were filed recently in Shelby County Common Pleas Court: • Joseph E. Slonkosky, Celina, v. Simon L. Knopf, M.D., Dayton, and Sidney Emergency Physicians and Wilson Memorial Hospital, personal injury (administration of incorrect drug and improper dosage for treatment). • Charley T. Cantrell, 735 Michigan St., v. Wilson Care Inc., Wilson Memorial Hospital, Timothy M. Hilty, Troy, and D. Scott Schaeffer, medical malpractice and/or negligence (improperly administered injection). • Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Randal S. Gates, 620 Marilyn Drive, foreclosure. • Wells Fargo Bank NA, Fort Mill, S.C., v. Joseph L. Righter II, 427 S. Ohio Ave., and Vicki M. Pruitt-Righter II, 215 E. Water St., foreclosure. • John Curl, Piqua, v. Bureau of Workers’ Compensation,appeal of denial of claim for injury. • National Collegiate Student Loan Trust, Boston, Mass., v. Michael C. Hecht and Janice Hecht, 329 S. Miami Ave., complaint for money (unpaid student loan). • Donna C. Batchelder, 1105 Riverbend Blvd., v. Ohio Bureau of Workers’ Compensation, claim for compensation for injury. • JPMorgan Chase Bank NA, Westerville, v. Mark E. Bender, 317 New St., foreclosure. • Joshua Bryant, 322 Main St., Port Jefferson, v. Progressive Insurance Co., Los Angeles, Calif., and Deborah L. Smith, 7387 Cisco Road, personal injury (auto collision). • Bank of America NA, Simi Valley, Calif., v. Steven and Brenda Erter, 403 Ruby Court,
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Shelby County Commissioners on Tuesday approved a final payment of $290,936.16 to Barrett Paving Materials Inc. for the county’s 2012 road resurfacing program. The project’s total cost is $1,374,279. Commissioners met with Tiffany Kemp of the Victims of Crime agency and SVAA to sign paperwork for federal and state grants. The funds include a $85,963 federal grant for VOCA and a state grant of $18,165 for SVAA.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
George L. Garrett Jr.
Norman U. Menker
PIQUA – George L. Garrett Jr., 73, of Piqua, joined the Lord at 1:48 p.m. on Sept. 25, 2012, following a battle with cancer. Private funeral services are being provided his family by Jamieson & Yannucci Funeral Home, Piqua.
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Kasich ribs candidates
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COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s governor is ribbing the presidential saying candidates, they’re spending so much time in the contested battleground state they should pay inFULLY INSURED come tax. Gov. John Kasich quipped Wednesday in Columbus he ought to get President Barack Call for Your FREE Quote! Obama and Republican Mitt Romney “to pay a AREA TREE & LANDSCAPE SERVICE little money to us, you know, as much as they’re here.” The two candidates had multiple campaign stops in the state on & Conference Center Wednesday as they jockey for Ohio’s 18 elec400 Folkerth Avenue, toral votes. Sidney Most recent polls show Obama with a lead 937-492-1131 over Romney in Ohio, a NOW FEATURING state considered a mustROMER’S CATERING win for both. Kasich, a Republican, said he doesn’t pay attention to a lot of polls. He said if the race wasn’t close, then Obama and Romney wouldn’t be in the state “like every day.” 2316409
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ST. MARYS Norman U. Menker, 82, of St. Marys, died at 5:20 a.m. Wedne sday Sept. 26, 2012 at Otterbein St. Marys. He was born Aug. 6, 1930, in Dayton, the son of the late Alvin and Anna (Heitbrink) Menker. On July 2, 1955, at St. Catholic Michael’s Church in Ft. Loramie, he married Rosemary T. Albers, who died Nov. 24, 2011. include Survivors sons Rob (Jane) Menker, of St. Marys, Andrew (Amy Menker, of St Marys and John (fiancee Renfro) Kristina Menker, of St. Marys; daughters Terri (Dale) Whetstone, of St. Marys, Chris Freewalt, of St. Marys, Kathy (Tom) Bruggeman, of St. Marys, Mindy (Dave) Wilkinson, of Westerville, and Trisha (Shawn) Gibson, of Columbus; 23 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. He is also survived by sisters, Alfrieda Backs, of St. Marys and Marilyn (Don) Schmitmeyer, of Minster; and brothers, LaVern Menker, of St. Marys, and Eugene (Nan) Menker, of Allen, Texas. He was preceded in death by his parents, wife Rosemary and a sister Virginia Schneider He was a veteran of the U.S. Army, having served during the Korean Conflict. He retired from Beatrice Foods Co. in New
MCGEE cipal at Bridgeview (grades 5-8). Thus, he had a very humanistic and caring side to him, as well. While superintendent in Sidney, we would have a ping pong tournament for all Sidney City School employees, and the championship would always be played in Roger McGee’s basement, with him always being the one to beat.” McGee was inducted into the Sidney City Schools Hall of Honor in 2002. According to the program distributed then, he began his career in education as a teacher and coach for Springfield Local Schools and worked also for Madison Local Schools as assistant principal, principal and superintendent. In Sidney, he worked with community leaders to pass the first permanent improvement levy for the school district. During his tenure, fulltime elementary principal and secretarial positions were established, speech therapy and school psychologist programs were implemented and libraries were constructed and updated. “Roger was a leader who knew how to work with people,” said retired teacher Shearl Edler, of St. Marys. “He and his administration along with his faculty worked together to effect many changes in Sidney education during his tenure here. He joined with me and a cadre of teachers to develop the legendary Project 60, a program designed for Sidney High School juniors and seniors who
Bremen where he was a truck driver. In earlier years, he also worked at Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. and Weston Paper Mill, both in St. Marys. was a He member of Holy Rosary Catholic Church, K of C Council 1592, VFW Post 9289, American Legion Post 323 and Eagles Lodge Aerie 767, all in St. Marys. Norman was a loving and devoted husband, father and grandfather. His favorite pastimes included carpentry, woodworking and fishing. He also was fond of his canine companion, “Tiny.” Above all, Norm liked spending time with his grandchildren. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, 2012, at Holy Rosary Catholic Church 511 E. Spring St. in St. Marys by the Rev. Barry Stechschulte. Graveside military rites will follow at Gethsemane Cemetery in St. Marys. Visitation will be from 2 to 8 p.m. Friday and 8:30 to 9:30 Saturday at a.m. Miller Funeral Home 1605 Celina Road (Ohio 703 West Chapel) in St. Marys. Memorial contributions may be directed to “Friends of Holy Rosary.” Online condolences may be expressed via w w w. m i l l e r f u n e r a lhomes.net.
From Page 1 wanted to go to college. This was only one idea he welcomed from his staff and further encouraged them to create many avenues to reach the students.” McGee served as the dean of business services at Edison State Community College and as an administrator of the Raeburn E. Barnes Trust Student Loan Program. He was chairman of the building committee for the Memorial United Methodist Church and president of Sidney Noon Kiwanis. He was a trustee of the Shelby County Group Home for Boys, the Community Action Commission and the Monumental Building. He co-chaired a capital campaign for the Salvation Army that rasied funds to expand its facility. He moved to Mercer Island in 1996. He is survived by his three children: Rosetta McGee, of Brisbane, Australia; Margaret McGee, of Port Townsend, Wash.; and Brian McGee, of Mercer Island. His wife, Esther, died in January 2011. A memorial service will be Friday in the Mercer Island Presbyterian Church. The Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton, Wash., is in charge of funeral arrangements. Condolences may be posted at greenwoodmempark.co m. “He was a man of the people, all people, in the community,” Edler added. “His passing leaves a void but the ideas he helped develope will live through the lives he touched.”
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IN THIS May 12, 1961, file photo, Andy Williams performs a song on a television show. Emmy-winning TV host and "Moon River" crooner Williams died Tuesday night at his home in Branson, Mo., following a year-long battle with bladder cancer. He was 84.
‘Moon River’ crooner dies BY JIM SALTER The Associated Press BRANSON, Mo. (AP) — For the older — OK, squarer — side of the generation gap, Andy Williams was part of the soundtrack of the 1960s and ’70s, with easy-listening hits like “Moon River,” the “Love Story” theme and “The Most Wonderful Time of the Year” from his beloved Christmas TV specials. The singer known for his wholesome, middleAmerica appeal was the antithesis of the counterculture. “The old cliche says that if you can remember the 1960s, you weren’t there,” Williams once recalled. “Well, I was there all right, but my memory of them is blurred — not by any drugs I took but by the relentless pace of the schedule I set myself.” The 84-year-old entertainer, who died Tuesday night at his Branson home following a yearlong battle with bladder cancer, outlasted many of the decade’s rock stars and fellow crooners such as Frank Sinatra and Perry Como. He remained on the charts into the 1970s and continued to perform into his 80s. Williams became a major star in 1956, the same year as Elvis Presley, with the Sinatra-like swing number “Canadian Sunset.” For a time, he was pushed into such Presley imitations as “Lips of Wine” and the No. 1 smash “Butterfly.” But he mostly stuck to what he called his “natural style” and kept it up throughout his career. In 1970, when even Sinatra had temporarily retired, Williams was in the top 10 with the theme from “Love Story,” the Oscarwinning tearjerker. He had 18 gold records, three platinum and five Grammy award nominations. Williams was also the first host of the live Grammy awards telecast and hosted the show for seven consecutive years, beginning in 1971. Movie songs became a specialty, including his signature “Moon River.” The longing Johnny Mercer-Henry Mancini ballad was his most famous song, even though he never released it as a single because his record company feared such lines as “my huckleberry friend” were too confusing and old-fashioned for teens. The song was first performed by Audrey Hepburn in the cherished 1961 film “Breakfast at Tiffany’s,” but Mancini thought “Moon River” ideal for Williams, who recorded it in “pretty much one take” and also
sang it at the 1962 Academy Awards. Although “Moon River” was covered by countless artists and became a hit single for Jerry Butler, Williams made the song his personal brand. In fact, he insisted on it. “When I hear anybody else sing it, it’s all I can to do stop myself from shouting at the television screen, ‘No! That’s my song!’” Williams wrote in his 2009 memoir titled, fittingly, “Moon River and Me.” At a Wednesday matinee at Williams’ Moon River Theatre in Branson, a performer told the crowd that Williams would have wanted the show to go on, and it did. The first show after his death included a moving video of him performing “Can’t Take My Eyes Off of You.” “It was very emotional, very sad,” said Barbara Cox of Atlanta, who came to Branson on vacation. “We’ve lost a great man.” Because of illness, Williams had not performed in several months. He had been a constant presence on television with “The Andy Williams Show,” which lasted in various formats through the 1960s and into 1971. It won three Emmys and featured Williams alternately performing his stable of hits and bantering with guest stars. It was on that show that Williams — who launched his own career as part of an all-brother quartet — introduced the world to another cleancut act — the original four singing Osmond Brothers of Utah. Four decades later, the Osmonds and Williams would find themselves in close proximity again, sharing Williams’ theater in Branson. Williams did book some rock and soul acts, including the Beach Boys, the Temptations and Smokey Robinson. On one show, in 1970, Williams sang “Heaven Help Us All” with Ray Charles, Mama Cass and a thenlittle known Elton John, a vision to Williams in his rhinestone glasses and black cape. But Williams liked him and his breakthrough hit “Your Song” enough to record it himself. For many families, Williams and his music were a holiday tradition. His annual Christmas specials continued long after his show ended, featuring Williams dressed in colorful sweaters singing favorites that almost always included “The Most Wonderful Time of the Year,” a song written for Williams that became a holiday standard.
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
CAMPAIGN Romney, eager to project confidence and brush aside suggestions that he was faltering, went after working-class voters outside Columbus and Cleveland before rolling to Toledo. Obama rallied college crowds at Bowling Green State University and Kent State University, reminding Ohioans their state allows them to start cast ballots next week. Early voting has already begun in more than two dozen other states. For Romney, in his appearances and in a new TV ad in which he appeals straight to the camera, it was time for plain talk to contrast himself with Obama, and to mince no words about his expectations. “There are so many people in our country who are hurting right now. I want to help them. I know what it takes,” Romney told the crowd in Westerville. “I care about the people of America, and the difference between me and Barack Obama is I know what to do.” Asked in an interview about his ability to empathize with ordinary Americans, Romney cited the health care law he championed while governor of Massachusetts. It’s a topic Romney usually doesn’t raise because Obama cites the initiative as the basis for his own health care overhaul. Conservatives despise what they call “Obamacare” — Romney has vowed to repeal and replace it if elected — and tend to oppose the idea of universal health coverage. “Don’t forget — I got everybody in my state insured,” Romney told NBC News while in Toledo. “One hundred percent of the kids in our state had health insurance. I don’t think there’s anything that shows more empathy and care about the people of this country than that kind of record.” That message so late in the campaign — a presidential nominee declaring his concern for all the people of the country — was part of his widening effort to rebound from his caught-on-video comments at a fundraiser. In those comments, made last May but only recently revealed, Romney said “47 percent of the people” pay no federal income tax, will vote for Obama no matter what, see themselves as victims, think the government must care for them and do not “take personal responsibility and care for their lives.” New opinion polls, conducted after the video became public, show Obama opening up apparent leads over Romney in battleground states, including Ohio and Virginia. And majorities of voters in Florida, Ohio and Pennsylvania say Romney’s policies would favor the rich over the middle class or the poor. Specifically in Ohio, two surveys show the president crossing the 50 percent mark among likely voters. A Washington Post poll found Obama ahead 52 percent to 44 percent among those most likely to turn out, and a Quinnipiac University/CBS News/New York Times poll showed a 10-point Obama lead among definite voters. Noting anew the Romney video comments, Obama said Wednesday: “We understand that America is not about what can be done for us. It’s about what can be done by us together, as one nation, as one people.” And he added: “You can’t make it happen if
From Page 1
you write off half the nation before you take office.” Romney was showing signs of picking up his pace, and he did not mince words about his expectations. “Were we to re-elect President Obama there is no question in my mind we’d face four more difficult years,” he said. “If, instead I — no, instead, when I become president, we’re going to get this economy growing again, we’re going to do the things that ignite this economy.” Romney scheduled a blizzard of interviews with ABC, CBS and NBC, his second round of broadcast network appearances in three days after weeks of ignoring their requests. He also did interviews Tuesday with Fox News and CNN. “I’m very pleased with some polls, less so with other polls,” he told ABC. “But frankly, at this early stage, polls go up, polls go down.” The new Romney TV ad, at 60 seconds, is a longer and softer approach in which he speaks about people struggling to pay for food and gas with falling incomes. At one point on Wednesday, the two candidates spoke from different sections of northern Ohio at the same time, their scenery as different as their message. At a factory in Bedford Heights, Romney appeared on a stage surrounded by visual evidence of Ohio’s manufacturing base — giant coils of steel wire, metal beams, yellow “caution” signs — and spoke as machines whirred in the background. He appeared with Mike Rowe, an everyman TV personality and pitchman. Obama appeared at two packed college basketball arenas, delivering his message first to a boisterous crowd of more than 5,000 at Bowling Green and then to 6,000 screaming supporters at Kent State. He said a student who introduced him broke his wrist during a game of ultimate Frisbee. Exhorting the crowd to vote, he said, “You got to play through injuries.” The campaigns tried, too, for footholds on other fronts. Both sides kept up their attempts to paint each other as weak in dealing with China, efforts aimed at wooing support from workingclass voters whose jobs might suffer from imports from China. Romney also focused Wednesday on interest paid on the national debt, a subject he hasn’t regularly discussed in his standard campaign speech. His comments came after a Washington Post poll showed the federal debt and deficit are the one set of issues where he has an advantage over Obama with likely voters. Romney’s running mate, Paul Ryan, took a sharper approach. He told radio host Sean Hannity that Obama was using hollow tactics to paint his opponents as evil. “He’s basically trying to say ‘If you want any security in your life stick with me. If you go with these Republicans they’re going to feed you to the wolves. It’s going to be a dog-eat-dog society,’” Ryan said. In recent weeks, Romney has lost his polling edge on the economy generally, with more people saying they now trust Obama to fix the nation’s economic woes.
Ohio governor signs 5 bills shoring up public pensions BY ANN SANNER The Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Gov. John Kasich signed a package of bills Wednesday aimed at shoring up Ohio’s five public pension funds and praised the rare bipartisanship that secured their passage. “We’ve got plenty of time to fight on lots of stuff,” said Kasich, a Republican. “But there are some absolutely critical things that have to be done to make sure that people are going to be in good shape.” The legislation makes changes to funds covering some 1.8 million retirees, future retirees and their families. They include increases to some premiums, reduced payouts and tighter retirement eligibility requirements for funds covering teachers, police, troopers and other public workers.
The bills cleared the GOP-controlled Legislature two weeks ago with unanimous votes on all but one measure. The package of bills is aimed at keeping the funds solvent. The affected funds are: Ohio Public Employee Retirement System, State Teachers Retirement System, School Employees Retirement System, Ohio Highway Patrol Retirement System and the Ohio Police and Fire Pension Fund. Republican Senate President Tom Niehaus and Senate Democratic Leader Eric Kearney cosponsored the bills. The measures will take effect Jan. 7. Employee contribution rates would be gradually increased by increments from 10 percent of salary to 12.25 percent for those belonging to the Ohio Police and Fire Pension Fund, and from 10 percent to 14 percent for members of the State Teach-
ers Retirement System. Members of OPERS and the School Employees Retirement System would not see an increase in contributions. The Ohio Highway Patrol Retirement System board could adjust member contributions from 10 percent to up to 14 percent of salary. At Wednesday’s bill signing, Kasich congratulated the funds’ leaders for coming forward with what he said were “very tough recommendations that will get their fund settled down” for significant period of time. Kasich downplayed any notion that more legislative changes to the funds were in the near future. “In terms of more things we need to do right now, we need to take a deep breath, and, frankly, we got to congratulate the systems and the Legislature,” he said.
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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Thursday, Sept. 27, the 271st day of 2012. There are 95 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 27, 1962, “Silent Spring,” Rachel Carson’s groundbreaking as well as controversial study on the effects of pesticides on the environment, was published in book form by Houghton Mifflin. On this date: ■ In 1540, Pope Paul III issued a papal bull establishing the Society of Jesus, or Jesuits, as a religious order. ■ In 1779, John Adams was named by Congress to negotiate the Revolutionary War’s peace terms with Britain. ■ In 1854, the first great disaster involving an Atlantic Ocean passenger vessel occurred when the steamship SS Arctic sank off Newfoundland; of the more than 400 people on board, only 86 survived. ■ In 1862, during the Civil War, the Union Army’s first all-black regiment, the self-described “Chasseurs d’Afrique” (Hunters of Africa), was formed in New Orleans (which was then under Northern control). ■ In 1928, the United States said it was recognizing the Nationalist Chinese government. ■ In 1939, Warsaw, Poland, surrendered after weeks of resistance to invading forces from Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union during World War II. ■ In 1941, the United States launched 14 rapidly built “Liberty” military cargo vessels. ■ In 1942, Glenn Miller and his Orchestra performed together for the last time, at the Central Theater in Passaic, N.J., prior to Miller’s entry into the Army. ■ In 1954, “Tonight!,” hosted by Steve Allen, made its debut on NBC-TV. ■ In 1964, the government publicly released the report of the Warren Commission, which found that Lee Harvey Oswald had acted alone in assassinating President John F. Kennedy. ■ In 1979, Congress gave its final approval to forming the U.S. Department of Education. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush said the United Nations should have a chance to force Saddam Hussein to give up his weapons of mass destruction before the United States acted on its own against Iraq, but told a Republican fundraising event in Denver that action had to come quickly.
OUT OF THE BLUE Cockatoo owner appeals fine WARWICK, R.I. (AP) The owner of a foulmouthed cockatoo in Rhode Island who was slapped with a $15 fine for violating a noise ordinance is appealing. The Providence Journal reports that Warwick resident Lynne Taylor is appealing to a state court a fine imposed by a municipal judge. The judge said Taylor had broken a local law that prohibits residents from letting their pets habitually howl, bark or make other noise. Taylor’s lawyer says the ordinance is unconstitutional because it gives no parameters for what noise constitutes a violation. He notes the statute says that if someone is annoyed, it’s a public nuisance. A neighbor accused Taylor’s bird of parroting vulgar phrases, cursing and loudly speaking expletives. The neighbor lives with Taylor’s ex-husband.
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Rebels strike power center BEIRUT (AP) — Syrian rebels struck deep in the fortress-like inner sanctum of President Bashar Assad’s rule Wednesday in Damascus, detonating two car bombs that engulfed the army headquarters in flames. The suicide bombings and subsequent gun battles in the Syrian capital killed at least five people, including a reporter for Iranian TV. The carefully orchestrated attacks highlighted the regime’s growing vulnerability, even as the 18-month battle to bring down Assad is locked in a stalemate. International diplomacy has failed to stop the bloodshed. Making his debut on the global stage at the United Nations, Egypt’s new President Mohammed Morsi said he will
not rest until Syria’s civil war is brought to an end. He called it the “tragedy of the age” and one that “we all must end.” Morsi has launched an “Islamic Quartet” of regional powers to seek an end to the violence, but he has not offered a specific plan of action. The explosions targeting the Syrian military compound went off about 10 minutes apart, around 7 a.m., with the first blast possibly meant to create a diversion to enable the second attacker to get into the compound. Security camera footage aired by Syrian state TV showed a white van driving on a busy thoroughfare outside the military compound, then veering to the right and exploding. The footage showed a
second blast going off inside the complex, with flames rising up behind trees. After the second explosion, rebel fighters and regime forces exchanged fire for more than three hours, including inside the military compound, said Rami Abdul-Rahman of the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, an activist group. The fighting spilled over into nearby Omayyad Square, with regime troops — some wildly firing in the air — chasing after rebel gunmen, witnesses said. Syrian state TV reported that four army guards were killed and 14 people were wounded, including civilians and military personnel. The Iranian English language Press TV said one of its
Syrian correspondents, 33year-old Maya Nasser, was killed by a rebel sniper following the blast. The station replayed Nasser’s last report, in which he was on the phone from Damascus during a live broadcast, when the line suddenly went silent. The Damascus bureau chief for Press TV, Hosein Mortada, was wounded in the clashes. Abdul-Rahman said the regime was underreporting casualties in an attempt to play down the severity of the attacks. Fear spread among residents of the nearby Malki area, an upscale district that has largely been sheltered from the battles that usually rage in the city’s impoverished belt of suburbs.
Morsi assumes major role in Mideast UNITED NATIONS (AP) — Egypt’s new President Mohammed Morsi assigned himself the heavyweight’s role in the Middle East on Wednesday, declaring in his first speech to the United Nations that the civil war raging in Syria is the “tragedy of the age” and must be brought to an end. In a wide-ranging address that touched on all major issues confronting the region, Morsi also decried Israeli settlement-building on territory Palestinians claim for a future state and condemned a film produced in the United States that denigrates Islam’s Prophet Muhammad. He urged all U.N. member nations to join in an effort to end what he called “the catastrophe in Syria” that pits the regime of Bashar Assad against opposition forces trying to end 40 years of dictatorship. More than 30,000 people have been killed in the 18-month conflict. Morsi has called for Assad
AP Photo/John Minchillo
MOHAMMED MORSI, president of Egypt, addresses the 67th session of the United Nations General Assembly at U.N. headquarters, Wednesday. to step down and said Wednesday that “the bloodshed in Syria and the humanitarian crisis that has unfolded must be stopped.” Morsi, an Islamist and key member of the once-banned Muslim Brotherhood, opened his remarks to the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly by celebrating himself as Egypt’s first democratically elected leader who was swept into office after what he called a “great, peaceful revolution” that overthrew Hosni Mubarak. He then quickly inserted himself into the thorniest is-
sues in the Middle East, demanding that the United Nations grant membership to the Palestinians, with or without a peace agreement with Israel. “The fruits of dignity and freedom must not remain far from the Palestinian people,” he said, adding that it was “shameful” that U.N. resolutions are not enforced. The Palestinians are expected to again ask for U.N. recognition and formally make application to the world body in November, after the U.S. presidential election. President Barack Obama said when the Palestinians sought recognition last year that Washington would block the move until there was a peace deal with Israel. The focus of IsraeliPalestinian negotiations, which have been on hold for four years, is a two-state solution that would formally grant the Palestinians the rights of an independent country.
Politician tries to keep job TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (AP) — Shortly after newly elected Rep. Dan Benishek arrived in Washington, staffers raised a banner that proclaimed to visitors in his Capitol Hill suite: “If you are here to ask for more money, you’re in the wrong office!” The message was fitting for a tea party favorite who had railed against federal spending and a “nanny-state mentality” during the 2010 campaign that led to a Republican takeover of the House. AP Photo/Georgetown University, file But it was something new for THIS 2008 picture provided by Georgetown University shows his constituents in northern Richard Schlegel, M.D., Ph.D., left, and research associate Michigan, a largely rural area Aleksandra Dakic, Ph.D., in his laboratory at Georgetown Uni- where a spirit of self-reliance versity Medical Center in Washington. coexists with the reality that government — popular or not — is a crucial economic player. For decades, Michigan’s 1st
Bizarre tumor case may lead to custom cancer care BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE The Associated Press
It’s a medical nightmare: a 24-year-old man endures 350 surgeries since childhood to remove growths that keep coming back in his throat and have spread to his lungs, threatening his life. Now doctors have found a way to help him by way of a scientific coup that holds promise for millions of cancer patients. The bizarre case is the first use in a patient of a new discovery: how to keep ordinary and cancerous cells alive indefinitely in the lab. The discovery allows doctors to grow “mini tumors” from each patient’s cancer in a lab dish, then test various drugs or combinations on them to see which works best. It takes only a few cells from a biopsy and less than two weeks to do, with materials and methods common in most hospitals. Although the approach needs much more testing against many different types
of cancer, researchers think it could offer a cheap, simple way to personalize treatment without having to analyze each patient’s genes. “We see a lot of potential for it,” said one study leader, Dr. Richard Schlegel, pathology chief at Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center in Washington. “Almost everyone could do it easily.” An independent expert agreed. For infections, it’s routine to grow bacteria from a patient in lab dishes to see which antibiotics work best, Dr. George Q. Daley of Children’s Hospital Boston and the Harvard Stem Cell Institute said in an email. “But this has never been possible with cancer cells because they don’t easily grow in culture,” he said. The new technique may reveal in advance whether a person would be helped by a specific chemotherapy, without risking side effects and lost time if the drug doesn’t work. “Pretty nifty,” Daley wrote.
Congressional District elected representatives who sided with conservatives on social issues like abortion while energetically seeking federal dollars for local projects — most recently Bart Stupak, a Democrat who retired after nine terms. But Benishek aimed to fully embrace the conservative ideal. And now after two years in office, he finds himself in an unusual predicament, a politician taking heat for staying true to his campaign rhetoric rather than failing to do so. Whether he wins a second term will offer clues about how well the less-government-isbetter philosophy actually plays out in the countryside and small towns where the staunchly conservative movement has flourished.
Senegalese mark 10 years since their ‘Titanic’ DAKAR, Senegal (AP) — Ten years after one of the worst maritime disasters in history, a handful of survivors gathered in Senegal on Wednesday to pay homage to the victims of the Joola, a Senegalese ferry that sank off the coast of Gambia, killing 1,863 people. That’s 361 more than were killed when the Titanic went down nine decades earlier, claiming 1,502 lives. The MV Le Joola took off on Sept. 26, 2002 from Ziguinchor, the capital of Senegal’s southernmost province. The governmentowned ferry was carrying several times the maximum recommended number of passengers, and survivors say it was already listing from the excess weight when it ran into a storm. Survivors wept at the graves Wednesday, most of which are unmarked in the Dakar cemetery that was cre-
ated for the disaster. The bodies were so decomposed that most could not be identified and one relative of the dead went from headstone to headstone, placing his hand on the white marker, as if to find his loved one. Among the 64 who made it out alive was Victor Djiba, a soldier who was assigned to work on the boat. He got out only because he knew the layout of the ferry. But his friend, with whom he was sharing a cabin, perished. “Since 2002, I have to use sleeping pills to be able to fall asleep. And even with the pills, I still don’t manage to fall asleep until 2 a.m.,” said Djiba, who attended an interfaith ceremony held at the cemetery on Wednesday. “When the boat started to sink, I was in a cabin with my colleague. I feel responsible for his death,” he said.
LOCALIFE Page 8A
Thursday, September 27, 2012
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.
Vinegar removes tool rust
This Evening â€˘ Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., hosts Babies, Books and Blocks, for children 13 1/2, with a parent or caregiver at 6 p.m. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. â€˘ Alzheimerâ€™s Support Group meets at 7 p.m. in the Emmons Conference Room at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. For more information, call Lu Ann Presser at 497-6542. â€˘ The Fort Rowdy Gathering committee will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Covington City Building, 1 S. High St., Covington. The public is welcome.
Friday Morning â€˘ Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., offers Tales for Twos, for children 2-3 1/2 and a parent or caregiver at 9:15 a.m. and Preschool StoSDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg rytime for chldren 3/12-5 with a parent or caregiver For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com at 10:15 a.m. KATHLEEN DOORLEY Wear (standing), of Columbus, displays a photo of her â€˘ A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts story- grandson during the 70-year reunion of the Sidney High School class of 1942 time for children 3 1/2 and older at 10:30 a.m. To Saturday at the Ross Historical Center. register, call 295-3155. â€˘ The New Knoxville Community Library hosts story time from 10:30 to 11 a.m. â€˘ Jackson Center Memorial Public Library hosts Safari Adventures for children 2-6 at 11 a.m.
Friday Afternoon â€˘ Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth Avenue. All Master Masons are invited.
Friday Evening â€˘ Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional 12-step programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For more information, call (937) 548-9006. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 E. Poplar St.
Saturday Morning â€˘ Temperance 73 Masonic Lodge hosts a recycling event at the Sidney Transfer Station from 8 a.m. to noon.
Saturday Afternoon â€˘ Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., offers Legos at the Library program for families with children 4 through fifth grade from 2 to 3:30 p.m.
Saturday Evening â€˘ The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club â€œCheckmatesâ€? meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. Johnâ€™s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
Sunday Afternoon â€˘ The Catholic Adult Singles Club meets for a nature walk and supper in Tipp City. For information, call (419) 678-8691.
Sunday Evening â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Afternoon â€˘ Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167. â€˘ The Tween Book Club for students in grades 4-6 meets at the New Bremen Public Library at 3:30 p.m. Registration required.
Monday Evening â€˘ Minster Historical Society meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Minster Historical Society Museum, 112 Fourth St., Minster. â€˘ The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. â€˘ 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. â€˘ Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paulâ€™s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For information, call 492-7075. â€˘ TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen. â€˘ Women of the Moose meets at 7 p.m. at the Moose Lodge, on the corner of Broadway Avenue and Russell Road. â€˘ Anna Civic Association meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Anna Library. New members are welcome.
Tuesday Morning â€˘ The Piqua Public Library, 116 W. High St., Piqua, offers storytime for children 4 to kindergarten from 10:15 to 11 a.m. Registration is required at (937) 773-6753.
group and presented to them a plaque made by industrial arts students at the high school. Attending were Darrel A. Bricker, Donna Cook Boblit, Mary Lane Timeus Harlamert, Mary Louise Springer and Virginia Smith Weymer, all of Sidney; Louise Eisner Griffing, of Oxford; Janice Wheeler Hamner, of Tipp
City; Mary Rubekas Leakas, of Dayton; Margaret Long Osgood, of Lambertville, Mich.; Jean Littlejohn Silvers, of Anna; Walter A. of New Strayer, Knoxville; Jane Masteller Warbington, of Springfield; Kathleen Doorley Wear, of Columbus; and Betty Hatfield Winkler, of McCormick, S.C.
Church to offer series of financial classes Grace Baptist Church, 137 W. Edgewood St., will offer a nine-week series of weekly classes titled Dave Ramseyâ€™s Financial Peace University and beginning Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. The course provides families and individuals with practical tools to gain control of their finances and set themselves up for long-term financial success. The course meets once a week where a different lesson is taught by Ram-
RECENT BIRTHS MCSWAIN XENIA â€” Brianna Bodiker and Sean McSwain, of Xenia, have announced the birth of a daughter, Chloe Alexandria Grace McSwain, born Aug. 24, 2012, at 11:19 p.m. in the Wright Patterson Air Force Base Hospital in Fairborn. She weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 21 inches long. Her maternal grandparents are David Bodiker, of Pittsburgh, Pa., and Lori Wiessinger, of Sidney. Her paternal grandparents are John and Karen Loy, of Xenia. Her great-grandparents are Janice Smart, of Xenia, and Herman and Wanda Wiessinger, of Sidney. Her mother is formerly of Sidney.
sey on DVD followed by a small-group discussion. Lessons include budgeting, relationships and money, getting out of debt, saving for emergencies and investing. Contact Ty Blackford at 492-9061 for more information or to register. After purchasing a membership, each participant will receive a â€œRamseyâ€™s workbook, â€œComplete Guide to Money,â€? an envelope system and an audio
CD library. Participants will also have access to budgeting forms and MP3s of all the lessons. Ramsey has authored four New York Times best-selling books: â€œFinancial Peace,â€? â€œMore Than Enough,â€? â€œThe Total Money Makeoverâ€? and â€œEntreLeadership.â€? â€œThe Dave Ramsey Showâ€? is heard by more than 5 million listeners each week on more than 500 radio stations and iHeartRadio.
Firemen Vet commission meets Veterans Service for medical treatment cook chili Commission met Sept. purposes only. Veterans DAYTON â€” The Antioch Shrine, 107 E. First St., will host a fire fighter chili cook-off Sunday at 3 p.m. Chilis can be entered in the traditional recipe (beef style) category or the non-traditional recipe category. All Miami valley fire departments are welcome to participate. The public can sample the competitorsâ€™ chilis for $1 per sample or six samples for $5 and with each sample, can vote for the best of show award. The event will conclude with the presentation of the shrineâ€™s Fire Fighter of the Year Awards. For information, call (937) 867-0104 or e m a i l email@example.com.
12 and approved financial relief for six veterans and their beneficiaries in the total amount of $5,241.35. Additionally, 33 veterans were assisted from Aug. 23 to Sept. 11 in the amount of $6,776.82. Preparations are underway for Veterans Day, with AMVETS Post 1986 hosting. Camp Lejeune water contamination is
are encourage to file disability claims, as there are no presumptive conditions identified to date. It was reported that Dick Keuterman was officially rehired as of Aug. 31. The commission discussed replacement of three computer systems and procurement of external hard drives to replace a server.
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Walk to END Alzheimer's
The Sidney High School class of 1942 met for its 70-year reunion Sept. 22 at the Ross Historical Center. Fourteen members of the 122 graduates attended. They enjoyed lunch catered by the Spot. Current Sidney City School Superintendent John Scheu and high school Principal Jon Geuy addressed the
Tuesday, T uesday y, Octo October ober 9, 2012 7:00 P P.M. .M. - 9:00 9 P.M. P.M. Amos Commu Community unity Center
The Alzheimerâ€™s Association Walk to End Alzheimerâ€™s is a national fund-raising event for Alzheimerâ€™s disease. The Alzheimerâ€™s Association provides research money and badly needed family education and support services for people with Alzheimerâ€™s and their families.
JOIN US OCTOBER 13, 2012
On the Dorothy Love Campus
Registration 9:00-10:00 at the Senior Center - of Sidney-Shelby Co. Register today or Walk 10:00 Opening Ceremony on Courthouse Square - Rain or Shine
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Complimentary Lunch following the walk, served at the Senior Center!!
Form a Team - Or Walk Alone!
For more information contact: LuAnn Presser at Dorothy Love Retirement Community
SHS Class of â€™42 has 70-year reunion
Dear Heloise: I read your column in The (Ne-wark, N.J.) StarLedger. I am interested in gett i n g rust off garden tools. I think Hints y o u from c a n u s e Heloise vinegar. Do Heloise Cruse y o u have a solution? â€” Jacquelin L., Short Hills, N.J. Youâ€™re right â€” the answer is my beloved vinegar! Small garden tools, like clippers, can be placed in undiluted white or apple-cider vinegar overnight or longer. Let soak, scrub with a brush or scrubbie, rinse and then dry. For larger tools, you take vinegarcan soaked rags or towels, wrap them around the rusty areas and then cover with plastic wrap. If bolts and screws are lightly corroded with rust, a good soaking in vinegar can remove the rust. â€” Heloise ODOR BEGONE Dear Heloise: I like to save money and recycle by reusing old glass jars that held food such as pickles, jellies and sauces. I always wash them with soap and water, but at times it seems like an odor still lingers from the food that it used to contain. I finally realized that if I store the jars with the lids off, allowing for air circulation, the odor eventually goes away and stays away. â€” Diane S., via email
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Amazing Race raises $2,100 The Amazing Race to Remember Friday raised $2,001 in support of the upcoming Walk to End Alzheimer’s. Forty teams of four people each participated in challenges at businesses throughout Sidney. The 160 racers “had a blast,” said cochairwoman Sarah Beers, of completing Dayton, challenges including sewing a pig’s foot at the Spirit Medical Transport, wheelchair racing at the Pavilion, building pizza boxes at Marco’s Pizza, batting balls at BK Root Beer, completing a brain puzzle at Dorothy Love, sorting M&Ms while wearing vision-limiting goggles at Fair Haven, racing through the corn maze at VanDemark Farm, shaving a balloon at the Downtown Barbershop, eating extremely spicy chili full of cow tongue at Smok’n Jo’s BBQ and shopping for healthy brain food at Sidney Foodtown. Winners were as follows: First place — Dirty Rotten Scavengers won
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Master Gardeners elect officers
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
TEAM MEMBERS run from a corn maze at VanDemark Farm to their next challenge Friday during the Amazing Race to Remember, a fundraiser for the Walk to End Alzheimer’s. four oil changes from Buckeye Ford and $40 in gift certificates from CR Designs. Second place — Stormettes won four $25 gift certificates from Kroger and Super Subby’s gift cards. Third place — Too Tired to Be Inspired won dinner and a movie
provided by Buffalo Wild Wings and Cinemark. The grand prize, four zip line packages donated by VanDemark Farm, was won by Hood Racers. The organizing committee comprised Beers, Anita Miller, Robin Burleson, Joe Clark,
Shelia Nuss and Jenica Huelskamp. The Walk to End Alzheimer’s will begin with registration at 9 a.m. Oct. 13 at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County, 304 S. West Ave. Advance registration is available at alz.org/walk or by phone at (800) 272-3900.
During their last meeting of the year at the home of Nancy Russell, the Shelby County Master Gardeners finalized plans for their annual banquet, Oct. 17 at Speedway Lanes, New Bremen, at 6 p.m. dues Membership will be collected at the banquet and the date of the Memorial Garden fall clean-up will be announced. Dr. Deb Brown reported that five people have expressed interest in becoming Master Gardeners. Such an addition increases the possibility that the group can offer Master Gardener classes in Shelby County. The evening concluded with election of officers as follows: President Judy Frilling; Vice President Larry Dicke; Secretary Nancy Russell; Treasurer Nadine Bryan.
BAD ART BY GOOD PEOPLE
Artwork by Lynn Gusching of Fort Loramie Vote for your favorite at www.gatewayartscouncil.org
$1 per vote
Votes benefit Gateway Arts Council Info at 498ARTS
QUICK READ Anna garage sales this week ANNA — The Anna Community Garage sales will be Friday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., rain or shine. Food will be availbale
Pewter experts to offer free antiques seminar in Troy TROY — The TroyHayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, will present an antiques seminar about pewter
the program. Guests are invited to take pewter ware for discussion after the presentation. This event is free and open to
the public. Dorsch will answer questions about pewter’s forms, construction, and means of identification.
He and Nina Dorsch are long-time antique collectors, focusing on American pewter of the 18th and early 19th cen-
turies. Their collection was featured in a recent exhibit at the Warren County Historical Society Museum in Lebanon.
Greenville, hosts Prairie Days from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and from noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. The festival celebrates the pioneer way of life demonstrations, with crafts, music, food and more. (937) 548-0165 or w w w. d a r k e c o u n t y parks.org. • Delphos Eagles Gun Bash begins at 5 p.m. Raffles at 6 p.m.$30 per ticket includes dinner, draft beer, pop, door prize chance on the following: Remington 870 Express Combo 12 ga. Mossberg Tactical 500 Md No. 50421, Smith & Wesson Governor. Gun list/information available at Delphos Eagles at (419) 692-1586. • Gateway Arts Council hosts the Bad Art Ball at the Oaks Club. Tickets: $25. Call 498-2787 for information. SUNDAY • American Czechoslovakian Club, 922 Valley St., Dayton, hosts a
dance featuring music by the Big Daddy Lackowski Band from 3-7 p.m. $14 per person includes beer, wine, soda and snacks. Public welcome. (937) 287-4275. • The Troy-Hayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, hosts a reception to open its annual photography ex-
hibit, “Through Our Eyes,” from 2-4 p.m. The exhibit runs through Nov. 25. • The University of Dayton presents a faculty recital featuring soprano Linda June Snyder at 4 p.m. in the Sears Recital hall of the Jess Philips Humanities Center on campus. Free.
(937) 229-3936. OCT. 4 • The Dayton Art Institute, 465 Belmont Park N., Dayton, presents guitarist Fareed Haque and his new band, MathGames, in concert at 5:30 p.m. Tickets: free for members, $8 for nonmembers. (937) 223-5277.
FRIDAY • The Dayton Metro Library’s semi-annual book sale returns to Hara Arena today through Sunday. Thousands of hardbacks, paperbacks, audio cassettes, CDs, and videos will be available. On Sunday, patrons can purchase all the remaining inventory they can carry for $1. Event hours are from 4 to 8 p.m. today, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, and from 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday. Admission and parking are free. For information, visit www.daytonmetrolibrary.org. • The Anna garage sales are today from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Listings are available at Anna Foods, Speedway, Peoples Federal, US Bank and the village office. • The University of Dayton ArtStreet Friday Film Series screens “Brazil” at 9 p.m. in the ArtStreet Studio B screening room on campus. (937) 229-5101. • The New Bremen Pumpkinfest runs today and Saturday in Crown Pavilion. Pumpkin weigh-off, pumpkin olympics, pumpkin bakeoff, music, pumpkin pancakes, bratwurst, beer. For information: (419) 629-0313. SATURDAY • The Garst Museum and the National Annie
Oakley Center, 205 N. Broadway, Greenville, and the WACO Museum, 1865 S. County Road 25A, Troy, will open their doors free of charge for the eighth annual Museum Day Live. Free tickets are downloadable from at Smithsonian.com/museumday. Visitors who present the Museum Day Live! ticket will gain free entrance for two. One ticket is permitted per household, per email address. • The Springfield Symphony Orchestra presents a concert of British music featuring a tubist from the Philadelphia Orchestra. The concert is at 8 p.m. in Kuss Auditorium at the Clark State Performing Arts Center. Tickets: $12-$48. (937) 328-3874 or online at www.springfieldsym.org. • Shawnee Prairie Preserve, 4267 State Route 502 West,
IN CONCERT Fri Sept 28 7pm New Life Church PJBC Port Jefferson, Ohio 329 W. Main, 497.1063
No Admission Charge Free will offering will be taken.
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CHILI COOKOFF Sept 29 • 3:30 pm
OSU vs Michigan State Moose Members Only Proceeds benefit Moose Heart
Coming Saturday, September 29, 2012
Oct. 4 at 7:30 p.m.. The presenter will be Don Dorsch, who will have pieces from his collection on display during
SHELBY CO. AREA
INDUSTRY GUIDE Look for important information on the following industries: • A & B Machine and Design • Advanced Composites Inc • Agrana Fruit US, Inc • Air Handling Equipment • American Trim • Barker Insurance Agency • Continental Express • Detailed Machining Inc. • E & E Machine & Tool • Emerson Climate Technologies • FDL Automation • Hampton Inn of Sidney • Hemm's Glass Shop, Inc • Honda of America Mfg. Inc. • Hydro Aluminum • Industrial Propery Brokers • Lacal Equipment • Laserfab Technologies • Lochard's Inc • My Office Design • Nidec Minster Corp • Peerless Machinery Corporation • Plastipak • Ply Gem • Romer's Catering & Entertainment Facilities • Ron & Nita's Inc. • SMS Pro Tech • Sidney Body CarStar • Sidney Electric • Sidney Inn & Conference Center • Sidney Warehousing Inc • Studio Eleven • Upper Valley Career Center • Western Ohio Cut Stone • Wilson Memorial Hospital
ONLY IN THE SIDNEY DAILY NEWS
Contact Religion Editor Mike Seffrin with story ideas and press releases by phone at (937) 498-5975; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Thursday, September 27, 2012
Consider ‘what if’ leaders who would develop leaders? What if ... the number of new disciples and leaders would grow daily to surpass thousands to tens and hundreds of thousands? What if ... after a period of time a strong resistance group of religious, political and business leaders would rise up against the tens of thousands of relatively new disciples and drive them from their homes forcing them to go to many other parts of the world taking their new found faith and empowered witness? What if ... the newly scattered groups of disciples and leaders would take seriously the Great Commission and would purposely lead one group after another after another to continuously reproduce all around the world? What if ... we would choose not to? The writer is the pastor at the First Church of God in Sidney.
Houston church pastor to retire Sunday HOUSTON — On Sunday, Pastor James Manuel will retire from Houston Congregational Christian Church as pastor. He has been pastor at the Houston church for almost 13 years. A carry-in open house to honor Manuel’s retirement will be held Sunday in the church basement immediately following the church service. Manuel retired with 32 years of teaching in the Piqua City Schools and the Hardin-Houston Schools in 1999. He retired in June 1999 and became pastor of the Houston Congregational
Christian Church in July of that year. He always said that he traded his teaching textbooks for the Bible to teach about God to the people. Manuel taught math, science and social studies in the Piqua City Schools for 28 years, and loved every minute of his career, he said. He was principal at North Street School in Piqua until the building was torn down. He taught science at Houston Junior High for four years. He also coached junior high track at Houston. After retiring from teaching in 1999, to become a better pastor he
went back to school to earn his Doctor of Ministry at Andersonville Baptist Seminary in Andersonville, Ga. “The last 13 years as pastor of Houston church has been the most rewarding experience of my career,” he said. He believes that he is the luckiest pastor anywhere because he feels he has had the opportunity to have worked with the very best congregation anyone could ever hope to have. Anyone interested in a part-time minister’s job is asked to contact Sandy Langston at 295-3755.
Parishes offer parenting class VERSAILLES — St. Denis and Holy Family parishes, in collaboration with Catholic Social Services, will host their second “Parish Café” workshop for parents and other adults this year to provide information and professional support to those who wish to bring faith and values into the everyday life of their family. This speaker series is open to the general public without cost. Programs will be held at St. Denis Catholic Church basement, 14 E. Wood St. on the second Wednesday of each month unless otherwise noted. October’s topic is “Parenting 101,” which will be held Oct. 10 from 6 to 7 p.m. and will feature speaker Michele Paulus, a therapist at Catholic Social Services who works with children and families. Paulus will share parenting concepts that can benefit children of all ages. Topics will include bonding with your child, modeling positive behaviors, encouragement, setting reasonable expectations, and finding opportunities to express our love. “I want to share with others how we can effectively move our children from cradle to adulthood, above all else, the importance of acting with love,” Paulus said. Area residents of all faiths are in-
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vited to attend, enjoy light snacks and gourmet coffee. “Parenting is such an important topic when building strong families,” explained St Denis and Holy Family pastor, the Rev. David Vincent. “We should never feel we are too old to learn new and effective parenting skills. Building strong families will help us build a strong church and a strong community.” Other upcoming offerings include: • Nov. 14 — “Balancing Sports, Family, and Faith,” featuring basketball standout Justine Raterman; her parents, Jim and Karen Raterman; and coach, Jacki Stonebraker. • Dec. 12 — “Our Lady of Guadalupe, Patroness of America.” The story of the apparitions, the roses, the tilma, and the resulting conversions will be presented in a play. • Jan. 19 — Dr Ray Guarendi, “10 Small Steps that Lead to Big Rewards in Marriage.” For more information about the Parish Café programs, contact Jane Pierron of St. Denis and Holy Family at (937) 526-4945. Or visit Facebook pages of St. Denis and Holy Family Catholic parishes or Catholic Social Services for updated information.
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Northern Area Congress Barb Riethman (left), of Anna, orders a shipment of Catholic prayer booklets from Ron Lamping, of Cincinnati, at the Archdiocese of Cincinnati’s annual Northern Area Congress, held at the Upper Valley Career Center in Piqua recently. Riethman is the coordinator of religious education at Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church and Lamping is a senior sales representative for RCL Benziger.
‘The Summit’ brings together 750 Catholics DAYTON — A full house of 750 school and parish leaders — clergy and lay — from around the Archdiocese of Cincinnati, including Archbishop Dennis M. Schnurr and Auxiliary Bishop Joseph R. Binzer, will gather at the Dayton Convention Center Monday and Tuesday for a conference and symposium. “The Summit: Revitalizing the Domestic Church,” a kind of prologue to the Year of Faith proclaimed by Pope Benedict starting Oct. 11, will involve prayer, celebration, and visioning as local Catholics to-
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gether explore a critical issue of our day — families who no longer have Christ at the center of their lives. Registration has closed because the conference is sold out. “This summit, which I will attend both days, will be an opportunity for us to prayerfully commit ourselves to the New Evangelization of the families of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati,” said Schnurr. “We will examine the issues that families are facing and explore ways to effectively proclaim the Gospel message in our time. “Our goal is to create
a clear plan for implementing the New Evangelization across the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. It is my hope that every parish and Catholic school will support this important endeavor with their participation and with their prayers.” Keynote speakers will be Schnurr; Archbishop Joseph E. Kurtz, of Louisville; Helen M. Alvare, an associate professor of law at George Mason University; and John Roberto. editor of the journal Lifelong Faith and coordinator for the Faith Formation 2020 Initiative.
Southern gospel Prayers for singer to perform teachers PORT JEFFERSON — Mark Bishop will perform Friday at 7 p.m. at New Life Church PJBC, 329 W. Main St. (Ohio 47). Pastor Earnie Bishop Jones welcomes everyone to attend the concert of southern gospel music. There will be no admission charge; people at-
tending may give a love offering. For further information, call (419) 302-7632 or 497-1063. Bishop has been sharing his music with audiences and gospel music fans for 25 years. As an award-winning singer, songwriter and producer, he has ministered to and entertained audiences across the United States and Canada. His voice is instantly recognizable and familiar to fans of southern gospel music, event organizers said.
planned The Sidney First Church of God, 1510 Campbell Road, will incorporate a prayer time especially for teachers and administrators during its next Sunday service beginning at 10:15 a.m. The prayers for educators for the 2012-13 school year also will be part of the Sunday night prayer meeting from 5 to 6 p.m. Both services are open to the public. For more information, call 492-0094.
Movie questions hell as place of eternal torment Hymn sing NASHVILLE, Tenn. which put hell on the (AP) — How can a loving cover of Time magazine, set Sunday God send people, even bad people, to a place of eternal torment? A new documentary struggles with questions of punishment and redemption and how culture affects and shapes Christian beliefs about God and the Bible. Coming in the wake of controversy over Rob Bell's 2011 hell-questioning book “Love Wins,”
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and treading some of the same ground, filmmaker Kevin Miller believes the debate about the nature of hell is not academic. In an interview after a Nashville screening of “Hellbound?” Miller said he believes our ideas about hell have a realworld effect on the way we live our lives and the way we relate to others.
The First Baptist Church and the First Presbyterian Church will have a hymn sing Sunday at 7 p.m. at the Presbyterian church on the corner of Miami Avenue and North Street. The event is open to the community. There also will be special music presentations.
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
City crashes up, Parent-counselor safety group told meeting suggested PIQUA — Ohio State Highway Patrol Piqua Post Commander Lt. Richard Albers hosted the quarterly meeting of the Governor’s Community Traffic Safety Network of Shelby County last week. Officials representing a number of jurisdictions and agencies attended the meeting, which was held at the patrol’s district headquarters in Piqua. Sidney Police Capt. William Balling provided an overview of traffic statistics for the first three quarters of the year. Although citations remain about the same, the number of accidents has increased 15.6 percent over 2011, and the number of arrests for driving under the influence has increased 22 percent.
Hit-skip crashes accidents Hit-skip continue to be a concern, with the number of such accidents up nearly 21 percent over the previous year. Balling reported there has been some progress in solving hit-skip accidents, with the rate of such accidents being solved increasing by more than 52 percent over the previous year. The other good news is that last year by this time the city had reported two fatalities. This year there have been none. Albers presented the traffic statistics for the Piqua Post. The number of traffic stops has increased 50 percent over the previous year, with 7,317 recorded thus far this year. The number of crashes investigated is actually down 12 percent, a statistic that generally declines as enforcement is stepped up. Albers reported the patrol also made a higher number of driving under the influence arrests, with their percentage being up 21 percent over the previous year. The patrol reported six fatal accidents with six killed.
County crashes Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office Lt. Tim Bender provided the report for the office. He reported that thus far there have been 108 crashes investigated by the Sheriff’s Office, with 31 resulting in injuries and 55 individuals injured. Two of the accidents have been fatal accidents. Twenty-five percent of the accidents have involved an animal. Chairman of the Safety Network, Lehman Catholic High School President and Sidney Mayor Mike Barhorst, asked why drunken driving arrests had increased after having seen decreases over the course of the past couple of years. “I could only guess that as the economy slowly improves and people have more income, they are getting out more,” Albers stated. “However, we really don’t have any data as to why.” Albers provided an update on House Bill 99, the bill passed by the General Assembly that bans texting while driving. “The bill prohibits driving a vehicle while writing, sending or reading a text-based communication on a handheld electronic wireless communications device,” Albers said.
“Unfortunately,” he said, “the legislation makes it a secondary offense, but it has been our experience that when someone is texting, there is a lane or other easily noticeable primary violation. I should note that it is a primary violation for those who are under 18 years of age, however.” Randy Magato, representing the city of Sidney’s Engineering Department, provided an update on the traffic safety improvements that will be made to Ohio 47. Magato reported that of intersections in Sidney with the most accidents, seven of the top 10 are on Ohio 47. The Fourth Avenue intersection had the most, with 35 accidents in the past three years. The Vandemark Road intersection followed closely with 33 accidents. In all, the seven intersections tallied 150 accidents in the period studied (2009-11).
‘Better access’ “The proposed improvements will provide better access management, intersection upgrades, and widening of the roadway from Fifth Avenue to Walnut Avenue. The intersection of Folkerth Avenue, Wayfayer Court and Michigan Street will be completely redesigned so that Folkerth and Wayfarer align. Other intersections will be widened and some business entrances eliminated,” Magato explained as he shared nearly two dozen
slides with the attendees. The program, provided by Albers, gave those in attendance the opportunity to see the new cruisers the patrol has begun using. Albers reported that the Piqua Post has thus far taken delivery of three Dodge Police Interceptors, which are modified Dodge Chargers. The new cars are silver. “The white cars were supposed to be easier to see.” Albers said. “That did not necessarily prove to be the case, especially during winter snowstorms.”
New weaponry Albers reported troopers who had already driven the vehicles really liked them. The lieutenant also provided an inside look at the new weaponry the cruisers will carry. Several of the officers in attendance at the meeting, including Anna Police Chief Scott Evans, said they like the new short-barreled shotguns being purchased for the new cruisers. Sidney Fire Chief Brad Jones advised the Emergency Operations Center refresher training has been scheduled for Oct. 18. He advised additional information will be sent by email with the schedule for the morning session. The group’s next meeting is scheduled for Dec. 18 and will be held at the Ohio Department of Transportation’s District 7 headquarters in Sidney.
having students DR. WALwho had excelLACE: I’m a 16lent grades and y e a r - o l d who also particiAsian-American pated in aftergirl living with school activities my parents in a in high school. small Minnesota These students town. My parare considered ents came to “well-rounded.” America when ’Tween Show your counthey were young. I am the only 12 & 20 selor today’s colDr. Robert umn. This Asian student in professional will my school and I Wallace know what to do stand out like a sore thumb. My parents to help you. are very strict and still DR. WALLACE: I’m have Chinese ideas. They keep telling me that I 20 and the guy I’m dating must be strong and that I is a year older. We have should make them proud. been together for more That puts a lot of extra than a year and recently we have been talking pressure on me. I can’t participate in about getting married. any after-school activities Everything appears to be because, “It will interfere very good, except for one with my studies.” I’m a thing — having children. pretty good athlete during I’ve been told that if first physical education class cousins have children, and I would like to be able there is a good chance to play on a girls’ sports they will be mentally reteam, but the answer is tarded. All of my friends always “no.” I am intelli- and even my relatives begent and would maintain lieve this to be true. Since excellent grades and par- the guy I’m dating is my ticipate in sports at the first cousin (his father and my mother are siblings), same time. My parents do read I’d like to know the true your column and almost facts on this possible probalways agree with your lem. — Nameless, Seattle, advice. Please give me Wash. your assistance so my NAMELESS: It apparents can read it and pears that first cousins give me a little freedom so I can enjoy the rest of my high school years. — Sue, Family Somewhere in Minnesota. Care SUE: It’s time for a with a parent-counselor meeting. Family It’s important that your parents are told that cer- Touch tain extra-curricular after-school activities ac- Phone: (937) 440-7663 Fax: (937) 335-0095 tually are beneficial when 3232 N. Co. Rd. 25A applying to colleges or Troy, Ohio 45373 universities. These schools of higher education enjoy www.koesterpavilion.com
have a “thing” for each other. About once a year, I receive a similar request about first cousins marrying. I always contact my family doctor on this possible problem. Again, I was informed that no new data has been found and that “the chances of parents who are first cousins having a child that is mentally deficient are higher than normal, but still slim.” Unrelated parents have a mentally deficient child once out of every 1000 births, while first cousins have such a child once in 900 births. The odds are with your cousin and you that your children would be born without mental deficiencies. Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at email@example.com. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
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SPORTS Page 13A
Thursday, September 27, 2012
REPLAY 50 years ago Sept. 27, 1962 Red Anger led the Shelby County League at his Bel Mar Lanes on Wednesday evening. Recording his 610 aggregate, Red racked a 230 game, but his No. 8 crew was topped by Charlie’s Seat Covers, 6-2. Bette Crumpler chalked a 532 series to give Kemper Insurance a 3-0 sweep of Bel Mar Lanes.
25 years ago Sept. 27, 1987 As expected, Jackson Center breezed to the Shelby County League championship at Shelby Oaks, winning by 26 strokes. The Tigers shot 340 to 366 for runner-up Botkins. Fort Loramie had 370, Anna 389 and Houston 410. Jackson Center’s Jason Harmon was the tournament medalist with an 81, Jim Gooding shot 84, Dustin Detrick 85, Preston Metz 90 and Lyle Faler 92.
CALENDAR High school sports TODAY Volleyball Anna at Russia Jackson Center at Botkins Fairlawn at Sidney Miami East at Lehman Fort Loramie at Houston Parkway at Minster Marion Catholic at Riverside St. Henry at Versailles New Bremen at Delphos SJ New Knoxville at Marion Local Boys soccer Wapakoneta at Sidney New Knoxville at Lehman Botkins at Lima Catholic Girls soccer Greenville at Anna Ada at Botkins
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Jackets open North play Travel to Troy Friday night to begin tough stretch of division games BY KEN BARHORST firstname.lastname@example.org Young Sidney head coach Adam Doenges is certain his post-game talk to his Yellow Jacket football team Saturday night was, at the very least, his shortest ever, and maybe the shortest of all time. Martin His team had just pummeled Dayton Belmont 49-14 to run its record on the year to 3-2. But while everyone else was celebrating and feeling good about another Sidney win, Doenges was thinking ahead, as head coaches tend to do. His Jackets took a giant step forward in the program after back-to-back 0-10 seasons by winning three of their five non-conference games to start the season. But now comes the Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division, which occupies the Sidney schedule from here on out.
The first North game comes up Friday night at Troy, and even through the Trojans come into the game with a worse record than Sidney, at 2-3, they are no doubt favored going into the game. “The competition definitely gets better this week,” said Doenges. “As much as we’d like to enjoy the Belmont win for a while, we can’t afford to. We’ve gotten better over the first half of the season, but I don’t know if we’re quite to the level of those guys yet. But I hope we are and I hope we’re ready to challenge for the GWOC North.” Sidney trailed Belmont 143 at the half last week, but outscored the Bison 46-0 in the final two quarters to emerge with the lopsided victory. Doenges said he thought there were some things his special teams could exploit, and that turned the game around. “The kids heard all week how they were supposed to win this game, so when we were down 14-3 at the half, I didn’t want to kick and scream and throw things at
halftime,” said Doenges. “I didn’t want the kids thinking they weren’t doing what everybody said they were supposed to do. “Our special teams turned it around,” he went on. “We had a couple blocked kicks and took advantage of that.” One thing that stood out in the final statistics from the game were those of Kaleb Martin. Going into the game, he was mostly used as a receiver, but Doenges wanted to find more ways to put the ball in his hands. He responded with 179 yards rushing on 18 carries, an average of nearly 10 yards per carry. “We just wanted to get the ball in his hands,” said Doenges. “He’s not the biggest kid (5-7, 160), but he’s got great speed. He was second in the 200 in all of the GWOC last spring. Our offense was struggling so we sat down as a coaching staff and I asked who they thought we should get the ball to. And Kaleb’s name kept coming up. So we’ll continue to try to get the ball in his hands this week.”
FL girls advance to district Ordean is medalist
ON THE AIR High school football On radio, Internet, TV FRIDAY Scoresbroadcast.com — Minster at Anna. Air time 7:05 1570 WPTW radio — Trotwood at Piqua. Air time 7 p.m. WPTW.com — Sidney at Troy. Air time 7:15 PressProsMagazine.com — Sidney at Troy. Air time 6:45 Time Warner Cable Sports Channel 311— Columbus Watterson at Columbus Hartley, 10 p.m. (delay) Channel 99 — Winton Woods at Jonathan Alder, 11 p.m. (delay) Channel 311 — Marysville at Olentangy Orange, 12:30 a.m. (delay)
QUOTE OF THE DAY “He’s as tough as a $2 steak. I grew up eating a lot of them. I know what I’m talking about.” — 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh on quarterback Alex Smith after San Francisco’s 2719 victory over the Lions.
ON THIS DATE IN 1975 — Kansas quarterback Nolan Cromwell rushes for an NCAA record 294 yards in a 20-0 victory over Oregon State. 2009 — With rookie quarterback Matthew Stafford leading the way, Detroit ends a 19-game losing streak with a 19-14 victory over the Washington Redskins. The Lions had not won since Dec. 23, 2007, and their skid matched the second longest in NFL history.
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
Lady Jackets stay unbeaten in North McKenzie Anderson of Sidney tries to clear the ball away from a Vandalia player in Greater Western Ohio Conference North Division girls soccer at Sidney High Wednesday. Sidney won the game 4-1 to remain undefeated in North play. Troy is 3-0 in the North and the two teams meet at Sidney next Wednesday. More on the game in Friday’s paper.
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Troy has a new coach for the first time in a long while, and he’s had to endure some tough losses so far. The Trojans lost by seven to Chaminade, by six to Springfield and by one last week to Miamisburg. The Trojans are still predominantly a rushing team, and Miles Hibler leads the way with 424 yards so far. “They will put the tight end in and run the I-formation, and just pound the ball,” said Doenges. “Hibler is a big, thick back and one of the faster kids in the league. As the weeks have gone by, I think they’ve come to realize how good he is.” Trojan quarterback Matt Barr has been effective, too, however, hitting 34 of 62 for 55 percent, and 370 yards. He’s thrown three touchdowns. “I think Troy is still trying to figure things out a little,” said Doenges. “They have a new quarterback, new running backs and an almost new offensive line. But they’re a good football team that just hasn’t finished games off.”
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VERSAILLES — With Ashley Ordean taking medalist honors, the Fort Loramie girls golf team finished third in the Division II Sectional Tournament and qualified for the next district week. Ordean Ordean shot a 90 at Stillwater Valley Golf Course, and that was the best round of the day. She led Loramie to a score of 412, which trailed champion Versailles with 403, and Springfield Shawnee with 404. Covington was the fourth and final team qualifier with a 415. Those teams will also advance to the district Wednesday at Pipestone Golf Club in Miamisburg. Loramie also got a 101 from Hope Ruhenkamp, a 106 from Kristin Barhorst and a 115 from Alyssa Campbell. Versailles was led by a pair of 99s from Brooke Wehrkamp and Elizabeth White. Danielle Cochran added a 100 and Katie Heckman shot a 105. Russia finished in sixth place and was led by Taylor Borchers with a 102. Angie Muhlenkamp added a 108, Alexa Counts 109 and Gina Barlage 111. Fairlawn also had two girls competing in Alexa Smith and Taylor Stegal. Final team standings (top four advance to district): 1. Versailles 4-3, 2. Springfield Shawnee 404, 3. Fort Loramie 412, 4. Covington 415, 5. Indian Lake 425, 6. Russia 430, 7. Tri-Village 464, 8. Miami East 476, 9. Franklin-Monroe 494, 10. Arcanum 518.
Sidney High School junior Morgan Knasel is having an outstanding season for the Lady Jacket soccer team, which is ranked No. 6 in the area according to the Miami Valley Coaches Association. Try our most popular sandwich at a great price! Two Jr. Patties Last week, Knasel scored all four goals for the Lady Jackets in a shutout of archrival Piqua, and that gave her 18 goals on the season, which is No. 1 in on a triple decker bun with cheese, lettuce, tartar sauce and the 18-team Greater Western Ohio Conference. She also had three goals pickle. Our Tartar Sauce is homemade, you can taste the against Trotwood, and has scored two goals in a game five times this season. difference. Featuring Daily Evening Blue Plate Specials. Check out all the sports at www.sidneydailynews.com Place your order online at www.thespottoeat.com
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Suddenly, it’s a big game for Cavaliers
High school football standings Greater Western Ohio Conference League W-L North Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Trotwood. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Piqua. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Troy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Vandalia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Greenville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Central Wayne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Beavercreek . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Centerville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Northmont . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Fairmont. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Springfield . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 South Springboro . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Lebanon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Xenia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Miamisburg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 West Carrollton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Fairborn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Friday’s games Sidney at Troy Trotwood at Piqua Vandalia at Greenville Beavercreek at Northmont Lebanon at Xenia Springfield at Wayne Springboro at West Carrollton Fairborn at Miamisburg Centerville at Fairmont —— Midwest Athletic Conference League W-L Coldwater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-0 Marion Local . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 St. Henry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Delphos St. John’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Versailles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 Fort Recovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 New Bremen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 Parkway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-3 Friday’s games Minster at Anna Fort Recovery at New Bremen Versailles at Parkway Delphos St. John’s at Marion Local St. Henry at Coldwater —— Northwest Central Conference League W-L Waynesfield . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-0 Fairbanks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-0 Ridgemont . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 Fort Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 Lima Perry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 Riverside. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 Upper Scioto Valley . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-1 Friday’s games Fort Loramie at Fairbanks Lehman at Waynesafield Ridgemont at Riverside Lima Perry at Upper Scioto Valley RUSHING Car. Yds Avg. Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . 152 847 5.6 Delaunte Thornton, Loramie . . . . . . . 84 688 8.2 Korey Schultz, Minster. . . . . . . . . . . . 71 530 7.5 Matt Lindsey, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 294 7.7 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . 77 273 3.6 Eric Barnes, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 213 3.6 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 210 7.5
All W-L 3-2 3-2 2-3 2-3 2-3 1-4 4-1 3-2 3-2 3-2 1-4 1-4 5-0 4-1 3-2 3-2 2-3 1-4
All W-L 5-0 4-1 4-1 3-2 3-2 3-2 3-2 3-2 1-4 0-5
All W-L 3-2 1-4 4-1 3-2 2-3 1-4 0-4 0-5
TD 8 10 6 3 3 1 2
Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . . . . . . . . . 37 208 5.6 3 PASSING Att. Com. Yds. Pct. TD Int. Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . 108 62 967 57.4 7 0 Josh Robinson, Anna . . . . . . 72 40 518 55.6 3 1 Jordan Fox, Sidney . . . . . . . 107 41 480 37.1 2 7 Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . 60 31 457 51.7 7 3 Nick Rourke, Lehman . . . . . 56 29 307 51.8 3 1 RECEIVING Rec. Yds. Avg. TD Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . 18 282 15.7 3 Ethan Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 187 12.5 2 Drew Westerheide, Lehman. . . . . . . . 13 181 13.9 2 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . 12 196 16.3 1 Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . 11 148 13.5 0 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . 10 238 28.3 5 Brandon Maurer, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 135 15.0 3 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 181 20.1 1 Nick Ihle, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 77 9.6 0 Jason Streib, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 81 10.1 1 Brian Fischbaugh, Sidney. . . . . . . . . . 7 94 13.4 0 Jason Streib, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 78 11.1 1 46 6.6 1 Troy Rosengarten, Sidney. . . . . . . . . . 7 Brian Fishbaugh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 94 13.4 0 Curtis Thobe, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 92 15.3 0 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 84 14.0 0 Troy Benanzer, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . 6 54 9.0 0 36 6.0 0 Eric Barnes, Sidney. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 PUNTS No. Yds. Avg. Lg Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . 14 605 43.2 -Anthony Yates, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 767 34.9 52 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . 14 467 33.4 41 Nate Bollheimer, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 264 33.0 -Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . 13 406 31.2 46 PUNT RETURNS No. Yds. Avg. Lg Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . 5 110 22.0 1 Jay Eilerman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 43 14.3 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 68 13.6 0 KICKOFF RETURNS No. Yds. Avg. TD Troy Kauffman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . 7 205 29.3 1 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . . 8 225 28.1 0 Jay Eilerman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 79 26.3 0 John Husa, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 90 22.5 0 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 108 21.6 0 78 19.5 0 Andrew Adams, Lehman. . . . . . . . . . . 4 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 58 19.3 0 Matt Lindsey, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 110 18.3 0 SCORING TD EP1 EP2 FG Tot Delaunte Thornton, Loramie . . . . 10 0 0 0 60 Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . 8 0 0 0 48 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . 7 0 0 0 42 9 0 1 36 Devon Poeppelman, Minster. . . . . 4 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Andre Spillers, Sidney . . . . . . . . . 0 11 0 5 26 Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . . . . . . 3 6 0 0 24 Jordan Fox, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 0 0 0 18 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . 3 Troy Kauffman, Minster . . . . . . . . 3 0 0 0 18 Matt Lindsey, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 0 0 0 18 Brandon Maurer, Anna . . . . . . . . . 3 0 0 0 18 Andrew Adams, Lehman. . . . . . . . 3 0 0 0 18 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . 3 0 0 0 18 Tristan Stripling, Loramie . . . . . . 0 15 0 0 15 FUMBLE RECOVERIES — Tyler Kazmeier, Loramie, 2; Logan Grewe, Anna, 2; Parker Manger, New Bremen, 2; Justin Heitkamp, New Bremen, 2; Zach Scott, Sidney, 2. INTERCEPTIONS — Paul Dues, Minster, 4; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 3; Darius Southern, Sidney, 3; Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie, 2; John Husa, Lehman, 2; Korey Schultz, Minster, 2; Zach Scott, Sidney, 1; Taylor Shepherd, Sidney, 1; Jacob Roediger, Sidney, 1; Tyler Kazmaier, Loramie, 1; Devon Poeppelman, Minster, 1; Andy Grewe, Loramie, 1. SACKS — Logan McGee, Loramie, 4; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 4; Justin Heitkamp, New Bremen, 4; Jason Streib, Loramie, 3; David Ahrns, Loramie, 3; Connor Bodenmiller, Sidney, 2.5; Darius Southern, Sidney, 2.5; Chandler Cotterman, Anna, 2; Brandon Maurer, Anna, 2; Tyler Fleck, Marion Local, 2; Kyle Mescher, Marion Local, 2; Ross Reichert, Marion Local, 2; Sam Schulze, Loramie, 2; Troy Kauffman, Minster, 1.5
BY KEN BARHORST onds to start the final email@example.com period before turning the ball over on downs. Lehman’s coaching So dominant was staff decided to take a Waynesfield’s time of machete to the offensive possession that when playbook last week and Fort Loramie got the ball cut down the number of back with 2:30 left in the plays the Cavaliers run. game, it had run just Head coach Dick Roll three plays the entire said it was a success, and second half. it would be hard to argue “That’s what we used the point after his team to do,” said Roll. “We routed Riverside last were ball control. We week for its second win just have to figure out a of the season. way to stop it. They don’t “It was nice to get a do anything fancy. They win,” said the veteran just execute. Their quarcoach of the 44-0 victory. terback is a nice player That point total was and does good things, almost twice as many and he keeps plays points as the Cavaliers going.” scored in their first four The Tigers like to games combined, two of hand the ball off to Gabe which ended in shutouts. Hennon, a 200-pound “The kids responded running back. well to the difference in “He’s a stud,” said our offense,” said Roll. Roll. “They run the dive “Our win and the win by option and most of the Waynesfield gives us a time Hennon keeps the chance to accomplish ball. But as soon as you some of the things we ignore the quarterback talked about. It gives the and the pitch, that’s kids something to play what they will do. for and you always want “It’s a big game for us, that.” the opportunity to play Waynesfield opened for something down the some eyes last week by line,” he added. “It’s a going to Fort Loramie critical game in the and coming away with a league, and we’re going 28-20 win over a Red- in with the idea that we skins team that had can play with them, no beaten Lehman 35-0 the doubt about it. You look previous week. at the 35-0 loss to LoNow the Cavaliers get ramie and that’s not inWaynesfield, on the road, dicative of our team. We Friday night, and it’s just didn’t play well that suddenly a key North- night.” west Central Conference For the second time game, for both teams. this season, Lehman’s Lehman is 1-1 in the game had to be susNWCC, and Waynesfield pended on Friday night is at 2-0 after winning because of the weather, for the third week in a and for the second time, row last week. the game was completed The Tigers did it with on the field at Lehman amazing ball control, High School instead of which really showed it- Sidney Memorial Staself in the fourth quar- dium, where both games ter. started. After Fort Loramie “I think it’s good from had scored at the end of the standpoint that we the third quarter to cut have two more games on the lead to 28-20, Way- that field (Sidney) and nesfield kept the ball for we don’t want to tear it nine minutes and 30 sec- up,” said Roll.
Anna hosts Minster, both Brewers rout Reds 8-1 trying to snap 2-game skids was a 220-pound running back that benches 385, and we’re throwing 150-pound defensive backs at him.” Minster, meanwhile, has lost to MAC powers St. Henry and Coldwater the past two weeks, and given up an average of 34.5 points in the two games. “It’s going to be fun,” said Rioch. “We haven’t played them for two years since coach (Nate) Moore has been there. Our kids are excited to play them. They have one of the better quarterbacks in the league in (Adam) Niemeyer and two real quick backs. They present some problems.” Niemeyer is just 33 yards shy of 1,000 passing for the season and is hitting 57 percent of his passes. He has not yet
Long road trip for Redskins FORT LORAMIE — Afer falling victim to a “perfect game plan” last week, in the words of head coach Matt Burgbacher, the Fort Loramie Redskins are almost in a must-win situation this week. Loramie lost at home 28-20 to Waynesfield, which remained unbeaten in Northwest Central Conference play and handed the Red-
skins their first-ever loss in NWCC play. Waynesfield used superb ball control to emerge with the win. “I watched the tape again, and they played a perfect game and had a perfect game plan. I give them all the credit in the world,” said Burgbacher. Loramie now makes the long trip to Milford Center to face Fairbanks,
which will be leaving the league after this season. They are just 1-4 but the teams they’ve lost to are formidable, including 5-0 North Union and 4-1 Triad. “Their four losses are to good teams,” said Burgbacher. “They have the athletes, and they will probably throw the ball 25 or 30 times. It’s a big game. We can’t afford another league loss.”
thrown an interception. Korey Schultz leads the ground attack with 530 yards rushing so far and six touchdowns, and Troy Kauffman is dangerous all over the field, running, catching and returning. “Obviously, our best defense will be keeping them off the field,” said Rioch. “We want to just hammer our 220-pound running back (Christian Williams) down their throat.” Williams fell short of Complete access is just a 100 yards last week for the first time this seaaway... son, but Rioch said “he sidneydailynews.com ran really hard.” Williams is closing in • Local News on 1,000 yards for the • Local Sports season already, and • Local Opinions could make it with a • Local Classifieds good game Friday. He • Local Advertising • Local Features has 867 yards going into the game.
Bronson Arroyo, who went the first six innings. Three Reds relievers allowed five hits and four earned runs, giving the Brewers 13 hits in the game. Aoki and Lucroy both had three hits for the Brewers and Braun two. For the Reds, Zac Cozart and Joey Votto had two hits apiece. The Reds had just six hits in the game. The two teams meet again today, with a 12:35 start time.
The Light Touch By Don Lochard Many men are doing well in TV these days. They have great faces for acid-indigestion commercials. *** Psychoanalysis: brain surgery. *** Hear about the factory worker who fell into a vat of gum? They boss chewed him out. *** He tries to lose weight, but it keeps finding him. *** Change is what a person wants on vacation — and a lot of folding money, too.
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BY KEN BARHORST ates a depth problem,” firstname.lastname@example.org said Anna coach Bryan Rioch. “The guys who ANNA — Anna and filled in are used to playMinster hook up Friday ing one way and had to night at Anna in a big go both ways. But I game for both clubs, each thought they did a good of whom will be trying to job. Ben Kettler came in right the ship after a for Nate and had a nice couple of losses in a row. game. He’s patient and The Rockets and hard-working, and he Wildcats match 3-2 got his chance last week records, and the winner and made the most of it.” will just barely remain Both Bollheimer and in contention in the Cotterman are question tough Midwest Athletic marks this week, Rioch Conference. said. Both Anna and MinAnna’s biggest probster are already two lem last week was games behind Coldwater missed tackles. A in the standings. Delphos running back The Rockets are com- broke some huge runs. ing off a 28-7 loss at “We had 26 missed Delphos St. John’s last tackles and 24 of them week. The Rockets were on that kid,” said played without starters Rioch. “We were in the Nate Bollheimer and right position, we just Chandler Cotterman. got physically out“Not having them cre- matched by that kid. He
CINCINNATI — The Milwaukee Brewers launched three home runs off Cincinnati Reds pitching and went on to win 8-1 at Great American Ball Park Wednesday night. Ryan Braun belted his 34th homer of the season in the seventh inning to increase the lead to 6-1. Norichika Aoki and Jonathan Lucroy also hit solo home runs. The Brewers got eight hits and four earned runs off Reds starter
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Tracks on Tap
WIN Denny Hamlin’s win 1 inMILESTONE Loudon was the 100th Cup victory
SPRINT CUP SERIES Track: Dover International Speedway Race: AAA 400 Location: Dover, Del. When: Sunday, Sept. 30 TV: ESPN (1:00 p.m. EST) Layout: 1-mile oval Banking/Turns: 24 degrees Banking/Straightaways: 9 degrees June Winner: Jimmie Johnson Crew Chief’s Take: “Dover is a high-banked, one-mile oval that is similar at both ends. It’s also a concrete track with several grooves. Goodyear has a new tire that puts a lot of rubber down and makes for very slick spots on the track. Cars drive over a hump at both corner entries that unloads tires and makes corner entry a big challenge. Most drivers would say it’s a real ‘driver’s track.’ Dover has made significant improvements to pit road in the last year, which has helped the pit crews.”
for Joe Gibbs Racing. JGR’s first triumph in NASCAR’s premier series came on the biggest of stages, in the 1993 Daytona 500 with Dale Jarrett. In the 18 years since, Tony Stewart (32 victories with JGR), Hamlin (22), Bobby Labonte (21) and Kyle Busch (20) have combined for 95 triumphs in JGR sheet metal.
Denny Hamlin follows through, wins Chase race in New Hampshire By MATT TALIAFERRO Athlon Sports Racing Editor
FLOUNDERING FORDS Through two 2 Chase events, the Blue Oval gang’s performance has been largely forgettable. Roush Fenway Racing’s Greg Biffle and Matt Kenseth spent a large part of NASCAR’s 26-race regular season ranked in the top 3 in the championship standings. In the Chase, however, no Ford driver has scored a top-10 finish. Biffle (13th) was the highest finishing Ford driver at Chicagoland, while Kenseth led the charge at New Hampshire (14th). SWEEP Austin Dillon 3 BLUEGRASS scored the win in Saturday’s Kentucky 300 Nationwide Series race at Kentucky Speedway. The win was Dillon’s second of the season — and second of his career — with both coming at the 1.5-mile tri-oval in Sparta, Ky. Dillon’s No. 3 Richard Childress Racing Chevy has led 257 of a possible 400 laps at the facility this season. AT THE TOP ... WITHOUT THE 4 TIGHT CHASE James Buescher recorded his fourth win of the 2012 Camping World Truck Series campaign. The win moved Buescher to within four markers of points leader Ty Dillon. Timothy Peters and Parker Kligerman are also within 30 points of the top spot. In the Nationwide Series, 19 points separate the top three positions held by Elliott Sadler, Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and Austin Dillon.
Sprint Cup Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.
DRIVER (WINS) Jimmie Johnson (3) Brad Keselowski (4) Denny Hamlin (5) Tony Stewart (3) Kasey Kahne (2) Clint Bowyer (2) Dale Earnhardt Jr. (1) Kevin Harvick Greg Biffle (1) Martin Truex Jr. Matt Kenseth (1) Jeff Gordon (1)
POINTS BEHIND 2096 — 2095 -1 2089 -7 2086 -10 2081 -15 2081 -15 2070 -26 2065 -31 2063 -33 2062 -34 2061 -35 2051 -45
^ CHASE FOR THE SPRINT CUP ^
13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.
Kyle Busch (1) Ryan Newman (1) Carl Edwards Paul Menard Marcos Ambrose (1) Joey Logano (1) Jeff Burton Jamie McMurray
831 807 797 792 772 751 696 682
— -24 -34 -39 -59 -80 -135 -149
Nationwide Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.
DRIVER (WINS) POINTS BEHIND Elliott Sadler (4) 1014 — Ricky Stenhouse Jr. (5) 1010 -4 Austin Dillon (2) 995 -19 Sam Hornish Jr. 968 -46 Justin Allgaier (1) 911 -103 Michael Annett 875 -139 Cole Whitt 805 -209 Mike Bliss 748 -266 Brian Scott 666 -348 Joe Nemechek 651 -363
It appeared Denny Hamlin had a good idea that he would win the Sylvania 300 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. Or at least run well. Maybe. Actually, it’s hard to know exactly what he was thinking leading up to the second race of NASCAR’s Chase for the Sprint Cup. After dropping from a top-10 finish to 16th with an empty fuel tank the previous week at Chicagoland Speedway, Hamlin tweeted, “This is 1 week of 10. We will win next week.” Most took it as a prediction; a called-shot of sorts. And why not? Since his Sprint Cup Series debut in 2005, Hamlin has shown a flare for NASCAR’s flat tracks, registering 10 of his 22 career wins on the minimally-banked facilities in Loudon, N.H., Martinsville, Va., Phoenix, Ariz. and Pocono, Penn. At the least it was a bold statement, even from a driver touted as a title favorite. However, Hamlin clarified his social-media sentiment on Friday, when he again took to Twitter, saying, “Not really sure what all the buzz in the media is about my tweet last week. I didn’t guarantee, didn’t promise, just made a statement.” The theme persisted in his media availability later in the day, when he stated that, “I’ve had confidence before and I said at Pocono and different race tracks (that), ‘I expect to win’ — and it’s no different. Given our history here, given how we ran the first practice and hopefully how we run tomorrow, I’ll expect to win.” Regardless of what it was, Hamlin backed it up on Sunday. Starting 32nd due to incorrect air pressure in his tires during qualifying, the Joe Gibbs Racing driver sliced through the field after the green flag waved. By lap 30 he had entered the top 15, and 64 laps later took the point, passing teammate Kyle Busch. From there, the rout was on, as Hamlin led 193 of the final 206 laps to earn his series-best fifth victory of
NATIONWIDE SERIES Track: Dover International Speedway Race: OneMain Financial 200 When: Saturday, Sept. 29 TV: ESPN2 (3:00 p.m. EST) June Winner: Joey Logano CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES Track: Las Vegas Motor Speedway Race: Smith’s 350 Location: Las Vegas, Nev. When: Saturday, Sept. 29 TV: SPEED (8:00 p.m. EST) 2011 Winner: Ron Hornaday Jr.
Classic Moments Denny Hamlin imitates Babe Ruth’s “called shot” after winning the Sylvania 300 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. (Photo by ASP, Inc.)
the season. In the process, he vaulted to within seven points of championship leader Jimmie Johnson. “Once we got to about lap 50 and started working our way to sixth, seventh position, I knew that we had the winning car,” Hamlin said. To find anyone else in the field that thought different would be a tall order. Second- and third-place finishers Johnson and Jeff Gordon could only shake there heads in retrospect. “No,” was Gordon’s definitive response when asked if anyone had anything for Hamlin’s Toyota. “I don’t think that thing bobbled all day.” “Never slipped,” Johnson concurred. The only reason for concern on Hamlin’s part — and hope on Johnson’s — came when NASCAR threw a yellow flag for debris with 26 laps remaining. Hamlin, who enjoyed a nearly six-second lead at the time, could only show his disgust
I On Monday, Furniture Row Racing announced that Kurt Busch had been hired to drive the team’s No. 78 Chevy during the 2013 Sprint Cup season. Busch will replace Regan Smith, who joined FRR at the beginning of the 2009 season. “Though we have made strides as a resourceful singlecar Sprint Cup team, we are not where we want to be, which led us to the difficult decision of making a driver change as we move forward,” said Furniture Row Racing’s general manager Joe Garone. “Kurt’s exceptional driving talent has the capacity to take a team to another level. We
over the team’s in-car radio. “Really, I don’t understand why they do this,” he complained after his spotter informed him that a caution had been thrown for “phantom debris.” Hamlin got the jump on the lap 278 restart, though, and quickly pulled away for the 2.67-second win. “I had a little bit of hope for just, you know, a quarter of a lap there,” Johnson said of possibly wresting the lead from Hamlin on the final restart. “And then it was like, ‘Uhoh, don’t lose second.’ And then pulled away from Jeff and got going from there.” And with victory claimed and burnouts complete, Hamlin threw one final “called-shot” innuendo into play — furthering the “did he or didn’t he” question — striking a Babe Ruth, circa 1932, home run pose after completing victory burnouts on the frontstretch. Message: Delivered.
look forward to having Kurt join our Denverbased organization and feel his racing experience will play an important role as we plan ahead to 2013.” Busch signed a one-year contract with Phoenix Racing prior to the 2012 season following his release from Penske Racing in Dec. 2011. Smith revealed last weekend that he would not be returning to FRR. Smith has one win with the organization, which came in the 2011 Southern 500 at Darlington Raceway. He is currently 23rd in the Sprint Cup point standings.
Dover International Speedway Junie Donlavey fielded entries for over 50 years in NASCAR’s top division — from Joe Weatherly and LeeRoy Yarbrough to Ricky Rudd and Ken Schrader and a host of drivers in between — but his Dover mount in May 1981 might have been his most memorable. Jody Ridley drove Donlavey’s No. 90 Ford to victory in the Mason-Dixon 500 that day, scoring both men’s lone Cup victory. Neil Bonnett, Cale Yarborough and David Pearson all took turns at the front, but each dropped an engine while leading. Ridley finally emerged with the lead — although Bobby Allison’s car owner, Harry Ranier, claimed that NASCAR’s timing and scoring had incorrectly placed Ridley ahead of his No. 28 Buick — and led the final 20 laps to score an unlikely win over Allison, Dale Earnhardt, D.K. Ulrich and Rudd.
Athlon Fantasy Stall Looking at Checkers: Jimmie Johnson dominated Dover in June and has finished second in the two Chase races thus far. Pretty Solid Pick: Matt Kenseth has finished outside of the top 5 at Dover only once in his last nine visits. Good Sleeper Pick: Might this be the week that Kevin Harvick wakes up? He was second here in June. Runs on Seven Cylinders: Denny Hamlin admits that Dover is his worst Chase track. You’ve been warned. Insider Tip: The gap between Johnson and Kenseth and the rest of the field is a sizable one.
Truck Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.
DRIVER (WINS) POINTS BEHIND Ty Dillon (1) 602 — James Buescher (4) 598 -4 Timothy Peters (2) 576 -26 Parker Kligerman 572 -30 Joey Coulter (1) 556 -46 Matt Crafton 553 -49 Justin Lofton (1) 548 -54 Nelson Piquet Jr. (1) 524 -78 Miguel Paludo 481 -121 Ron Hornaday 477 -125
1. Jimmie Johnson 2. Brad Keselowski 3. Denny Hamlin 4. Clint Bowyer 5. Kasey Kahne 6. Dale Earnhardt Jr.
Throttle Up/Throttle Down
DENNY HAMLIN It’s hard to not list Hamlin here, with wins in three of the last five races. In a fourth event (Richmond) he led 202 of 400 laps but was derailed when forced to stop for fuel late.
7. Jeff Gordon 8. Tony Stewart 9. Kevin Harvick 10. Matt Kenseth
GREG BIFFLE Since his Michigan win in August, Biffle has slumped to a 14.8-place average finish over the last five races. And his lack of pure speed is notable. Compiled and written by Matt Taliaferro. Follow Matt on Twitter @MattTaliaferro or email at Matt.Taliaferro@AthlonSports.com
Chad Knaus and Jimmie Johnson.
11. Martin Truex Jr. 12. Ryan Newman 13. Greg Biffle 14. Kyle Busch 15. Paul Menard ASP, Inc. Just off the lead pack:
Johnson, Chad Kanus and the boys have methodically clicked off consecutive second-place finishes to begin the Chase. Next up is Dover, where the 48 dominated in June. Much of the talk since Sunday’s New Hampshire event has centered on Denny Hamlin being Johnson’s biggest threat. Oh, how quickly we forget about Keselowski’s big win in Chicago. Hamlin has certainly earned a spot among the elite on this list. However, mistakes like running out of fuel in Chicago and the tire pressure issue during qualifying in Loudon raise red flags. Hasn’t shown the pop of the preceding three, but neither has anyone else. That said, Bowyer is rolling along with consecutive runs of first, 10th and fourth. Kahne has come out firing in the Chase with a pair of top-5 runs. Unfortunately for the 5 team, it hasn’t shown the speed to keep up with the team housed in the same complex. Junior, who has enjoyed a top-5 ranking in the standings all season, suddenly finds himself stuck in seventh since the Chase reset — and 26 points in the hole to Johnson. Gordon’s last five races: Third, second, second, stuck throttle, third. The problem? That stuck throttle resulted in a 35th-place bomb and has the team wondering what could have been. Stewart’s average finish in the four races preceding Richmond: 25.0. Since: 5.6. Funny how since the Chase came into play, he’s abandoned the summer for the fall. Harvick’s finishing position has improved from 12.3 to 9.5 since Gil Martin was brought back as the crew chief. That’s nice, but at this rate it’s not going to win a championship. A noticable drop in performance within the Ford camp finds Kenseth — who spent the majority of the regular season in the top 3 in the standings — reeling near the bottom of the Chase. Will have to do better than ninth- and 17th-place runs if he’s to keep the dream alive. In hindsight, wrecks at Atlanta and Bristol may be what’s keeping the 39 team from contending. See: Kenseth, Matt. After leading 48 laps in Loudon the engine went sour. That was almost too easy to predict. Nothing flashy here, as Menard chugs along averaging a 14.9-place finish throughout the season. Carl Edwards, Sam Hornish Jr., Joey Logano, Mark Martin, Brian Vickers
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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Browns’ WR Massaquoi out tonight CLEVELAND (AP) — Mohamed Massaquoi is hurt, and without the wide receiver Cleveland’s passing could be hurting against Baltimore. Massaquoi will miss Thursday night’s game against the Ravens with an injured hamstring. Massaquoi, who was off to a strong start this season, strained his left hamstring in the second half of Sunday’s loss to Buffalo and did not practice the past two days. Before leaving for Baltimore on Wednesday, the Browns reported Massaquoi is out, meaning rookie quarterback Brandon Weeden won’t have his top wide receiver against the Ravens Massaquoi has nine catches for a team-high 145 yards and has developed a nice chemistry with Weeden. Massaquoi’s injury will likely give Jordan Norwood his first playing time this season and force Cleveland’s other wide receivers to step up
AP Photo/Mark Duncan
CLEVELAND BROWNS wide receiver Mohamed Massaquoi (11) will be out of action tonight when the Browns take on the Baltimore Ravens. their games for the Browns to have any chance of ending a ninegame losing streak. Greg Little could become a primary target, but he’s coming off a
game in which he dropped a big pass, leading coach Pat Shurmur this week to say he would consider sitting the second-year player. It’s also possible that re-
turn specialist Josh Cribbs could take more offensive snaps against the Ravens. He caught one pass for 24 yards last week and Browns offensive coordinator Brad Childress said Cribbs’ playing time could increase. “We’re going to water drop him in there, but to tell you that he would have a leading role, I would be misleading anybody to say that,” Childress said. “We’re going to have plays for him in there that are his plays. Even though they’re his plays, it doesn’t mean the ball is going to be able go to him just by virtue of some of the progressions we have. We can look at him, if he’s gloved or he’s covered, then you can’t go there. “You could have the best intentions with Josh and still not be able to get him the football.” The Browns also need to get more production from rookie Josh Gordon, who had three catches for 40 yards
against the Bills and showed signs of breaking out. Cleveland drafted the 6-foot-3, 225pounder in the second round of the supplemental draft to make plays and it may be time for Gordon to start making some. “You see flashes in some of his play and what he does,” Childress said. “He hasn’t had a tremendous amount opportunities around the ball, at least as the regular season has started. He’s been semi-productive when he has been around the ball. “ Weeden will try to stretch the Ravens’ ballhawking defense and to do that he needs to connect on a long pass with rookie speedster Travis Benjamin. Weeden has just missed on several long throws to Benjamin, who caught a 22yard TD pass last week. “Somewhere you’ve got to hit one of those or otherwise they go in the books as a long foul ball,” Childress said. “We’ve had a couple opportuni-
ties up the field and we need to hit a couple of those things because those have a way of taking some people out of where you’re playing.” Norwood could give Weeden an option underneath. Norwood, who has been inactive for Cleveland’s first three games, made four starts last season. He had 23 receptions for 268 yards and a touchdown, and toward the end of the season was one of the only Browns receivers able to get separation from defenders off the line of scrimmage. The Browns will also face the Ravens without tight end Alex Smith, who will miss his second straight game with a concussion. Rookie linebacker James-Michael Johnson continues to be sidelined with injured ribs and won’t play. Browns safety and special teams dynamo Ray Ventrone is listed as questionable. He played last week after undergoing surgery on a broken thumb.
OSU still hasn’t found diversified offense COLUMBUS (AP) — What’s brewing with the 2012 Ohio State Buckeyes ... BUCKEYES BUZZ: Ohio State coach Urban Meyer wants an offense that can do a lot of things. So far, he doesn’t have one. Heading into Saturday’s 3:30 p.m. game at No. 20 Michigan State, the 14th-ranked Buckeyes gain yardage either on scrambles by QB Braxton Miller or the occasional completion. Asked if the attack is
getting close to being as diversified as he wants, Meyer said, “Oh, I don’t think it’s very close yet. At times we show glimpses, but we’ve got to have more confidence to spread the ball around a little bit.” The Buckeyes have been without one of their top two backs all season. On Saturday, both might return. Jordan Hall, who missed preseason camp (cut foot tendon) has gained 87 and 105 yards in the last two games. Carlos Hyde, who missed those two games
(sprained knee ligament) ran for 82 and 27 yards in the first two games before he was hurt. Meyer considers Hyde the Buckeyes’ “inside man” — running between the tackles. Miller is still the top threat outside containment. Hall does a little bit of both. “We’ve still got a ways to go,” Meyer said. NOTE THIS: Over the last four years, Michigan State and Ohio State have won more Big Ten games (24) than any other conference teams
SCOREBOARD CALENDAR High school High school sports TONIGHT Volleyball Anna at Russia Jackson Center at Botkins Fairlawn at Sidney Miami East at Lehman Fort Loramie at Houston Parkway at Minster Marion Catholic at Riverside St. Henry at Versailles New Bremen at Delphos SJ New Knoxville at Marion Local Boys soccer Wapakoneta at Sidney New Knoxville at Lehman Botkins at Lima Catholic Girls soccer Greenville at Anna Ada at Botkins —— FRIDAY Football Sidney at Troy Lehman at Waynesfield Fort Loramie at Fairbanks Minster at Anna Versailles at Parkway Fort Recovery at New Bremen Ridgemont at Riverside Boys soccer Fairlawn at Tri-Village —— SATURDAY Volleyball Fairlawn at Mechanicsburg Jackson Center at Covington New Knoxville, Versailles, New Bremen at Van Wert Inv. Russia at Bradford Newton, Riverside at Houston Cross country Anna, Fairlawn, Fort Loramie, Houston, Jackson Center, Lehman, New Knoxville, Versailles, Russia, Sidney, Minster, Riverside at Botkins Inv. Boys soccer Miami East at Fairlawn Yellow Springs at Lehman Miamisburg at Sidney Continental at New Knoxville Girls soccer Miamisburg at Sidney Troy Christian at Lehman
Dec. 12 — Savannah St., 7 Dec. 15 — UNC Asheville, noon Dec. 18 — Winthrop, 7 Dec. 22 — Kansas, 4 Dec. 29 — Chicago St., 4:30 Jan. 2 — Nebraska (BT), 6:30 Jan. 5 — at Illinois (BT), 2:15 Jan. 8 — at Purdue (BT), 9 Jan. 13 — Michigan (BT), 1:30/4:30 Jan. 19 — at Michigan St. (BT), 6 Jan. 22 — Iowa (BT), 6:30 Jan. 26 — at Penn St. (BT), noon Jan. 29 — Wisconsin (BT) 7 Feb. 2 — at Nebraska (BT), 7 Feb. 5 — at Michigan (BT), 9 Feb. 10 — Indiana (BT), 1 Feb. 14 — Northwestern (BT), 7 Feb. 17 — at Wisconsin (BT), 1 Feb. 20 — Minnesota (BT), 7 Feb. 24 — Michigan St. (BT), TBD Feb. 28 — at Northwestern (BT), 7 March 5 — at Indiana (BT), 9 March 10 — Illinois (BT), TBD March 14-17 — Big Ten Tournament, United Center, Chicago
BASEBALL League leaders
MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING: MeCabrera, San Francisco, .346; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .336; Posey, San Francisco, .333; YMolina, St. Louis, .322; Braun, Milwaukee, .317; Craig, St. Louis, .309; DWright, New York, .306. RUNS: AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 106; Braun, Milwaukee, 101; JUpton, Arizona, 101; Rollins, Philadelphia, 97; Bourn, Atlanta, 93; Holliday, St. Louis, 93; Harper, Washington, 92; Pagan, San Francisco, 92. RBI: Braun, Milwaukee, 108; Headley, San Diego, 108; ASoriano, Chicago, 105; Holliday, St. Louis, 100; Posey, San Francisco, 99; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 99; Bruce, Cincinnati, 98; LaRoche, Washington, 98. HITS: AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 190; Prado, Atlanta, 181; ASKETBALL Scutaro, San Francisco, 181; Braun, Milwaukee, 180; Reyes, Miami, 176; OSU schedule SCastro, Chicago, 175; AHill, AriOhio State men's basketball zona, 174. 2012-13 schedule DOUBLES: ArRamirez, MilThe Associated Press waukee, 50; Goldschmidt, Arizona, Oct. 30 — Walsh (exhibition), 7 42; Votto, Cincinnati, 41; AHill, Nov. 9 — Marquette (Carrier Arizona, 40; DWright, New York, Classic, U.S.S. Yorktown, 40; Prado, Atlanta, 39; DanMurphy, Charleston, S.C.), 7 New York, 38. Nov. 11 — Albany (Hall of Fame TRIPLES: Pagan, San FranTip-Off),2 cisco, 15; SCastro, Chicago, 12; Nov. 17 — vs. Rhode Island Fowler, Colorado, 11; Reyes, Miami, (Hall of Fame Tip-Off, Uncasville, 11; Bourn, Atlanta, 10; MeCabrera, Conn.), 5 San Francisco, 10; Colvin, Colorado, Nov. 18 — vs. Washington or 10. Seton Hall (Hall of Fame Tip-Off, HOME RUNS: Braun, MilwauUncasville, Conn.), 4:30 kee, 40; Bruce, Cincinnati, 34; Nov. 23 — Mo.-KC (Hall of Stanton, Miami, 34; LaRoche, Fame Tip-Off), 6 Washington, 32; ASoriano, Chicago, Nov. 28 — at Duke (ACC/Big 31; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 30; BelTen Challenge), 9:30 tran, St. Louis, 30; IDavis, New Dec. 1 — N. Kentucky, 4:30 York, 30; Kubel, Arizona, 30; AMcDec. 8 — Long Beach St., noon Cutchen, Pittsburgh, 30.
STOLEN BASES: Bourn, Atlanta, 39; Victorino, Los Angeles, 38; EvCabrera, San Diego, 37; Reyes, Miami, 36; CGomez, Milwaukee, 35; Pierre, Philadelphia, 35; Altuve, Houston, 33. PITCHING: GGonzalez, Washington, 20-8; Dickey, New York, 196; Cueto, Cincinnati, 19-9; Lynn, St. Louis, 17-7; 7 tied at 16. STRIKEOUTS: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 211; Dickey, New York, 209; Hamels, Philadelphia, 208; GGonzalez, Washington, 201; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 199; Strasburg, Washington, 197; ClLee, Philadelphia, 195. SAVES: Motte, St. Louis, 40; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 39; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 37; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 36; AChapman, Cincinnati, 36; Axford, Milwaukee, 33; Putz, Arizona, 32; Clippard, Washington, 32. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING: MiCabrera, Detroit, .329; Trout, Los Angeles, .324; Mauer, Minnesota, .323; Jeter, New York, .320; Beltre, Texas, .315; Butler, Kansas City, .315; Fielder, Detroit, .309. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 124; MiCabrera, Detroit, 106; AdJones, Baltimore, 101; Hamilton, Texas, 100; Kinsler, Texas, 99; AJackson, Detroit, 98; Cano, New York, 96; Granderson, New York, 96; Jeter, New York, 96. RBI: MiCabrera, Detroit, 133; Hamilton, Texas, 124; Willingham, Minnesota, 110; Encarnacion, Toronto, 106; Fielder, Detroit, 104; Butler, Kansas City, 102; Pujols, Los Angeles, 102. HITS: Jeter, New York, 208; MiCabrera, Detroit, 195; Butler, Kansas City, 184; AdJones, Baltimore, 182; Beltre, Texas, 181; AGordon, Kansas City, 179; Cano, New York, 177. DOUBLES: AGordon, Kansas City, 49; Pujols, Los Angeles, 46; Cano, New York, 43; NCruz, Texas, 41; Kinsler, Texas, 41; MiCabrera, Detroit, 40; Choo, Cleveland, 39. TRIPLES: AJackson, Detroit, 10; Andrus, Texas, 9; Rios, Chicago, 8; JWeeks, Oakland, 8; Crisp, Oakland, 7; AEscobar, Kansas City, 7; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 7. HOME RUNS: Hamilton, Texas, 43; MiCabrera, Detroit, 42; ADunn, Chicago, 41; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; Granderson, New York, 40; Beltre, Texas, 35; Willingham, Minnesota, 35. STOLEN BASES: Trout, Los Angeles, 47; RDavis, Toronto, 45; Revere, Minnesota, 38; Crisp, Oakland, 36; AEscobar, Kansas City, 32; BUpton, Tampa Bay, 30; JDyson, Kansas City, 29; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 29. PITCHING: Weaver, Los Angeles, 19-4; Price, Tampa Bay, 19-5; Sale, Chicago, 17-7; MHarrison, Texas, 17-10; Scherzer, Detroit, 167; Verlander, Detroit, 16-8; Darvish, Texas, 16-9; PHughes, New York, 16-13. STRIKEOUTS: Verlander, Detroit, 231; Scherzer, Detroit, 228; Darvish, Texas, 214; FHernandez, Seattle, 207; Shields, Tampa Bay, 202; Price, Tampa Bay, 201; Sabathia, New York, 190.
(although the Buckeyes vacated seven victories in the 2010 season due to NCAA violations). WINROW MEMORIAL: A memorial service for former Ohio State OL Jason Winrow, who died suddenly on Sunday night at his home in Westerville, will be held on Thursday on campus at the Fawcett Center. The service will start at 4 p.m. Winrow, who was 41, graduated in March of this year with his degree in economics. He came back to school through
the Ohio State athletic Degree department’s Completion Program. A fund has been set up to help Winrow’s widow, Nancy, and three children. Those wishing to donate to the Jason Winrow Memorial Fund can do so at any Chase Bank branch location or by mailing to: Jason Winrow Memorial Fund, c/o Raymont Harris, Ohio State Department of Athletics, Fawcett Center, 2400 Olentangy River Road, Columbus, Ohio 43210 NO TAUNTING:
Everybody is questioning football officials these days. Why not defensive co-coordinator Everett Withers? After S Christian Bryant was flagged for a taunting penalty against UAB. Withers didn’t see it. “I looked at the tape and I don’t see the penalty, so it’s hard for me,” Withers said. “I asked him, ‘Did you say something?’ He said, ‘I can’t remember.’ The guy who threw the flag was back behind him, so I don’t know how he heard it.”
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ANNA/BOTKINS Page 1B
Thursday, September 27, 2012
Council discusses street Gill
Anna homecoming to have ‘Wanted’ theme ANNA — Anna High School officials have announced plans for the annual homecoming and the names of those chosen for this year’s court. The festivities will kick off Friday night with the crowning of the queen and king at 7 p.m. prior to the Anna High School football game against Minster which begins at 7:30 p.m. A dance will be held Saturday in the Anna High School auxiliary gym from 8 to 11 p.m. with the theme “Wanted.” The colors will be teal and gold, and music will be provided by DJ Duane Lillard. Admission is $5 per person at the door. candidates Queen are: • Natalie Billing, 18, daughter of Jack and Anita Billing. Natalie is the Anna girl’s volleyball captain, plays basketball, is in book club, National Honor Society, SADD and student council. She attends Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church and plans to attend the University of Cedarville and major in business and communications. She plans to play basketball in college. • Kelli Ehemann, 17, daughter of Karl and Kathy Ehemann. Kelli is in soccer, basketball, track, book club, debate club, student council, National Honor Society and SADD. She plans to attend Wright State University to earn a bachelor’s degree and then attend Ohio State University College of Dentistry. • Jessica Hoying, 17, daughter of Gary and Sandy Hoying. Jessica is in cross country, Academia, band, choir, FCCLA, National Honor Society and school musicals. She
attends Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church and is a member of the youth group. She plans to attend college and major in dental hygiene. • Courtney Littlefield, 17, daughter of David and Brenda Littlefield. Courtney is a cheerleader and is in book club, breakfast club, musicals, National Honor Society and student council and is a high school office aide. She plans to attend college and major in culinary nutrition. • Elizabeth Wells, 18, daughter of Bill and Melissa Wells. Elizabeth is a cheerleader and is involved in FFA, FTA, National Honor Society, SADD, student council and 4-H. She plans to attend college and earn a bachelor’s degree in nursing. • Brooke Gill, 18, daughter of Barry and Rhonda Gill. Brooke is in the CBI program. She is in Junior Leaders and 4H. She is a member of Russell Road Christian Center youth group and works at Kroger. Brooke plans to attend Edison Community College. King candidates are: • Craig Berning, 18, son of Doug and Pam Berning. Craig is the senior class president, FFA president and state FFA secretary. He is involved in baseball, Academia, book club, National Honor Society and Science Olympiad. Craig is a Junior Leader and Shelby County Junior Fair Board member. He attends Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church where he is in the youth group. He is also a Eucharistic minister. Craig plans to attend Ohio State University and major in food science. • Matthew Lindsey, 17, son of Ray and Dawn
Lindsey. Matthew is a football player and is in the industrial tech club. He is employed at BufWild Wings. falo Matthew plans to attend college and major in athletic training. • Ryan Smith, 18, son of Michael and Donna Smith. Ryan is in cross country, track, band, FCCLA, National Honor Society and is an Eagle Scout. He is also involved in Big Brothers/Big Sisters. Ryan plans to attend Miami University and earn a degree in accounting with a minor in political science. • Stewart Watkins, 17, son of Michael and Marlene Watkins. Stewart is the Anna football captain and is in debate club, FTA, industrial tech club, Robotics Challenge, SADD and Science Olympiad. He plans to attend college. • Ben Wuebker, 17, son of Jeff and Vickie Wuebker. Ben is the industrial tech club president and is senior class secretary. He is in FTA, Spanish club and musicals. He is employed by Buscher Electric and attends Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church where he is involved in CYO basketball, youth group and Eucharistic ministry. Ben plans to obtain post secondary education in the electrical trade. • Dylan Wells, 18, son of Jerry and Maryann Wells. Dylan is in the Anna CBI program and is in FFA and FTA. He attends Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church where he is in youth ministry. He is employed by Wells Brothers. He plans to continue working at Wells Brothers following graduation and attend the Hobart School of Welding.
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council on the sewer project and noted pumps will be installed in McCartyville, and lines will be tested and certified for residents to hook into the system. A public meeting was held on Aug. 23. It was noted that shrubbery around the pump station will be replaced. Kaminsky noted the sewer system is now operational and village residents will receive official notification from Shelby County, although he said several residents are already tied in to the system. The monthly rate for residents using the system is $60 per month. Kaminsky wanted to remind residents they must have their inside plumbing inspected before they can hook up to the system. Inspections are being done by Miami County officials. Local residents needing to have an inspection can call (937) 573-3534 or (937) 573-3535. Any residents who did not receive information on hookups and billing can contact Kaminsky at 693-2404 for a copy. Kaminsky said he is still trying to contact Dave Heilers about drainage at Maurer’s field. He will keep trying to reach him. Kaminsky told council he got an email from Freisthler Paving regarding containing costs to repair streets in the village. The council voted to proceed with the bid. Once the formal quote is obtained by Kaminsky, a letter will be submitted to Shelby County Engineer Bob Geuy to apply for distribution of permissive license fees to cover the cost of the proj-
ect. Council member John Shumate stated he contacted Barrett Paving for a quote on the street repairs, but he never heard from them. Kaminsky said he would contact Geuy to have the Shelby County Engineer’s Office clean out the storm drains by Greer’s property and said he would tell him about the manhole cover problem on South Street. Kaminsky is waiting on a response from Shelby County regarding distribution of money from mortgage settlement funds. Several properties in Kettlersville have been submitted for demolition if the funds are awarded. The council heard an update on the general store. The State Fire Marshal told council member Bart Shuster the owner of the property was served with a citation on Aug. 7 and had 30 days to address the problems on the property. If they are not repaired, the property owner will be fined. Shumate gave council members an update on the 35 mph sign. He called CJ Electric and asked that they remove the sign. They are waiting on DP&L to disconnect the lines to the sign. Letters have been sent to residents regarding those with high weeds and grass. The village still needs to send letters to residents regarding vehicles in their yards that are not working. Bart Shuster was to contact Sheriff John Lenhart to ask about the village’s options in dealing with the issue. The council discussed repealing the income tax ordinance.
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“The Cardiac Care Specialty Program” • Sub-acute care and rehabilitation to patients with advanced cardiac diagnosis. • Dedicated private rooms • Specially trained leadership, interdisciplinary team, support staff and consultants. • Specific cardiac related assessments, daily weights, specialized diets, rehabilitation, medication monitoring, patient/family education, lifestyle modification and reporting. • Cardiology consults with patient’s cardiologist. • Evidence based guidelines and protocols • Regular staff in-servicing Please call Renee Homan, Director of Admissions, or Kim Boerger, Director of Nursing at 419-628-2396 for additional information 2312815
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goody bag filled with great products, coupons and Taste of Home magazines
PRESENTED BY 2319819
KETTLERSVILLE — Village Kettlersville Council members discussed a request regarding the South Street elevation and heard from a local resident who is concerned about drainage from K’Ville Inn on his property. Bill Elsass and Ben Steinke were present representing Elsass Fabricating as Mayor Eric Kaminsky and members of the council discussed the South Street elevation project. Steinke brought quotes for the project and answered questions. Elsass asked if it would help move the project forward if the property owner paid the cost of raising the street. The council discussed who would be responsible for the upkeep of the street and repairs if the property owner pays to raise the street. The council also discussed concerns about storm water runoff if the street is elevated. The council voted to contact Choice One Engineering and ask them to review the Elsass Fabricating plans to elevate South Street and review storm water runoff. The village will pay for engineering expenses. Resident Shawn Reier spoke about his concerns for drainage issues on his property allegedly coming from K’Ville Inn property. Kaminsky will send a letter to the K’Ville Inn owners and request they install spouting and downspouts to connect to the storm drain and install drain in their sidewalk area. The property owners will be given 30 days to correct those problems. The council received copies of lights currently serviced by Miami Valley Lighting (MVL). Barry Steinke, an MVL representative, distributed the information and discussed the issue. The village currently owns two lights in the village located on North Street and Ohio 274 East. The current cost of the village lighting from MVL is $300 annually. MVL is proposing installing new short arms on all poles and replace lights with high pressure sodium lights. The council voted to accept the recommendations and have MVL make the upgrades. All work would be completed 90 days from the date the contract is signed. Kaminsky updated
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
Thursday, September 27, 2012
Sidney Academic team looks to continue its success
Happenings at the Hive
BY NEAL DEV and FRANK ENYART
Academia season is upon us again! The Sidney Academia team is under the leadership of coaches Mr. Brett Bickel and Mr. Joe Czupryn. Mr. Czupryn is also a new math teacher at SHS and is member of the statewide board for the Ohio Academic Competition. Mr. Bickel notes, “Mr. Czupryn brings new intensity and a rigorous practice schedule to the team that I think will make our team even stronger and more competitive on the state level.” The County Academia season kicks off on October 1st. The county league consists of Jackson Center, Fairlawn, Lehman, Hardin-Houston, Anna, Botkins, Russia, Fort Loramie, and Sidney and spans the next five Monday Nights. Sidney is looking to win an unprecedented fifth straight county title. Each match consists of 3 teams, competing in academic areas such as Math, Literature, Geography and Science, as well as categories such as General Knowledge, Sports, and Current Events. Each team tries to earn as many points as possible by answering questions posed directly to their team, as well as toss up questions, which require a buzz prior to the other teams. Players Include: Seniors: Neal Dev, Ardy Li, Frank EnYart and John Trygstad, Juniors: Jordan Clay, Carrie Stratton, Tyler Schlagetter and Sophomores: Eli Graham, Nawal Hijazi, Adam Gates and Jack Martin, Freshman: Aaron Jenson, Kara Cobb and Kelton Moore. After the county league concludes, the team competes in various tournaments in cities all around Ohio. The first tournament of this nature is the Fall Kickoff Tournament, which is hosted by Sidney at the high school on October 6. Another ten to twelve weekend tournaments around Ohio run through February. The team goal is to once again qualify for a national tournament like the NAQT National Championship held annually in Atlanta, for which the team has qualified the past two years. The Greater Western Ohio Conference also conducts an Academic competition between its 18 member schools. The GWOC league runs on Tuesday nights December through early March and teams play a round robin format crowning a northern division and southern division champ. The winner of each division earns a birth in the Regional Ohio Academic Competition held in April. Sidney is 44-5 over the last three years in league play and hopes to earn its first Northern Division crown. Parents and friends are invited to watch the matches and cheer the Academic Team on to victory! Come support the Sidney Yellow Jackets Academia team!
Thursday, September 27 8:00AM Boys Varsity Golf GWOC Post−season Away 5:30PM Boys Junior Varsity Soccer Wapakoneta Home 5:30PM Boys Freshman Football Troy Home 5:30PM Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball Fairlawn @ SMS Home 5:30PM Girls Middle School Volleyball Piqua MS Away 7:30PM Boys Varsity Soccer Wapakoneta Home 7:30PM Girls Varsity Volleyball Fairlawn @ SMS Home Friday, September 28 7:30PM Boys Varsity Football Troy Away
Saturday, September 29 8:00AM Girls Varsity Tennis GWOC Away 10:00AM Boys Junior Varsity Football Troy Home 10:00AM Girls Junior Varsity Soccer Miamisburg Home 10:00AM Coed HS/JH Cross Country Botkins Best in the West Inv Away 12:00PM Girls Varsity Soccer Miamisburg Home 2:00PM Boys Junior Varsity Soccer Miamisburg Home 4:00PM Boys Varsity Soccer Miamisburg Home 7:00PM Coed High School Band Sensational Sounds Home Monday, October 01 5:30PM Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball Away 5:30PM Girls Middle School Volleyball Northmont Home 7:00PM Girls Varsity Soccer Fairborn Away 7:30PM Girls Varsity Volleyball GWOC Tournament Away Tuesday, October 02 5:30PM Boys Junior Varsity Soccer Troy Away 5:30PM Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball Away 5:30PM Girls Middle School Volleyball Wayne Away 7:00PM Boys Varsity Soccer Troy Away 7:30PM Girls Varsity Volleyball GWOC Away
Wednesday, October 03 5:00PM Coed HS/JH Cross Country Tippecanoe Away 5:30PM Boys Middle School 7 Football Piqua High School Home 5:30PM Boys Middle School 8 Football Piqua MS Away 5:30PM Girls Junior Varsity Soccer Troy Home 7:00PM Girls Varsity Soccer Troy Home
Editor: Kennedy McIver Reporters: Ally Bergman Emilie Cavinder Stephany McEldowney Kennedy McIver Adviser: Elaine Schweller-Snyder
Issue #2 - September 27, 2012
Freshman/Senior sibs BY: EMILIE CAVINDER When making the transition from junior high to high school you may see a lot of faces you do not recognize. Five of our new freshmen have a senior who they not only see during school, but also see at home. This year’s pairs of freshmen/senior siblings are Lauren and Nathan Bosway, Quinton and Clayton Malone, Riley and Avery Pickrel, Samantha and Nick Neumeier, and Andrea and Connor Thobe. Having a senior sibling can be very helpful when making the transition from elementary school to freshman year. Freshman Clayton’s point of view is “It’s nice to see my bro in the halls because he is cool and everyone likes him.” Quinton had to agree. “It’s new to me to have a sibling here, but I like seeing him in the hallways.” Freshman Nick Neumeier is happy to be back at school with his older sister. “Since we both participate in band, I can annoy her whenever I want,” he said. “I can also keep an eye on all her boyfriends.” Big sister Samantha shot back: “I’m so glad I’m here for his first year in high school or else he would be completely lost!” It is obvious that these sibling pairs care about each other but there is always room for some goodnatured kidding.
Seniors and freshmen: Left to Right: Samantha Neumeier and little brother Nick, Nathan Bosway and big sister Lauren, Andrea Thobe and little brother Connor, Clayton Malone and big brother Quinton, Riley Pickrel and little brother Avery
Theme of the week BY: ALLY BERGMAN “What’s this week gonna be?” You may hear many students asking this question regarding this year’s Friday night football games. Each game now has a different theme attached to it. Neon, beach, and cowboy have been some of the unique themes thought up by students. Senior Emilie Cavinder came up with the idea of having a different theme for every game of the week, no matter if it’s home or away. “I thought it would be a good way to get more students to the games and Lexie Steineman and Julia Harrelson get them more involved,” she said. This idea certainly has inspired show their spirit on cowboy night more students to come out and support their school and the team. Cavinder even had the idea to create a Facebook group online so people could make suggestions and everyone could be kept in the know. The Lehman football players are excited about this too. Senior Defensive Tackle Quinton Malone says, “Seeing everyone come out to the game dressed up and excited gets me pumped and ready to dominate whoever we play!” Considering there are four games left in the regular season, there are many more themes to keep the Cavaliers motivated.
Hustle and heart
Cavs for a Cure
BY: STEPHANY MCELDOWNEY
BY: KENNEDY MCIVER
Since June, the Lehman girls’ soccer team has been continuously working hard preparing for their season. All of that hard work finally started paying off. The girls soccer team has been Freshman Emily Reinhart kicks ranked fourth in the state! This was the first time that Lehman, or even any of the area schools, have ever been state ranked in soccer. Along with being state ranked, the team is also undefeated. This is a really big accomplishment for these ladies since everyone claimed that this was going to be a rebuilding year. Head Coach Tony Schroeder said, “My expectation for this year is dedicated hard work with serious effort, physically and mentally from this team. Winning is a result of these principles and because of that, I expect a lot of wins.” All of the freshman have stepped up their game and have been a great addition to the team. Freshman Sara Fuller said, “It is so much fun; I love playing with the upperclassmen. They are all so sweet and always look out for me.” Hopefully the Lady Cavs keep up their hard effort and continue to succeed. We wish them all the best of luck for the rest of the season!
At Lehman, we have quite a few clubs so everyone can get involved in something. Since the majority of students have known some-one whose life has been touched by a canEthan Jock, Sloane Glover, cer diagnosis, one of the Katie more popular clubs Rossman, and Stephanie is Cavs for a Cure. Ulbrich at the August Some of the projects Relay planned for this year include a Cavs for a Cure football game pink-out, Can Cancer, Field Day, and the Shelby County Relay next August. For Can Cancer, there are special bins around the school to collect aluminum cans. There is also a monthly collection in the Lehman parking lot so that the community can participate. At the spring Field Day, Cavs for a Cure members run carnival games and sell pop and snacks with the proceeds going to fight cancer. In order to accomplish the club’s goals, they need volunteers for these fundraisers. Interested students should contact Mrs. Hall or Mr. Harrmann, the club’s advisors. If being involved and working on projects with the shared purpose of helping others and stopping cancer, join the Cavs for a Cure!
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Friday, Sept. 28, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Tomorrow, the only Full Moon in Aries all year will take place. This is why you feel your emotions building up within you today, especially when relating to partners and close friends. Easy does it. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Tension with co-workers could be building today because of the pending Full Moon tomorrow. Just grin and bear it. Be patient and tolerant with everyone. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Tomorrow’s Full Moon could create some conflict between you and others, especially in group situations. You might be impatient with people in a meeting, or vice versa. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Because the Moon is your ruler, naturally you feel the emotional buildup today before tomorrow’s Full Moon. This means you have to be patient with authority figures. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a mildly accident-prone day for your sign because of the pending Full Moon, which takes place tomorrow. Keep your mind on what you’re doing. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Avoid arguments and disputes about shared property, loans, inheritances and cash flow. Today and tomorrow are very poor times for these discussions. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Tomorrow, the only Full Moon opposite your sign all year will take place. This is the classic indication of tension between partners and spouses. Patience is your ally. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your dealings with co-workers and customers might be challenging today. Just accept this and do the best you can. By Monday it will be a whole new story. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Parents should be extra vigilant about their children, because the Full Moon will trigger some tension today that could be accident-prone for your kids. Keep your eyes open! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Today you will feel pulled between the demands of home and family versus the demands of your job and career. You can’t keep everyone happy. (And you can’t ignore your career right now.) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Be mindful of everything you do and say today, because this is a mildly accident-prone day for you. Avoid arguments, and don’t try to coerce others into agreeing with you. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is a poor day to dispute discrepancies about bills, taxes, insurance matters, banking figures or shared property. Postpone all of this until Monday. YOU BORN TODAY You have a seductive charm that pleases others and makes you popular. You have taste and elegance, and are very romantic. For these reasons, many of you have passionate, romantic lives! Nevertheless, family is important to you. In fact, you are extremely loyal to loved ones. Your year ahead will be highly social and beneficial for all of your relationships. Birthdate of: Brigitte Bardot, actress; Naomi Watts, actress; Marcello Mastroianni, actor. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News,Thursday, September 27, 2012
100 years Sept. 27, 1912 At the regular meeting of city council last evening, an ordinance to issue bonds Monday Tuesday Today Tonight Friday Saturday Sunday LOCAL OUTLOOK proposing in the amount of $10,000 for the purpose of purchasing a motor fire engine for use in the fire department was given Mostly Partly Partly Partly Partly Mostly Mostly the necessary three cloudy cloudy cloudy; cloudy cloudy sunny sunny with a with east northeast High: 66° High: 68° High: 70° High: 72° readings under suspen20% winds winds Low: 48° Low: 48° Low: 50° Low: 55° sion of the rules and apchance of around 5 around 5 A cool front moved proved. In another showers, mph mph through the region Wednes- action, council authort-storms Low: 50° High: 70° day night. This ized the city solicitor to High: 68° Low: 50° boundary prepare the necessary will stall legislation to abolish the just south grade crossing of the of our C.H. & D. railroad at a r e a Court street and relocate t h r o u g h Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset the same by constructthe end of High Tuesday.........................64 24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ..0.18 Thursday’s sunset ......7:25 p.m. the week ing an underground Low Tuesday..........................46 Month to date .....................4.88 Friday’s sunrise ..........7:31 a.m. k e e p i n g crossing at South street. Year to date ......................27.65 Friday’s sunset ...........7:23 p.m. us (especially southern ——— counties) unsettled. The section hands on Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for the Big Four Railroad Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high from Bellefontaine to temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. Selma, Ind., have asked for 2 1/2 cents per-hour National forecast more, which, if granted Forecast highs for Thursday, Sept. 27 Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy City/Region by the company, will High | Low temps Forecast for Thursday, Sept. 27 make their pay 18 1/2 cents per hour, or $1.85 MICH. per 10 hours. A petition Cleveland Toledo 63° | 51° signed by all the section 68° | 49° hands except the VerYoungstown 64° | 49° sailles gang has been Mansfield PA. forwarded to headquar67° | 49° ter. ——— Columbus Kleber Hussey, who Dayton 69° | 54° 70° | 53° has spent the past several years in the West, is Fronts Pressure Cold Warm Stationary Low High Cincinnati visiting his relatives in 74° | 60° this county. He expects Portsmouth -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s to go to South America 77° | 62° W.VA. next month.
Cool front stalls over Miami Valley
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More Wet Weather For The Northeast A cold front pushes through the Northeast bringing rain and thunderstorms to the I-95 corridor. In the West, high pressure remains in place with clear dry and warm weather. Weather Underground • AP
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Lifelong battle against dandruff DR. DEAR strike the eyeDONOHUE: I brows, the eyeam 49. My main lids, the skin problem is danbetween the eyedruff. I have had brows, the nathis problem for solabial folds (the 26 years. It even groove that runs occurs in my from the lower beard, mustache side of the nose to and ear canal. I To your the corner of the have used Head lips) and the ear good and Shoulders canals. It often and Nizoral health itches. shampoos, and Dr. Paul G. You’ve used also beer as a some of the recDonohue shampoo. I hope ommended shamyou have some sugges- poos. (Beer is not one of tions for me. — T.S. them.) You must leave the ANSWER: Dandruff is shampoo on the scalp for flakes of scalp skin that five to 10 minutes. Some constantly fall off the good shampoos, in addihead. Many conditions tion to the ones you menlead to it. The most com- tion, are Nizoral A-D, mon is something called Selsun Blue and Ciseborrheic (SEB-oh-REE- clopirox (prescription reik) dermatitis. It targets quired). I know you tried the scalp, but also may Nizoral, but it is an excel-
lent choice for killing the fungus partially responsible for this condition. Try it again, but leave it on for the prescribed time. These same products come in gels, creams and foams for face and ear involvement. Apply the products daily for a week, including the shampoos; then three times a week for the next four to six weeks. Then you can adopt a once-a-week schedule for life. Be careful about applying these medicines to the ear canal. Do so very gently. If itching is a problem, you can buy cortisone 1 percent as a gel, cream or liquid. Liquid is best for the hairy surfaces.You can use the cortisone three times a day if need be. If all this comes to
naught, then you have to put the problem in the hands of a dermatologist. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I have three sisters and one brother. Three are obese. All are borderline diabetics. Two have had breast cancer.All have had a knee or hip replacement. All have high blood pressure and high cholesterol. They’re on the way to becoming invalids at an early age. Yet not one doctor has ever suggested they lose weight. I say shame on those doctors. — C.N. ANSWER: Are you sure their doctors haven’t given them that advice? Maybe they’re telling you a story that isn’t factual. At any rate, I’ll take over. Siblings of C.N., lose weight. Your life is at stake if you don’t.
Breakup of long marriage may be only short-term DEAR ABBY: My few. If your husband and I just mother-in-law got some shocking hasn’t already news. His father — done so, make age 81 — is leaving sure she gets his wife of 60 years! the best legal Mom is not entirely advice possiself-sufficient and ble. A after 60 seems dependent on years of marhim. riage, there Dear Dad found himself should be Abby a younger woman — plenty of asAbigail a “chick” of 70. He has sets to split. Van Buren They announced that he will still has sexual needs make her fiand wants to enjoy the nancially independent, rest of his life. My hus- and from that, emotional band thinks it will be a independence will follow. short-term fling and he’ll Do not count her out as a return to Mom, but she weak sister just yet besays she won’t be taking cause she appears to be him back. (Who knows stronger than you think. how she’ll feel later?) While it’s possible your My problem is, no mat- father-in-law may want to ter what happens be- reunite after the fling, it is tween them, I’m having a equally possible that hard time even consider- when the “chick” sees his ing forgiving him for his nest egg is cracked in half, selfishness. I know it’s not he will be less appealing my place as his daughter- to her. Only time will tell. in-law, but I don’t know In the meantime, keep how I can bring myself to the peace, bide your time, face him feeling as I do. and as tempting as it may Any words of wisdom? — be to voice everything JUDGMENTAL JUDY that’s on your mind, keep IN ARIZONA your lip zipped. This isn’t DEAR JUDGMEN- your marriage, so don’t TAL JUDY: I do have a stir the pot.
DEAR ABBY: I have been married to “Tom,” the love of my life, for four years. We have been together more than 10 years and have a 2-yearold daughter. Tom was diagnosed with a terminal illness early last year and is close to the end now. He’s very angry, which I understand, but he takes it out on me since I am his caregiver. I’m also a full-time student about to graduate with my degree in registered nursing, so I’m busy all the time. Between school, my daughter and giving full care to my husband, I’m stressed out. He yells a lot about everything, from money woes to the wrong bread on his sandwich. To top it off, we haven’t been intimate since our daughter was born. I’m not considering straying from our marriage, but at times I feel I’ll be ready to date as soon as he’s gone. It makes me feel guilty. Is it wrong to feel this way? Do you have any advice to help me through this
tragic time in our lives? — DEPRESSED AND LONELY IN MICHIGAN DEAR DEPRESSED: Yes. Stop beating yourself up for experiencing human emotions at a time when you’re hauling a load that would crush an ox. Of COURSE your husband is angry. He has good reason to be — but he’s misdirecting it on you. Guilt is the last thing you need to add to what you’re dealing with. It’s normal to crave the closeness you haven’t experienced in two years. If there are counseling services offered at your nursing school, please avail yourself of them. Venting your feelings in a supportive environment will lighten your load and help you cope with your husband. There are also online support groups for caregivers. If you reach out in either direction, you’ll feel better. It could also be helpful to ask your husband’s doctor for a referral to someone who does end-of-life counseling for him.
75 years Sept. 27, 1937 Judge J.D. Barnes late yesterday advised Governor Davey that he was declining the appointment to the Ohio Supreme Court to fill the vacancy created by the recent death of Judge Thomas A. Jones. This morning the governor announced that he had appointed Judge Robert N. German, of Cincinnati, to the post and that he had accepted the appointment. ——— A number of Shelby county men are among the 50 prospective jurors summoned to serve on the federal court jury at Dayton for the next term of the court. They include: Herman Freytag, Ft. Loramie; W.W. Masteller and Anderson Taylor, Sidney; Isaac Green, Pemberton; William Dilbone and John Tompkins, Sidney; Ed Paul, Botkins and Ed Hageman, Palestine. ——— Dean A. Snyder, who is located in Washington with the Department of Labor, was a guest with friends in Sidney yesterday and today, stopping here en route to Chicago.
of the community may go each day and find someone of their own age with whom to while away the hours. The first Senior Center is to be opened in rooms in the public-owned historic Monumental building at the south west corner of the public square. Working on the present set-up of plans for the goldenager events and the Senior Citizens Center is the committee for the federation composed of Mrs. Clyde P. Millhoff, Mrs. H. Eugene Crimm, Mrs. Norman Kastner, Mrs. George Bernetti, Mrs. O.L. Strete, Mrs. R.G. Berg, Mrs. L.E. Warmund, Mrs. J.E. Pruden Sr., Mrs. Roy Miller, Mrs. H.A. Stutzman, Mrs. Hugh Longbrake, Mrs. S.E. Winemiller, Mrs. Roy Linn, Mrs. Linus Rable, Mrs. Harry E. Barr, Mrs. James Sharp, Mrs. Huber A. Dunson, Mrs. Karl Spraul, Mrs. John G. Toester, Mrs. Roy Koons, Mrs. Melvin Knasel and Mrs. Helmer Peterson.
Sept. 27, 1987 COLUMBUS, Ohio ( AP) — Ohio State University’s alcohol education coordinator says the new state drinking age law probably will have little effect on the flow of alcohol on campus. The university, however, has instituted a series of policies designed to help enforce the law. “Drinking and drinking-related behavior is an accepted form of social life on campus,” said Saunie Schuster, “The students aren’t going to change.” ——— RUSSIA — With the recent closing of Monnin’s Garage, Bensman’s Garage is now the only place in town to have a car repaired and the owner of the business says he tries to meet the needs of the community. Daniel Bensman purchased Peltier’s Garage, 103 North St., in May 1986. The garage had been operated by Lester and Robert Peltier. The Peltier brothers had operated the garage for many years after taking over the business from their father, Raymond Peltier. ———
Sept. 27, 1962 Senior citizens need to be happy too, say the Federated Woman’s Club of Sidney. It has plans to bring more happiness into their lives through a plan to establish a Senior Citizens Center where the golden-agers
These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org
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Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, September 27, 2012
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.sidneydailynews.com ELECTRICAL ESTIMATOR / PROJECT MANAGER
Tuesday-Friday 10-6. Saturday 10-2.
Buschur Electric, Inc. is accepting applications for an Estimator/Project Manager. Applicants should be familiar with blueprints, computer estimation and CAD programs. Associate Degree or 2 to 4 years of related experience a plus, but will train. Competitive wages and benefits package.
108 E Poplar St., Sidney (937)492-1014
Interested parties should send resume to:
MEMORY LANES ANTIQUES LLC NOW OPEN!
LOST DOG: Red, longhaired male Dachshund. Lost on Edgewood and Main Street area 9/12 around 8pm. REWARD! ( 9 3 7 ) 7 1 0 - 4 0 1 4 (937)699-0601 LOST: White male cat, yellow tail with kink and yellow ears and flank. Last seen September 1 Hickory Dell subdivision. Friendly, answers to Shiloh. May have been trapped and dumped elsewhere, (937)492-7383.
Buschur Electric, Inc. P.O. Box 107 Minster, OH 45865 EEO Employer
ENGINEER DESIGNER/ DRAFTER Full time positions in Minster that specializes in returnable containers for the automotive industry. Associate Degree and experience using Solid Edge or equivalent is preferred.
Housekeeper/ Floorcare Responsible to clean and service building areas, performs a variety of environmental service duties to maintain the hospital in a neat, orderly and sanitary condition. Responsible for all floor care throughout the hospital including patient rooms. Qualified candidates will have a high school diploma or general education degree (GED). Must have the ability to operate a variety of floor care equipment including, buffers, burnishers, floor scrubbers and misc other equipment. Wilson Memorial Hospital offers a comprehensive benefit package including, medical, prescription, dental, vision, life insurance, long term disability insurance, vacation, holiday and personal days, tuition assistance, wellness program and 401(k).
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CNC Operator Will train if necessary. Pay based on experience. Benefits and paid vacations/holidays. Send resume to: BMI Karts 769 E Main St Versailles, OH 45380 Or email from our website:
SECURITY OFFICER The Minster Machine Company has an opening for a part-time security officer. Primary responsibilities are to protect the company property from fire, theft, vandalism, and illegal entry. Must be available most weekends and holidays and be flexible regarding work schedule. Honesty and dependability are the critical qualities. Please submit an application at: www.minster.com
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PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits.
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Crown Equipment Corporation, a leading manufacturer of material handling equipment, is currently seeking qualified candidates for the following position at our Celina and New Bremen Locations.
Welders (Ref #LJB002121 for Celina / Ref #RWA005570 for New Bremen)
Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Experience with Gas Metal Arc and Flux Cored Arc Welding. Must be able to set up and adjust welder and fixtures. Blueprint reading skills and knowledge of weld symbols required. Training program available for qualified candidates. 2nd and 3rd shifts available. Top pay $22.02/hr + Shift Premium .
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825
Crown offers an excellent compensation and benefits package including Health/Dental/Prescription Drug Plan, Flexible Benefits Plan, 401K Retirement Savings Plan, Life and Disability Benefits, Paid Holidays, Paid Vacation, Tuition Reimbursement, and much more!
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ANNA 12999 Co Rd 25A. (BIG WHITE BARN, south edge of Anna. We have moved from 10333 Co Rd 25A) Thursday September 27th, Friday September 28th and Saturday September 29th, 8am-5pm. HUGE GARAGE SALE! Old and new tools, tool boxes, vises, auto supplies, bikes, baby stroller, ball cards, miscellaneous household items, paint and supplies, chairs, antiques, huge amount of miscellaneous items.
ANNA 13499 Meranda Rd. Friday 9-5, Saturday 8-4. Wooden swing set, Barbie dolls and accessories, boys size 8-12, girls large-XL, misses women mens clothing, microwave cart, computer cart, kitchenware, seasonal decorations, tons of miscellaneous.
ANNA, 206 Diamond Drive, Thursday and Friday, Antiques, collectibles, fishing, military, knives, WWII ammo, jewelry, furniture, craft supplies, vintage canning jars, cross bow, tons of stuff.
Send resume to:
ANNA, 12824 Sidney Freyburg Road, Earlybirds Thursday 8am-11am, Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am-2pm, Name brand boys clothes 3-12 months, household and home decor, jewelry, womens clothing size 6-8, golf cart, lift chair. queen size sofa bed with ottoman, Jazzy scooter
ANNA, 15726 Meranda Road, Friday, 9/28, 4pm-6pm and Saturday, 9/29, 8am-Noon. Garage sale! Toys, girls name brand clothes size 6/small, adult clothes, bedding, Ertl farm collectibles, wedding dress, some free items.
Local electrical contractor has an opening for a full time entry-level Administrative assistant. Duties for this position would include receptionist duties, data entry, filing. Must be PC proficient and H.S. graduate. We offer an excellent benefit and compensation package.
ANNA, 108 Peridot Drive, Friday 8am-4pm, Saturday 8am-2pm, Hundreds of hardback and paperback books (fiction, bios), antiques, clocks, tools, dishes, DVD and VHS, movies, records and CDS, miscellaneous
ANNA, 13330 Wenger Road, Saturday only, 7am-3pm. Multiple estates! Beds, sofa, chair, loveseat, antiques, appliances, household items.
or P.O. Box 107 Minster, OH 45865
ANNA 10520 SidneyFreyburg Rd. Friday 9-5 and Saturday 8-2 . Very nice, name brand boys and girls clothes (newborn-14) toys, single strollers, tools, kerosene heater, antiques, furniture, household items, old books, exercise equipment, much more.
ANNA, 13270 Sidney Freyburg Road, Thursday & Friday, 9am-4pm. Girl's and boy's clothes 2Tadult, Christmas garland, lights & village, food processor, housewares, computer screen & keyboard, lots of miscellaneous.
Please send resumes to:
or apply in person at: Excel Machine & Tool Inc. 212 Butler Street Coldwater, Ohio 45828 ✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰✰
To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385
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MACHINIST - minimum 2 years experience with good mechanical skills.
For detailed information regarding this opening and other opportunities, please visit crown.jobs. Select “Current Openings” and search by reference number above. Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V
CNC MACHINIST - responsible for programming and set-up
Sidney Daily News
Email resume to:
3 Positions Available
ANNA 207 Meadowview Lane. Friday 9-? Saturday 8-3. Car dolly, snow blower, washer/dryer, couch, coffee tables/end tables, computer desk, curio cabinet, entertainment center, bar stools, rug, radio control boat, 36" TV & stand, toys, clothes, ceramic figurines, many miscellaneous. ANNA 502 Mill Street, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8-5, Sunday 12-5. FIVE FAMILIES! Sports cards, sets, old video game systems, CD's, DVD's, VHS movies, toys, books, coins, childrens clothes-coats, chairs, TV stand, desk, glass table. MAPLEWOOD 13633 Wones Rd. (off 119) Friday 10-6, Saturday 9-5. Mens, womens and boys clothes, knick-knacks, wedding ring, paintings, toys, clocks, miscellaneous items.
ANNA COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE! Sales in and outside of Anna. Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 8am-2pm. Furniture, appliances, white vinyl fencing, generator, antique rocking chair, mirror and library table, machinist tools, old tricycle with wagon, hamster and snake cages, 5 piece entertainment center, Izip scooter, Polaris youth snowmobile
BOTKINS, 318 South Mill Street, Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 9am-2pm, Coca Cola items, dolphins, exercise equipment, books, Christmas ornaments, BAKED GOODS, and much more!!! Priced to sell! CONOVER, 751 North State Route 589, Thursday-Sunday, 8:30-7. Rain or shine! ALL ITEMS 25¢ EACH! Preschool books and planners, toys, cooking/ holiday items, women's clothing, shoes, photo frames, music, movies, books, hangers, vases, household odds/ends MAPLEWOOD, 20161 Maplewood Road, September 26, 27, 28, 29, 8am-? First time multi family sale! Huge sale for men and women! Refrigerators, camcorder, table saw, antiques, Levis, new items, jewelry, tools, router table, clothes, guitars, much more! MCCARTYVILLE, 13560 McCartyville Road, Saturday, 9am-3pm. Moving sale! Lots of Christmas items, costume jewelry, furniture, lamps, glassware, rugs, small appliances, pictures, lots of miscellaneous. All priced to sell! All free after 2pm!!! NEW KNOXVILLE, 18274 State Route 29, Friday, 9-4 & Saturday, 9-3. Three family sale! Lots of nice items: glassware, pictures, decorating items, etc. PIQUA, 2108 Navajo Trail, Friday 5pm-8pm, Saturday 8am-5pm. Fall and winter 0-2T boy/girl twins, toys, Disney crib set (boy), adult clothing, miscellaneous. PIQUA, 510 Snyder Road (off Troy-Sidney Road behind schools. INDOOR grey building), Thursday & Friday, 9am-? 1/2 ton truck, collectibles, Precious Moments, M&M characters, furniture, new men's dress pants, boy's baby clothes, adult clothes: like new, 2 evening dresses, gas leaf blower, executive desk chair with new floor mat, yarn, books, bath & kitchen items, wooden Christmas carousel and lights, live houseplants, ceiling fan, children's games, adult puzzles, candles, new Swiffer Wet-Jet plus refill, round spice rack, drills, 2005 Music Warehouse Circle of Life tapes, much more: must sell! PIQUA 820 West Statler Rd. Saturday September 29th 8-5. ONE DAY ONLY! 6ft ladder, toddler bed and mattress, power tools, nut crackers, Nintendo DS games, electric weed eater, push mower, baby doll crib, kids winter clothes, old dishes, drop leaf table, treadmill, metal desk, electric chain saw and much much more!!! SIDNEY, 449 Lunar, (corner of Lunar and Broadway) Friday 8am-5pm & Saturday 8am-1pm, Refrigerator, desk, antiques, books, mini cast iron stoves, wooden high chair, craft items, Holiday decorations, Ashton Drake dolls, Teapots, Lots of miscellaneous
PIQUA, 950 North Sunset, Saturday, 9am-4pm and Sunday, 10am-2pm. No early birds! Electric leaf blower, floor jacks, Blue Willow China, clean queen mattress and box springs, fast food collectible toys, bottle jack, some men's clothes, lots of miscellaneous.
SIDNEY The Sidney Inn, 400 Folkerth Ave (behind Bob Evans). Saturday September 29, 10am to 1pm, HUGE MULTI SCRAPBOOKERS GARAGE SALE. Overstocked scrapbookers will be selling scrapbook only items at garage sale prices! All brands. 937-538-0950 firstname.lastname@example.org SIDNEY 1105 Taft Street. Friday and Saturday 8-4. 2 piece hutch, truck bed tool box, pictures, tools, clothes, 2 seat swing and miscellaneous items. SIDNEY, 14653 Pruden Road, Friday & Saturday 9am-3pm. 2 fireplaces, 8” X 25’ chimney liner, scaffolding, Bostitch floor nailer, glass tile, large fish tank, cattle fencing, local honey, 15” car subwoofers, baby items: clothes, toys, changing table. SIDNEY 1900 Cisco Rd. Friday 8-4 and Saturday 8-2. MOVING SALE! Garage hoist, golf carts, air compressor, 4 tires (21570R14), 6ft topper for Dodge Ram truck, dining room table with 4 chairs, pad, bench and hutch, corner cabinet, miscellaneous lamp tables, some antiques, ShopSmith with attachments, drivers side 33 dodge fender NOS, and lots of miscellaneous! SIDNEY, 324 East Ruth, Saturday only!! 10am-2pm, Craftsman leaf catcher, Christmas items, bell collection, ceramic angels, games, Make offer on most items!! Some items are free!! SIDNEY, 726 Lynn St., Friday & Saturday 8am-4pm. RAIN OR SHINE, snow blower, pool table, air conditioner, some antiques, girls clothing toddler- size 10, lots of toys, dvds, camper mattress, lots of household miscellaneous SIDNEY, 781 East Hoewisher Road, Friday, 9am-2pm, Saturday, 9am-1pm. Surround sound, electronics, corner China cabinet, end tables, complete bath vanity, bedding set, artwork, home decor, coats, jewelry, NASCAR collectibles, Browns memorabilia. SIDNEY, 825 Lori Ct. Friday 9am-3pm, Saturday 9am-12pm. Kitchen table & chairs, VCR, DVD, childrens videos, DP Track 20 weight machine, Rossignol snow skis, antique amber Mason jars, Vintage snare drum, books (Patterson, Baldachi) toys, comforters, miscellaneous kitchen items SIDNEY, 911 East Court Street, Saturday only! 8am-5pm. Multi family yard sale. Juke boxes, juke box parts, Victorian love seat, plus size clothes, desk, credenza, book shelf, DVDs, table saw, 10x10 pool, 15" aluminum slot wheels & tires, snow blades for Craftsman mower, much much more.
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Ace Hardware
SALES POSITION Part-Time Sales person needed. Basic hardware knowledge and small tool repair preferred.
Apply in person and Fill out application before 5pm on Sept 28th at: 320 North Main Ave. Sidney, OH
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Direct Support Associates The Direct Support Associate is responsible in assisting in the daily living skills of clients with disabilities. DD experience preferred.
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Will appear in all four publications for just $10
Scrapbook of Memories PLEASE PRINT! Name of Veteran: _____________________________________________________
As a reliable and stable snack food manufacturer, BGP has been in business for over 30 years. We are located in Mercer County, seeking Production Associates for light duty manufacturing work. We are looking for dedicated and reliable individuals who desire long term growth with opportunities for advancement. We will be holding open interviews on: Tuesday, October 2, 2012 9:00am-12:00pm 2:00-6:00pm STOP IN, FILL OUT AN APPLICATION, AND HAVE AN INTERVIEW ON THE SPOT! Permanent positions available on all shifts, wages starting at $9.00 per hour, full benefits package including medical, dental, life, 401K, and vacation. Bonus program potential to earn up to $6,000 in addition to regular earnings. Good prospect for advancement in rapidly growing company. Past employees welcome. Confidentiality fully assured. EOE BGP Inc 300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
EXPERIENCED WET SPRAY PAINTERS Aesthetic Finishers is now hiring experienced wet spray painters. Must have experience in mixing of paints and spray application in a production environment. Please contact Julie Atkins (937)778-8777 ext 222 or apply in person
Your Name:__________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________ City: ________________________State:____Zip: ________Phone: _____________
J Army J Navy J Air Force J Marines J Coast Guard
VETERAN OF: (optional) J World War I J World War II J Korea J Grenada
J Panama J Vietnam J Desert Storm J Afghanistan J Iraq
J Other ______________ DATES SERVED: ______________
J Please mail my photo back to me in the SASE provided. We cannot be responsible for photos lost in the mail. J I will pick up my photo after November 30, 2011. We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication.
J Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: ______________________________________ J Check Exp. Date: _________________________________________ J Visa J Mastercard Your Signature:_____________________________________ J Discover * There is limited space available for wording in these ads, please choose wording carefully, we reserve the right to cut wording if necessary, ad shown actual size (1x3) above.
Fill out coupon, enclose a photo and mail to or drop off to:
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.
• • •
Robotics Cleaners 3rd Shift general Cleaners 3rd Shift General Cleaners 2nd Shift Production Work 2nd Shift (Must be able to drive manual transmission vehicle) Day Porter 1st Shift P/T
MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR Job Description: Proficiency in low pressure boiler operations and preventive maintenance. • Proficiency in electrical, carpentry, plumbing, and mechanical repairs. • Knowledge of computerized H.V.A.C. control systems. • Prior maintenance and custodial work experience is preferred. • Must have organizational and supervisory skills.
Applications can be found on the school website: www.newbremenschools.org
Please send to Howard Overman, 901 E. Monroe Street, New Bremen, OH 45869. Applications and resumes are due by Friday, October 12, 2012. If you have questions please call (419)629-8606 or email howard.overman@ newbremenschools.org.
Located in Mercer County, we are a stable & thriving snack food manufacturer, seeking an experienced Safety/Training Coordinator. Reporting to the HR Manager, responsibilities include inspecting, initiating, and implementing safe work practices. Must be flexible for rotating shifts, CPR/First Aid/OSHA certification required. To apply, please send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call: 419-6059660 to schedule an interview
BGP 300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
COOKS Experienced Breakfast Cook needed, 3 years experience required, also grill, deep fryer, and broiler operators Call: (937)473-2569 Thursday September 27th Between 11am-1pm Or call anytime and leave contact info and phone number and we will return your call
Located in Mercer County, we are a stable & thriving snack food manufacturer, seeking an experienced Shipping/Receiving Manager. Reporting to the Logistics Team, the Shipping/Receiving Manager will document, track, and facilitate the receiving and shipping of product. Forklift experience and certification required. We offer flexible hours, competitive wage, and full benefits package. If you want to be part of our growing team, send your resume to: careers @tastemorr.com or call: 419-605-9660 to schedule an interview. Confidentiality fully assured. EOE BGP Inc. 300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
1'ST MONTHS RENT FREE CALL FOR DETAILS
CLASS A CDL DRIVERS NEEDED FOR LOCAL TRAILER SPOTTING COMPANY
• Close to 75 • Toddler Playground • NEW Swimming Pool
Must have clean MVR. top pay and benefits. Immediate hiring possibilities. Go to our website www.lazerspot.com and fill out an online application or call Amelia at 678-771-2604
DRIVERS Dancer Logistics at 900 Gressel Drive Delphos, OH 45833 is seeking qualified Class A CDL drivers with at least 2 years experience and good MVR. Regional and dedicated lanes available. We offer great pay, health, dental and vision insurance. Contact Shawn at 419-692-1435 or apply in person between 10am-3pm.
FLEET MECHANIC Continental Express Inc. has immediate need for a Mechanic for day shift. Will perform preventative maintenance and repairs on semi tractors and/or trailers. Must be mechanically inclined, dependable and have own tools. Experience on tractor trailers preferred but not required. We offer: • Competitive Pay & Benefits • Uniforms • 401k with match • Direct Deposit • Vacation and Holiday Pay Interested candidates can contact Mark at 800/497-2100, forward a resume to email@example.com or apply in person at: Continental Express Inc. 10450 State Route 47 Sidney, Ohio 45365 LANES TRANSFER LIMA OHIO HIRING OTR DRIVERS ***SIGN ON BONUS***
• • •
1510 SPRUCE, 2 bedroom apartment, $445 month, air, laundry, no pets. Background check. Call (937)710-5075.
Or email from our website
A drug test and national criminal background check will be required. Scioto Services is an equal opportunity employer and drug free work place
1510 SPRUCE. 1 bedroom apartment, $400 month, air, laundry, no pets. Background check. Call (937)710-5075.
Must have 2 years experience Class A CDL Clean MVR ***Home weekends***
***Benefits available*** Please call (419)222-8692 Monday-Friday 8am-5pm
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages. (937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com
• Pet Friendly ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APARTMENTS 807 Arrowhead, Apt.F Sidney, Ohio (937)492-5006 ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ●✦ 2 BEDROOM half double, 1348 Logan Court, Sidney. Appliances, lawncare, no pets. Available 10/1, $600 monthly. (937)394-7285. 2 BEDROOM, Sidney, 1.5 bath, appliances, laundry hookup, air, no pets, Trash paid, $460, (937)394-7265 2954 JONATHAN Drive. 2 Bedroom, 1 bath, washer dryer & all kitchen appliances included. $575/month + deposit. (937)726-6089 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, half double, appliances, large 1 car attached garage, North Sidney. $650 monthly. (937)394-8245 ANNA 2 bedroom downstairs, $400 monthly plus deposit. Clean carpets! No pets. Close to park. ( 9 3 7 ) 2 9 5 - 3 6 0 7 (937)295-3720 BOTKINS, Completely furnished, Clean upstairs 1 bedroom & 2 Bedroom unfurnished, heat & water paid, $395 monthly. Excellent references plus deposit. (937)266-2624 DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima. (937)498-4747 www.1troy.com LAKE LORAMIE, 2 bedroom House, lakefront, 1 bath, appliances included, deck, sun room. $575 monthly. (937)394-8245
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" (937)492-3450
3 BEDROOM, 614 Ardiss, Nice brick ranch, 1 bath, garage, large fenced yard, $675 (937)726-4386 3-4 BEDROOM, double, 210 East Grove (off St. Mary's), stove, refrigerator. $500 rent/ deposit. (937)658-2026 DUPLEX, Neat, Clean, 2 story, 3 bedroom, Appliances included, South Miami, NO PETS!!, $490 month, deposit. (937)726-0992 IN COUNTRY 2 bedroom mobile home, washer/ dryer hook-up, trash paid. $425 monthly, $425 deposit. (937)498-9404 (937)726-6803
OFFICE SPACE, 956 sq ft, located on St. Marys Avenue, Kitchenette, bathroom, most utilities paid, ample parking, $450 monthly plus deposit, (937)489-9921
FOR SALE BY OWNER STORAGE for campers and boats. $40 monthly. Piqua area. Motorcycles, $25 monthly. Heated barn. (937)418-7225
402 Sixth Ave Small House For Sale. Clean 2 Bedroom, AC, All Appliances Included, Newer Roof, Storage Building. Move In Ready. Immediate Possession $48,500 Call 937-778-0290 2320032
Attn: Mandy Yagle • 1451 N Vandemark Rd, Sidney 45365 • (937)498-5915 2307664
Confidentiality fully assured. EOE
Rank, Unit (if Known): __________________________________________________
BRANCH OF SERVICE:
Scioto Services, one of the area's largest building services contractors, is now accepting applications and interviewing for the following positions:
Interested applicants need to apply online at www.sciotoservices.com or stop in at our offices at 405 S. Oak Street Marysville, OH 43040.
Full-time & Part-time Increased Wages for STNAs!
BMI Speedway 769 E Main St Versailles, OH 45380
Feature your 2012-2013 Kindergartner in this Special Section
2 0 2 4
FULL & PART TIME
BMI Speedway is looking a manager/promoter. Restaurant experience a plus. This is a unique opportunity. Pay based on experience.
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, September 27, 2012
O N ON PICTURE IT SOLD L Y
Through September 30 (ad must begin by this date)
30 NTH FOR 1 MO
Limit of 1 vehicle per advertisement. Valid only on private party advertising. No coupons or other offers can apply.
AVAILABLE ONLY BY CALLING 877-844-8385 OR VISITING ONE OF OUR OFFICES IN SIDNEY, PIQUA OR TROY
So Long Summer… Get ready to
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385
Free Consultation ~ Affordable Rates
WE KILL BED BUGS!
I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.
starting at $
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
For 75 Years
4th Ave. Store & Lock 1250 4th Ave.
Ask about our monthly specials
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements
A&E Home Services LLC A simple, affordable, solution to all your home needs.
Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring Eric Jones, Owner
Here’s an idea...
Find it, Buy it or Sell it in
Mention this ad and get $500 OFF of $4,995 and up on Roofing and siding
419.501.2323 or 888.313.9990 www.visitingangels.com/midwestohio 2316219
Get it with
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned & Heated Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
SIDNEY PET SITTING We visit your pet at their own home! They remain anxiety and stress free! We are bonded & insured. Visit www.sidneypetsitting.com or firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. (937)492-1513.
PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS
that work .com
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
starts here with
aandehomeservicesllc.com Licensed Bonded-Insured
937.492.8003 • 937.726.2868
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ELSNER PAINTING & Pressure Washing, Inc. The Professional Choice
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
937-492-ROOF Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
OME IMP ROVEM AL H EN T T TO ALL YOUR NEEDS IN ONE
www.thisidney.com • www.facebook.com/thi.sidney NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL
ROOFS • KITCHENS • BATHS • REMODELING WINDOWS SIDING
FIND & POST JOBS 24/7
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
that work .com
FREE Written Estimates
Call Kris Elsner
Don’t delay... call TODAY!
ElsnerPainting.com • email@example.com Residential Commercial Industrial
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
GLYNN FELTNER, OWNER • LICENSED • BONDED • FULLY INSURED
~ Flexible Hourly Care ~ ~ Respite Care for Families ~
Cell: 937-308-6334 • Office: 937-719-3237
Sidney/Anna area facility.
(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213 25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage - Insurance Approved
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!!
Insurance jobs welcome • FREE Estimates
Re-Stretches Free Estimates Professional Work Guaranteed
• Professional Tree Planting • Professional Tree Injection • Tree Removal • Stump Removal • Dead Wooding • Snow Removal • Tree Cabling • Landscaping • Shrubs • Mulching • Hauling • Land Clearing • Roofing Specialist
that work .com
Senior Homecare Personal • Comfort
YEAR ROUND TREE WORK
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
Carpet and Flooring Installation
ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate
“All Our Patients Die”
Providing Quality Service Since 1989
Rutherford MOWER REPAIR & MAINTENANCE 937-658-0196 • 937-497-8817 All Small Engines • Mowers • Weed Eaters • Edgers • Snowblowers • Chain Saws Blades Sharpened Tillers FREE
DC SEAMLESS Gutter & Service
1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365
New or Existing Install - Grade Compact
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Call to find out what your options are today!
TREE & LAWN CARE & ROOFING & SIDING SPECIALIST
Loria Coburn 2306115
Concentration on Chapter 7 Bankruptcy Law for over 15 years
Commercial Bonded 2316684
Bankruptcy Attorney Emily M. Greer, Esq.
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Time to sell your old stuff...
Call today for FREE estimate Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard
TICON PAVING Free Estimates
Piqua, Ohio 937-773-0637
Install - Repair Replace - Crack Fill Seal Coat
pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney 2319320
GET THAT “YOU’RE HIRED” FEELING
WHERE THE RIGHT PEOPLE MEET THE RIGHT LOCAL JOBS
JobSourceOhio.com Finding a new job is now easier than ever!!!
Sidney Daily News, Thursday, September 27, 2012
5042 STONE Road, Sabina, 2 acres, more available. Close to I-71 All offers considered! 4 bedroom, 2 bath, $199,900. www.stoneroad.info for 100 photos and details. CONCESSION STAND 1985 Otterbacher. Commercial equipment 6X10 box. Used locally. After 4:30pm, serious calls only. $6000. (937)622-1326
ELECTRIC RANGE, refrigerator, washer/dryer. (937)726-2825
FARM CHEMICALS, 28% truckloads. $335 Ton Delivered, 2-4-D Ester, Glyphosate Totes and 30's@ $11.99 gallon. Delivery Available. Jerry Hoelscher (419)236-2571 or (419)753-2321
CLIP AND SAVE
ANTIQUES – HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Maytag washer, heavy duty, large capacity, white; Maytag elec. Dryer, white; Amana refrigerator, top freezer, almond; Gibson upright deep freezer; Norcold small refrigerator; Early American (EA) hutch; EA dining table with 4 chairs; microwave; EA couch (78 inch); numerous stuffed living room chairs; (2) 22” Panasonic portable color TV; (3) dehumidifiers; end tables; writing desk; 3 pc bedroom suite; double size bed; 6 drawer dresser; leather couch/hide-a-bed; elec. Mixer; white depression plate; silverware in wood box, service for 12; silverware in box, service for 8; Fostoria candy dish; small pressure cooker; Tupperware; 8 west bend aluminum cups; universal food chopper; Wagnerware Magnalite items; Wagner cast iron skillets; #8 Sidney Hollow Ware skillet; pots, pans and lots of kitchen items; (2) CB base stations; Robyn and Cobra; CDE direction control; bearcat scanner; old oval picture; 2 small German steins; old world globe; small folding picnic table; Necchi portable sewing machine w/attachments; hand dresser mirror and brush; Kirby sweeper; Rainbow sweeper w/attachments (as new in the box); army duffle bag; #6 flat iron; (2) three gallon crocks; Tasco zoom 7X – 12 X 35 binoculars; and many other items to numerous to mention.
TOOLS – WHEEL HORSE MOWER Wheel Horse lawn mower, C-85, 8HP, serial 9941407, 36 inch deck; Wheel Horse snow blade; lawn sweeper (recent purchase); yard aerator; Huskee 22” self propelled lawn mower; two wheel utility trailer; (3) Large Columbian vise; numerous nuts, bolts and fittings; Knipco F120 heater; Knipco F98 heater; bench grinder; numerous hand and power tools; step ladders; Homelite XL chainsaw; fishing poles; 20 ft wood extension ladder; 36 foot alum. extension ladder; (3) roto-tillers; sears sandblaster; very large assortment of hand and garden tools; air compressor w/Honda gas engine; steel work bench; Craftsman 10 inch table saw; cummins-mec 5 speed drill press; Lincoln arc welder, 225 amp; Troy-Bilt brush chipper, 5hp engine; very large assortment of welding rods; portable air tank; old copies of Popular Mechanics and National Geographic’s; AND MANY OTHER ITEMS.
OWNER: MARVELENE MITCHELL TERMS: Cash or approved check. No out of state checks accepted. No goods removed until settled for. Everything is sold “as is”. Not responsible for accidents. Buyer number system will be used, positive ID required.
AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Nice clean auction offering something for everyone. This is a very large auction. As a standard feature to all our sellers and buyers, we advertise your auction on the Internet. Check this auction and many associated pictures at WWW.AUCTIONZIP.COM. Food available on site.
Dick Barhorst, Auctioneer
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AUCTIONEERS: DICK BARHORST, NEWPORT, OHIO (937726-5499) – MIKE BARTHAUER (937-585-5447)
CLIP AND SAVE
NONE OF THE FOLLOWING ITEMS WILL BE ON SITE UNTIL THE DAY OF THE AUCTION. THESE ITEMS WILL SELL AT 12:30PM. - (1) Marlin Model 81TS ,22 caliber, serial tube magazine, box included; #99389XXX., (2) Ranger Model 103-8 .22 caliber rifle, single shot ; (3) Interarms Amadeo Rossi Model 625A , .22 caliber pump action, tube magazine, Serial #G2227XX; (4) Remington Wingmaster 870LW, .410 GA pump shotgun, 2 barrels (1 with ventilated rib, skeet choke), serial #T637854XX ; (5) Winchester model 290, .22 caliber rifle, tube magazine, equipped with a Weaver V22A 3X6 variable power scope, serial # B10082XX; (6) Smith Wesson model 60 , .38 special stainless/wood grips, with Uncle Mike holster, serial #AHL999X; (7) Colt Trooper Mark III, .357 Magnum, stainless with wood grips, 6 inch barrel, serial # 5083XL,; (8) Ruger Security Six, .357 magnum , stainless with wood grips, 4 inch barrel, serial # 154-657XX; Daisy red rider bb ALL GUNS ARE IN LIKE NEW CONgun model 1938B. DITION. 1989 Sylvan Model Sport Troller aluminum boat, 14 foot with Highlander trailer, as new; 1989 Mariner, 25hp outboard motor; Mariner elec. trolling motor.
CLIP AND SAVE
BOAT - GUNS – Remington – Winchester – Smith & Wesson – Colt - Ruger
CLIP AND SAVE CLIP AND SAVE CLIP AND SAVE
SAT., OCT. 6, 2012 - 9:00 AM
CLIP AND SAVE
CLIP AND SAVE
11419 STATE ROUTE 47, QUINCY, OHIO
CLIP AND SAVE
CLIP AND SAVE
CLIP AND SAVE
CLIP AND SAVE
SEED WHEAT, Wellman, Seed Consultants & Sunburst. Custom Wheat or Cover Crop Planting. 1590 JD No-till Drills For Rent. Jerry Hoelscher. (419)753-2321
WANTED: Used motor oil for farm shop furnace. Will pick up 50 gallons or more. (937)295-2899.
An Associate of Emerson Wagner Realty, Co., Inc. Newport, Ohio • 937-726-5499 “WE SELL THE EARTH AND EVERYTHING ON IT!”
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
CLIP AND SAVE CLIP AND SAVE
Bench Jeweler Position at
Contact Bonnie Harris Frey at 937-335-0055 or email bonnie@ harrisjeweler .com 2323445
Searching for an individual with the desire for a career in a thriving 3rd generation family business as we continue to grow. All types of experience will be considered. The ideal applicant would have some jewelry repair experience. A shining personality, fine attention to detail, organizational skills, and professional appearance is a must. Willing to train the right applicant regardless of experience.
925 Public Notices
WANTED: Custom fall tillage farming. Deep tillage, vertical tillage, no till conventional and minimum till. Reasonable rates. Tractor and tool rental available. Mark Homan and Sons. (419)733-3647
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780. FIREWOOD, Seasoned/ hardwood. $60 pickup load. Call (419)953-5575 or (419)582-2273, firstname.lastname@example.org. HARDWOOD: split, seasoned and delivered. $145 cord, $75 1/2 cord $110 cord of round. Local delivery, (937)559-6623 or (937)418-5122 anytime.
FURNITURE, All Teak wood, Dining room table, Seats 10, $295, Entertainment Center, 2 sections, $260, China Cabinet, Back lighting, 3 drawers, $820, (937)554-9298 HUTCH, Antique Cherry Hutch, Located in Sidney, $350, (770)826-1746
925 Public Notices
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE LAURITO & LAURITO, L.L.C. 7550 Paragon Road Dayton, OH 45459 (937) 743-4878 (937) 743-4877 (fax) www.lauritoandlaurito.com John Doe, Spouse of Wanda Taylor aka Wanda L. Taylor, Unknown Heirs and Devisees If Married (Name Unknow) whose last known address is 10011 Millcreek Road, Sidney, OH 45365 and whose residences are unknown and, if married, the unknown spouses and, if deceased, their unknown heirs an devisees, whose addresses are unknown, will hereby take notice that the 20th day of July, 2012, U.S. Bank National Association N.D. filed its Complaint in the Common Pleas Court of Shelby County, Ohio, being Case No. 12CV000244 in said Court against John Doe, Spouse of Wanda Taylor aka Wanda L. Taylor, If Married (Name Unknown,) et al. praying for Judgement of $17,157.41 with interest at the rate of 4.99% per annum from December 23, 2010, until paid and for foreclosure of a mortgage on the following described real estate, to wit: PARCEL NO.: 58-26-05-153-011 PARCEL NO.: 58-26-05-153-005 STREET ADDRESS: A COMPLETE LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PARCEL MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE COUNTY AUDITOR. and that Defendants be required to set up any interest they may have in said premises or be forever barred, that upon failure of said Defendants to pay or cause to be paid said Judgement within three days from its rendition that an Order of Sale be issued to the Sheriff of Shelby County, Ohio, to appraise, advertise, and sell said real estate, that the premises be sold free and clear of all claims, liens and interest of any parties herein, that the proceeds from the sale of said premises be applied to Plaintiff’s Judgement and for such other relief to which Plaintiff is entitled. Said Defendant(s) will take notice that they will be required to answer said Complaint on or before the 1st day of November, 2012, or judgement will be rendered accordingly. LAURITO & LAURITO, L.L.C. BY: COLETTE S. CARR Attorney for Plaintiff 7550 Pargon Road Dayton, OH 45459 Supreme, Ct. #0075097 (937) 743-4878 U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION N.D. Plaintiff Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4
COMMERCIAL MOWER, Dixon zero turn, Estate model, very good condition, $2000 obo, (937)726-5761
HOLSTEIN FEEDER CALVES for sale. 300-350 lbs. Call (937)492-3313
ADULT MOVIES, still in factory seal, great selection, $3 each. Call (567)356-0272. CLEANERS: Used Rainbow cleaners. (937)492-3297 COLOR TV'S, stainless steel built in microwave, love seat, couch. (937)524-6060 NORLAKE ER/COOLER tion, 54ft x 22ft x refrigeration, 4 steel (937)212-8357
FREEZcombina10ft, with stainless doors
PEDESTAL TABLE with 6 chairs and leaf. Oak entertainment center, electric range (flat-top), couch, recliner, microwave. Excellent condition. ( 9 3 7 ) 5 9 6 - 0 5 6 2 (937)441-9784
TRIMMER, Home-Lite 2 cycle, $20. Scotts 3000 fertilizer spreader, $20. Propane gas mosquito fogger, $20. Croquet set, $15. Horseshoe set, $10, (937)710-4078. WEDDING DRESS, Strapless, Pink & white, New, Size 3-5, Long train, $100, (937)622-2082 leave message WOOD STOVE heavy duty, fits 18" logs, clear front door, used 1 year, $200. Call (419)953-5575 or ( 4 1 9 ) 5 8 2 - 2 2 7 3 email@example.com.
ANTIQUE PIANO, beautiful cabinet. Moving and must sell! Call or Text (937)726-4601
BEAGLE, 2 year old male, UTD on shots, neutered, very friendly good with kids/ other animals, $20, (937)622-2082 leave message
MINIATURE POODLE puppy, black. Current on shots. Paid $400, will except $200 OBO. Very loving dog, great with children. Needs a loving home, (937)916-4051.
GUN & KNIFE SHOW, Shelby County Fairgrounds, Saturday, September 29, 8:30am-3pm.
TOOLS, Retired tool maker selling machinist tools, see at 202 North Linden, Anna during garage sales, September 28th-29th or call (937)394-7251
10-20 COUNTRY acres with character, in rural area outside of Sidney, for family home. Please phone (937)726-3421 or (937)710-2151 after 5:00pm.
BERNESE MOUNTAIN Dog female puppy AKC beautifully marked, very sweet, good with children and other dogs - $950.00, Urbana (937)925-0504. CATS/ KITTENS, 6 weeks old, black, assorted barn cats of all ages. All free! (937)773-5245. DACHSHUND AKC, Miniature, pups, Long coats, various colors shots, wormed, health guaranteed. Males & Females, $150-$325, (937)667-0077 DACHSHUND pups, AKC Registered, $50 each without papers, 2 loving boys, vet checked, 6 months old, prefer stay together, will separate, (937)667-0077 GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, 2 females, 1 black , 1 sable, no papers, parents on site, $200, (937)570-7668 KITTENS, 3 left, so cute. Would like to place the mom cat in a good home too, all free. (937)726-8554. KITTENS Abandoned, 6 month old kittens need loving indoor home. 1 male, 1 female, have shots, litter-trained. Great personalities, very loving. Free to approved home. (937)492-0602 LAB PUPPIES Full blooded. 3 chocolate males, one black female, 3 black males. 8 weeks old. $250 OBO (937)638-2781
1998 CADILLAC El Dorado, excellent condition, must see to appreciate, fully equipped, 12 CD sound system, $4895 Call after 2pm (937)335-3202 2005 FORD Taurus, champagne, 95,000 miles. 6 cyl, automatic, new tires, serviced regularly, great condition $6500, (937)335-1579. 2011 BUICK Lucerne, 18k miles, most all bells & whistles, leather interior, On Star, quick silver color, (937)570-6699
2010 OCEAN Fishing Kayak. 2 seater, 13ft, 2 seat back, 2 paddles, 2 life preservers. $1200. (937)295-3963
2004 FORD F150, extended cab, mostly highway brand new tires, good, $7500 (937)657-1649.
4WD, silver, miles, runs OBO,
CASH PAID for junk/ unwanted cars and trucks. Free removal. Just call (937)732-5424.
UPCOMING AUCTIONS SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 30th. 10:00 A.M.
Crowne Plaza 2 Somerset Parkway Nashua, New Hampshire The Outlaws, Gangsters, and Lawmen Auction featuring weapons and personal items owned by the historical figures Bonnie & Clyde, Al Capone, John Dillinger, Wyatt Earp and Bat Masterson. Bid in person or online.
SUNDAY OCTOBER 7th. 10:30 A.M.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Picture it Sold please call: 877-844-8385
1979 CHEVY EL CAMINO Super sport project car. Restoration started w/ rebuilt engine, new dual exhaust, brakes & lines. Runs/ drives well, needs floor pans & some other rust work. High dollar car when restored. Priced to sell at $1800. (937)295-2899
409 James Street Jackson Center, ohio The Former personal property of “Rose Serr” including glassware, furniture, Simplicity riding lawnmower, Craftsman Snowblower, Tools, washer and dryer, chest freezers, roll top desk and more.
SATURDAY OCTOBER 13th. 9:30 A.M.
2107 Wapak Ave Sidney, Ohio The Estate of “Leo Steinke”. 1998 Dodge Intrepid, John Deere Riding Lawn Mower, Furniture, Garden Tools, Train Collectibles, General Household Items, Appliances.
SATURDAY OCTOBER 20th. 10:00 A.M.
28990 Spencer Rd. Harrod, Ohio ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION 2-3 Bedroom 2 Full Bath home with 2 Car garage and 20 X 24 outbuilding located in Auglaize County on the corner of Spencer & North Gossard Rd. Home could use a little TLC but would be a great starter or investment property. The inside features a large master bedroom with walk in closet, large utility room, and some updating. Preview this property on Thurs. Oct 11th. 4:30-5:30. Guns, Coins and personal property to sell @ 10: a.m.
SUNDAY OCTOBER 21st. 1:00 P.M. 2000 COACHMAN CATALINA 27 FOOTER Awning 1yr old, refrigerator 2yrs old, everything comes with camper: Hitch, Tote tank, Patio lights, 3 sets of shades, VERY CLEAN!, $7000, (937)596-6028 OR (937)726-1732
203 Warren Street Botkins, Ohio
2005 KAWASAKI VULCAN MEAN STREAK 10,000 miles. Excellent condition. 1600cc, fuel injected, Vance and Hines pipes, power commander, new tires. $5300 OBO. (937)638-9070
2008 LANDSCAPE TRAILER 6x10 Foot, 2 Foot side risers, excellent condition, $1100 (937)726-5761
ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION 3 Bedroom 2 Full Bath Ranch home located in the village of Botkins with attached 2 car garge. The inside features large rooms with many updates including windows and floor coverings. This is a very clean property in move in condition. Preview this property on Sunday. Oct 7th. 2:30-3:30. Also Selling 2007 Buick Lucerne CLX w/ 44,000 miles, J.D. Riding Mower, Collectibles, Modern Furniture, Tools and more. The Estate of Elizabeth “Betty” Mauk
THURSDAY OCTOBER 25th. 5:30 P.M.
105 Buchanan Street Jackson Center, Ohio
1996 CHEVROLET LUMINA Burgundy color, 152,000 miles, 4 door sedan. Power windows, locks and brakes, AC. Runs great! $1300. (937)492-9461
2001 FORD RANGER CLUB CAB XLT
2007 BASS TRACKER
H D TRAILER
V-6, 4WD, with topper, 68,000 miles, excellent condition, Must see. NEW LOWER PRICE! $8750. (937)596-5115
Pro Team 170TX, powered by 2007 50hp Mercury, Trolling motor, Trail Star trailer, Custom cover, superb condition $8900. (937)394-8531
13'3"x4'6", 2 axle with electric brake capable, 3500# per axle, $1600 (937)570-9463
SATURDAY OCTOBER 27th. 9:30 A.M.
GET THE WORD OUT! 1999 CHEVY CORVETTE
2004 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER 4x4
Convertible, 350/350 hp Black, 6 speed standard, power windows & seats, AM/FM CD, $17,500. (937)726-5761
103,000 miles, excellent condition and runs great! Must see. Nonsmoker. $9000 OBO (937)615-0194
2007 FORD TRUCK FX4WD, silver metallic clear coat with black sport cloth bucket seats, well maintained, super cab with bed liner, new brakes, rotors, and calipers, clean car fax provided, 102,644 miles, $13,850. (937)789-8473
ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE 3 Bedroom 1 Bath home located in the village of Jackson Center on a one way street with detached 2 car garage. This 1200 square foot home has a nice 4 season room attached to the rear for year round entertaining.Property features a large yard and updates. Sells to the highest bidder regardless of price.
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15577 Kirkwood Rd. Sidney, Ohio TRACTORS, TOOLS, HOUSEHOLD, EQUIPMENT 2007 John Deere model 4320 270 hours with loader, cab, and 72” mower, 5 Antique Farmall Tractors, Woodworking Equipment, Fuel Tanks, Air Compressor, Hand and Power Tools, Furniture and much more. Owner Waldo Pence.
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 1st. 10:00 A.M.
Whispering Pines Farm 7320 900 West Knightstown, Indiana FARM AND COMMERCIAL EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION.
VONDENHUEVEL AUCTIONEERS Justin Vondenhuevel Auctioneer/ REALTOR, CES, AARE, CAGA RE/MAX ONE REALTY 937-538-6231
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