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COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • The hosts of “The Chew” have joined daytime television on ABC. Inside

Vol. 121 No. 209

Sidney, Ohio

October 20, 2011

75 cents

www.sidneydailynews.com

Big-game hunt Exotic-animal owner lets animals loose, then kills himself

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TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

48° 42° For a full weather report, turn to Page 16A.

INSIDE TODAY Christmas for Our Troops • One More Time, a “little big band,” will open the “Christmas for Our Troops” Saturday evening at the American Legion hall. The event will also feature a USO Tour. 7A

ZANESVILLE, Ohio (AP) — Sheriff ’s deputies shot nearly 50 wild animals — including 18 rare Bengal tigers and 17 lions — in a big-game hunt across the state’s countryside Wednesday after the owner of an exotic-animal park threw their cages open and committed suicide in what may have been one last act of spite against his neighbors and police. As homeowners nervously hid indoors, officers armed with high-powered rifles and shoot-to-kill orders fanned out through fields and woods to

hunt down 56 animals that had been turned loose from the Muskingum County Animal Farm by owner Terry Thompson before he shot himself to death Tuesday. After an all-night hunt that extended into Wednesday afternoon, 48 animals were killed. Six others — three leopards, a grizzly bear and two monkeys — were captured and taken to the Columbus Zoo. A wolf was later found dead, leaving a monkey as the only animal still on the loose. Those destroyed included six black bears, two grizzlies, a baboon and three mountain See HUNT/Page 4A

AP Photo/Tony Dejak

A SIGN warning motorists that exotic animals are on the loose rests on I-70 Wednesday near Zanesville. Police stalked one last monkey still on the loose Wednesday after authorities said a game-preserve owner apparently freed dozens of wild animals, including tigers and grizzly bears, and then killed himself.

Trial date set for Gooding

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Dick Lee Herron • Mary E. Petty • Michael W. Ferguson

INDEX Anna/Botkins......................1B City, County records ...........2A Classified.........................3-8B Comics .............................15A Hints from Heloise ..............6A Horoscope........................12A Let Yourself Go ...................7A Localife ............................6-7A Nation/World.......................5A Obituaries ...........................3A Religion............................8-9A Senior Living .......................2B Sports .........................17-20A State news..........................4A ’Tween 12 and 20.............12A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue ..16A

TODAY’S THOUGHT For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

“The happiness of most people is not ruined by great catastrophes or fatal errors, but by the repetition of slowly destructive little things.” — Ernest Dimnet, French priest, lecturer and author (1866-1954) For more on today in history, turn to Page 15A.

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

SDN Photo/Jennifer Bumgarner

Rounding up the plows City of Sidney snowplow drivers took part in a snowplow rodeo Wednesday. Instead of battling falling snow, the drivers dealt with a steady stream of rain as they took turns going around an obstacle course in preparation for winter.

LIMA — A pretrial hearing was held Wednesday afternoon for Gregg Gooding, 57, former Jackson Center girls basketball coach, reg a r d i n g charges of soliciting a prost i t u t e stemming Gooding from an August incident at the Econo Lodge, 1220 Neubrecht Road, Lima. A jury pretrial was set for Dec. 7 at 1 p.m. A jury trial is potentially scheduled for Dec. 22 beginning at 9 a.m. Gooding resigned as girls basketball coach at Jackson Center High School shortly after his arrest. He was put on administrative leave from his job in the school’s maintenance department pending the outcome of the case.

Merchants discuss future of Downtown Business Association BY TOM BARNETT tbarnett@sdnccg.com During a reorganization meeting held Wednesday in Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce offices, merchants discussed the future of the Downtown Business Association with chamber officials. The meeting was also attended by Mardie Milligan, vice mayor of Sidney, and Shelby County Commissioner

Jack Toomey. Discussed with chamber representatives Dawn Eilert and Jeff Raible were holiday promotions and ideas to bring more retail businesses to the nine-block downtown area. Eilert, who is the Chamber’s vice president, reviewed last-minute details for Saturday’s Kids Fall Festival and the Nov. 18 Winter Wonderland Parade/Christmas Lighting ceremony.

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Eilert reported the chamber has applied for $20,000 in Downtown Sidney funding during 2012, the same amount received for 2011. She told merchants the request letter states the chamber cannot reduce community events and the downtown organization for less. She also told the group Farmers Market vendors have requested a January meeting to prepare for next year’s

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event and have asked for earlier opening and later closing dates. Milligan distributed a prepared list of questions and answers on the city’s 0.25 percent Income Tax increase for city streets voters will decide Nov. 8. As president of Raise the Roof for the Arts, she also updated merchants on showing dates of classic films at Sidney Theater and a See MERCHANTS/Page 3A

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PUBLIC RECORD

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court Wednesday morning, Judge Duane Goettemoeller dismissed drug abuse charges against Darren M, Carroll, 20, 10817 West State Route 29, Rosewood at the request of the prosecutor. • Joseph Shatto, 53, 768 Countryside Lane, Apt.6, was fined $100 and costs on a disorderly conduct charge. • April M. Wright, 30, of Lakeview, was fined $75 and costs and sentenced to 15 days in jail on an assault charge that was amended to disorderly conduct. The court suspended five days of the sentence on condition she has no contact with the alleged victim. She will be permitted to complete an anger/rage program in lieu of five days jail and if fines and costs are paid in full, five days may be reconsidered. • John L. Payne, 67, of Piqua, was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail for passing bad checks. If fines and costs and restitution of $396.85 are paid in full, jail may be reconsidered. • Joshua A. Leugers, 30, Lot 1, Belle Circle Drive, Botkins, was fined $75 and costs and

CITY

sentenced to 15 days in jail on a domestic violence charge. Seven days of the sentence will be suspended if he completes parenting classes and if fines and costs are paid in full, seven days jail may be reconsidered. He was also given credit for one day already served. • Mark A. Bogan, 48, 827 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. K, was fined $75 and costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail on a theft charge. He will be permitted to complete 20 hours of community service in lieu of five days jail and if fines and costs are paid in full, five days may be reconsidered. • Joshua K. Cornett, 20, of Piqua, was fined $150 and costs and sentenced to five days in jail on a failure to reinstate a license charge that was amended to failure to display a license. If fines and costs are paid in full, jail may be reconsidered. Civil cases LVNV Funding, LLC, Greenville, S.C., v. Brenda R. Kipp, 16855 Kettlersville Road, Botkins, $2,310.72. Michael D. Miller, Sidney, v. Sherry L. Frierott, 2353 Wapakoneta Ave., $2,210.

TUESDAY -9:24 p.m.: arrest. Sidney police arrested Brian Barrett, 39, 424 Elm St., for domestic violence. -4:24 p.m.: contempt. Police arrested Curtis Viney, 48, 306 Grove St., for an outstanding warrant out of Miami County. MONDAY -11:15 a.m.: contempt. Police arrested Joshua Chambliss, 32, on a warrant through Sidney Municipal Court. -8:42 a.m.: bench warrant. Police arrested David E. Driscoll, 26, 835 N. Main Ave., on an outstanding warrant out of Sidney Municipal Court.

WEDNESDAY -3:42 a.m.: medical. Sidney paramedics responded to the 400 block of Oak Leaf Court on a medical call. TUESDAY -8:46 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 500 block of Chestnut. -1:47 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 1800 block of Cheryl on a medical call. -11:50 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call in the 200 block of East Poplar Street. -11:05 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 100 block of East Poplar Street on a medical call.

HOW MAY WE HELP YOU? Copyright © 2011 The Sidney Daily News Ohio Community Media (USPS# 495-720)

1451 N. Vandemark Road, P.O. Box 4099, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 www.sidneydailynews.com Frank Beeson Group Publisher

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Jeffrey J. Billiel Publisher/Executive Editor Regional Group Editor

Mandy Yagle Inside Classifieds Sales Manager

Bobbi Stauffer Assistant Business Manager

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Becky Smith Advertising Manager

Melanie Speicher News Editor

I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and on Saturday from 6 - 11 a.m. Call 498-5939 I All numbers are Area Code (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Comments, Story Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation ..............................498-5939 City Desk ................................498-5971 Corrections (News)..................498-5962 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Social News ............................498-5965 Sports ......................................498-5960 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 e-mail:sdn@sdnccg.com Published Monday and Wednesday through Saturday Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday

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Church design LETTER TO THE EDITOR program planned Support Sidney’s

BOTKINS — Immaculate Conception Parish, located on North Main Street, will host a presentation titled “Celebrating a Half Century of Modern Church Design: Robert Holtmeier, Architect” Sunday at 2 p.m. in the church. The event is free and open to the public. Robert Holtmeier, the Cincinnati architect who designed Immaculate Conception Church (1961-62), also designed numerous churches throughout Ohio and Indiana. Featuring many photographs of churches near and far, this presentation explains Holtmeier’s prolific work and its contribution to church architecture. “We’re all looking forward to learning more about how our church and its architecture fit into the bigger picture of mid20th century church design,” said parishioner and anniversary committee member Rachel Barber. Speaker for the event will be Beth Sullebarger, a historic preservationist based in Glendale, with a special interest in churches. During the past decade, she conducted an inventory of architecture and art for the Archdio-

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I How to arrange home delivery: To subscribe to The Sidney Daily News or to order a subscription for someone else, call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-6884820.The subscription rates are: Motor Routes & Office Pay $41.00/13 wks. (incl. 2% Disc.) $77.00/26 wks. (incl. 5% Disc.) $143.00/52 wks. (incl. 10% Disc.) We accept VISA & MasterCard Mail Delivery $53.00 for 13 wks. $106.00 for 26 wks. $205.00 for 52 wks.

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I Delivery Deadlines Monday-Friday 5:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. I Periodicals Postage Paid At Sidney, Ohio I Postmaster, please send changes to: P.O. Box 4099, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 I Member of: Sidney-Shelby County Chamber of Commerce, Ohio Newspaper Association and Associated Press

Page 2A

Accident On Monday morning, Sidney police responded to an accident involving three vehicles. The accident happened around 10:51 a.m. on the 2200 block of Michigan Street. A vehicle driven by Steven G. Schulze, 25, 2825 Rangeline Road, was eastbound on Michigan Street in the right turn lane. A vehicle driven by Amanda M. Carney, 29, of Farmersville, was westbound in the center turn lane into 2215 Michigan St. Carney failed to yield to Schulze which initiated the crash and forced Schulze’s vehicle into a third vehicle which was sitting at the stop sign and driven by Darrell E. Joliff, 55, of St. Marys. There were no injuries. Carney was cited for improper left turn. Schulze’s vehicle sustained heavy damage and the other two vehicles had moderate damage.

COUNTY

cese of Cincinnati, documenting 150 parishes. She also co-wrote and appeared in Sacred Spaces of Greater Cincinnati, an award-winning hour-long documentary premiered by CET in March 2008. As a contributing author of “Architecture in Cincinnati: an Illustrated History of Designing and Building an American City” (published by Ohio University Press), she provided several chapters on architecture from World War II to the present. A native of New Jersey, Sullebarger holds a master’s degree in historic preservation from Columbia University and previously served as executive director of the Cincinnati Preservation Association. “Celebrating a Half Century of Modern Church Design” is presented in conjunction with the 50th anniversary of Immaculate Conception, whose cornerstone was laid in May 1961. The church was dedicated in August 1962. Immaculate Conception Parish is a member of the Petersurg Parishes with Wapakoneta St. Joseph and Rhine St. Lawrence, served by the Rev. Patrick Sloneker and the Rev. Matthew Lee, associate pastor. The Petersburg Parishes are so named for the now-vanished Petersburg settlement (between Wapakoneta and Botkins) from which the parishes emerged in the 19th century. For more information, call (419) 738-4924.

homecoming To the editor: Football season is coming to an end, but it’s not too late to come out and support the students at Sidney High School! This Friday is homecoming and we will be hosting Trotwood High School. The next homecoming queen and king will be crowned before the 7:30 kickoff. Next Friday, Oct. 28, we will conclude the 2011 season by hosting Troy High School. Football isn’t always about winning. It’s about working hard, playing hard and having the dedication to see it through, no matter the outcome. And football season isn’t always about football. It’s about the marching band’s halftime show, and cheerleaders cheering through clear skies and rain, and smiling about it! It’s about coaches taking the time to teach their players not only about football, but also about life lessons in winning and losing. Football season

is about the Football Moms, Music Boosters and other groups working hard to raise funds for the football and music programs. Football season is a chance for the entire community to come together and show these young adults that we value them, and that we support them no matter what. I encourage you to come out and support all of these students. Come for the homecoming celebration. Come for the pregame band show. Come for the game kickoff. Stay and hear the band perform their halftime show. Do the “Jacket Buzz” cheer with the cheerleaders. Just come out and show your school spirit and your support. Let’s show these students that it’s not about winning or losing, but how you play the game. I know I’m proud of the way they’ve kept going. I hope you are as well. Sarah Steenrod 2150 W. Michigan St.

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

OBITUARIES

MERCHANT From Page 1 Nutcracker production scheduled next month. Chad New of Shreves Construction, new owners of the Palais Bakery building at 110 E. Poplar St. (formerly G.C. Murphy Co.), said an architect is examining the building and that there has been some tenant interest in both second floor offices and the possibility of a cabinet shop. The construction firm will have its offices there. Raible, who is the Chamber and Sidney Visitors Bureau president, told the group downtown activities may be posted on the bureau’s website and on Facebook and invited merchants to submit promotions to the bureau as well as ideas to promote the downtown.

Ceremony planned VERSAILLES — Versailles High School will host its 55th annual National Honor Society induction ceremony on Monday at 7 p.m. in the theater. The guest speaker will be former VHS math teacher Russ Stewart. The public is invited, and light refreshments will be served following the ceremony.

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Court hears challenge HILLSBORO (AP) — Ohio Supreme The Court heard arguments Wednesday in a bar owner’s challenge to the state’s ban on smoking in workplaces. The ban prohibiting smoking in most indoor, public places was overwhelmingly approved by voters in 2006 and took effect in 2007. The owner of Zeno’s Victorian Village in Columbus challenged the law after the tavern was cited for violations and fined $33,000.

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LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 492-5254 By Oct. 21 corn.....................$6.53 Oct./Nov. corn .......................$6.28 Oct./Nov. beans...................$11.85 December beans.................$11.98 Storage wheat ......................$5.79 July/August 2012 wheat......$6.36 July/August 2013 wheat......$6.56 CARGILL INC. (800) 448-1285 Dayton Oct. 18-22 corn ...............$6.68 1/2 Balance October corn.....$6.53 1/2 Sidney October soybeans ...............$11.95 November soybeans ................$12 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Wednesday: Wheat ...................................$5.78 Wheat LDP rate.....................zero Corn ......................................$6.18 Corn LDP rate........................zero Soybeans ............................$12.19 Soybeans LDP rate ................zero

LOTTERY Tuesday drawing Mega Millions: 24-2545-47-53, Mega Ball: 42, Megaplier: 2 Wednesday drawings Mega Millions estimated jackpot: $48 million Classic Lotto: 12-2229-40-46-48 Pick 3 Midday: 2-9-9 Pick 3 Evening: 4-7-7 Pick 4 Midday: 1-0-9-3 Pick 4 Evening: 2-7-0-0 Powerball estimated jackpot: $124 million Ten OH Midday: 0406-07-09-16-17-20-22-2330-32-34-44-45-50-52-5658-64-66 Ten OH Evening: 0108-12-16-22-23-24-32-4243-44-45-53-55-59-60-6570-71-73 Rolling Cash 5: 12-1627-28-30 The Powerball numbers will appear in Friday’s newspaper.

Page 3A

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Mary E. Petty B E L L E FONTAINEMary E. Petty, 78, of Bellefontaine passed away Tuesday, Oct. 18, 2011, at 11:55 p.m. at Heartland of Bellefontaine. She was born in Springfield on Nov. 4, 1932, a daughter of the late Clay and Eleanor (McLaughlin) Carr. On Dec. 28, 1951, she married Amon L. Petty in Richmond, Ind. and he preceded her in death on Dec. 6, 2009. She was also preceded in death by her brother John P. Carr. Mary was a 1950 graduate of Bellefontaine High School, a charter member of Kings Daughters Bona Fada Circle, and member of St. Patrick’s Catholic Church. Mary is survived by sons, Mark Amon Petty, of Bellefontaine, Timo-

thy Lee (Susan) Petty, of BeaverRobin creek, Michael Petty, of Bellefontaine, Douglas Clay Petty, of Cuyahoga Falls, and Christopher Floyd (Barbara) Petty, of Sidney; nine grandchildren, two step grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and four stepgreatgrandchildren. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held Saturday at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church celebrated by the Rev. Patrick Sheridan at 10:00 a.m. Visitation will be held at the Eichholtz Funeral Home, Bellefontaine on Friday from 5 to 8 p.m. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Condolences may be expressed at www.eichholtzfuneralhome.com.

Dick Lee Herron MINSTER — Dick Lee Herron, 75, of Minster, formerly of Piqua, died at 6:37 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 17, 2011, at Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton. He was born April 20, 1936, in Piqua, to the late Stanley and Alma (Gump) Herron. He married Goldie Tamplin on Jan. 3, 1953, in Liberty, Ind.; she survives. Mr. Herron is also survived by four daughters, Becky (Dennis) Latham, of Piqua, Tammy (Chris) Burnside, of Piqua, Dawn (Rick) Christy, of Houston, and Kimberly Jo Herron, of Hendersonville, Tenn.; a sister, Diana Lindsey, of Covington; two brothers, Dan Herron, of Piqua, and Bob (Shirley) Herron, of Covington; 10 grandchildren; 20 greatgrandchildren; and two g r e a t - g r e a t grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a sister, Joan Herron; two brothers, David and Jerry Herron; and a great-grandson, Damian Latham. Dick attended Bradford and Piqua High Schools. He owned his own business, Herron’s Logging, for 38 years,

buying and cutting hardwood timber. He also sold fruit and vegetables in the city of Piqua for several years. He enjoyed hunting and fishing at his home on Lake Loramie. He spent the last 17 winter months in Lady Lake, Florida on Lake Griffin. He enjoyed going to Shady Bowl Speedway on Saturday nights for the races, spending time with his grandchildren and going to their sporting events. Dick will be sorely missed by his family. Dad and Grandpa, we all love and miss you very much. A graveside funeral service will be conducted at 1 p.m. today, Oct. 20, 2011, at Forest Hill Cemetery, Piqua, with the Rev. Don Trumbull officiating. Private visitation for the family will be held at the Jamieson and Yannucci Funeral Home. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206. Condolences to the family may also be expressed through jamiesonandyannucci.com.

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OBITUARY POLICY The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $75 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices and/or obituaries are submitted via the family's funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.

For Gift Subscriptions please call 937-498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820

Great Sidney Farmer’s Market completes year The 2011 Great Sidney Farmer’s Market, which closed Oct. 8, was extended a week at the request of the vendors who had a late start to the growing season, and it was again a successful year for vendors. Vendors with produce, baked goods, jams and jellies, crafts, homemade soaps, loose teas and flowers came early every Saturday morning from New Knoxville, Maplewood, Piqua, West Alexandria, Urbana, Versailles, Huntsville, Bradford, Dayton, Wapakoneta, and all over Shelby County. The 2011 market had 41 seasonal vendors who came weekly and 32 that participated in the 2011 Applefest event. Numerous clubs, churches and organizations also take part in the Farmers Market. This year Rainbow Gardeners, OSU Alumni, FISH, and The Humane Society are just a few of the groups who participated weekly. Very few rain days dampened the market this year, although there were a few cold mornings. “Since taking over the market in late July it’s been a complete learning experience,” Maureen Smelewski, market coordinator says. “I’ve had some long and informative conversations with some of the ‘regulars’ and they are a true wealth of knowledge. Some of them have been here since the market started and love being a part of it. I am already working on the 2012 season and have invited some of the vendors to be a part of the planning process.” For information on the farmers market, area residents may contact Smelewski at Sidney Chamber of Commerce offices, 101 S. Ohio Ave. — floor 2 or call 492-9122. Residents can also visit the Downtown website at www.downtownsidney.com, Applications, rules and information will be available early in 2012.

Michael W. Ferguson Michael W. Ferguson, 56, of 444 Oakleaf Court. Lord for your faithful children, life is changed, not ended. He went to be with the Lord on Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2011, at 4:42 a.m. at Wilson Memorial Hospital. He was born on May 22, 1955, in Sidney, the son of the late Haze Ferguson and his mother Lucille (Hughes) Ferguson who survives and lives in Sidney. Michael fought with courage, strength and great faith, a long battle that has ended this earthly life. He is now in the presence of God the Father experiencing joy and complete healing. Michael was a devout Christian, devoted husband, father and grandfather. On April 3, 1976, he married his first love, Darlene (Gaylor) Ferguson. She survives along with their children, Brandon Michael (Alicia) Ferguson, of Sidney, and Mandy Brooke (Ferguson) Acker (Nathan), of Delaware; two beautiful grandchildren, Kealsey Marie Ferguson and Henry Michael Acker; one sister, Donna June Warner and husband John, of Florida; one sister-in-law, Kath-

leen Ferguson, of Sidney; and also surviving several are nieces and nephews. Preceding him in death was one sister and four brothers. Michael had worked at Honda of America as an engineering coordinator for 18 years before retiring due to his poor health. He was a 35-year member of Sidney Church of God on Wagner Avenue. services Funeral will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. at Sidney Church of God on Wagner Avenue with the Rev. Shane Jackson and the Rev. Randy McKinney officiating. Burial will be at Cedar Point Cemetery in Pasco. Friends may call on Friday from 4 to 8 p.m. at Sidney Church of God. Memorials may be made to Sidney Church of God Children’s Ministry in memory of Michael W. Ferguson. All arrangements are in the care of Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave. Condolences may be expressed to the Ferguson family at the funeral home’s website, www.cromesfh.com.

Commission OKs request BY TOM BARNETT tbarnett@sdnccg.com Following a brief public hearing Monday night, the Sidney Planning Commission recommended city council approve a zoning code amendment adding Daycare, Commercial as a permitted General Industrial district use. The amendment was requested by Emerson Wagner Reality on behalf of Rogy’s Learning Place. The local daycare facility is considering a site at 2280 Industrial Drive to be in close proximity to and better serve its clients and families. Tom Middleton, agent for Rogy’s, told commissioners the daycare center and many manufacturing companies feel a child care center located where people work would be an asset to both businesses and the community. He said the proposed new site, a 12,840 square foot building on 4.2 acres, would be purchased by Rogy’s and extensively remodeled.

“Amos Press, Cargill Inc. and other industries in the area have voiced their approval of the project,” Middleton told commissioners. Rogy’s was also represented at the hearing by business owner Rick Roby, who recently operated a child care center at 1824 Progressway for employees of MaMa Rosa and the public. Rogy, in response to a commissioner’s question, said the new facility must pass inspection by the state and that all staff members must be certified child care workers. Commissioners endorsed the zoning code amendment on condition Shelter in Place and Evacuation plans are approved by Sidney’s Department of Fire and Emergency Services and a drop-off and pick-up traffic pattern is approved by the city engineer. Rogy’s must also meet acceptable fire, building and health codes prior to occupancy of the new facility.

Board hires sub teachers The Shelby County Educational Service Center governing board members met recently. The board employed the following as substitute teachers on an asneeded basis at the rate of $80 per day, Karen Christman, Jane Kaufman, Melissa Keith, Sylvia Maxson, Leanne Suttles, Michelle Broaddrick, Mary-Elizabeth S. Furgeson and Tracy Brewer. The board also em-

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ployed the following as substitute aides on an as-needed basis at the rate of $65 per day, Melissa Keith and MaryElizabeth S. Furgeson. The board also: • Approved local bus drivers for Anna and Russia. • Approved Family and Medical Leave to Melissa Bennett. • Approved purchased service contract to Kristine Swisher, Teaching STEM class.

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STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Union fight could boost HUNT Dems’ 2012 chances BY SAM HANANEL Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — A ballot battle over whether to keep Ohio’s tough new restrictions on public employee unions could give labor supporters and Democrats a lift going into the presidential election year. But some Democrats fear losing the Nov. 8 referendum could be another dispiriting setback that saps enthusiasm from the party’s progressive base. Unions have hoped that a backlash against Republican-led efforts to curb the rights of organized labor in state legislatures around the country could translate into victories for prolabor Democrats in 2012. Labor leaders expect to get a better sense of voters’ mindsets when Ohioans decide whether to toss out a law that

bans public employee strikes and limits the collective bargaining rights of more than 350,000 teachers, firefighters, police officers, state employees and others. The law signed in late March by Republican Gov. John Kasich allows unions to negotiate on wages, but not on pension or health care benefits. In response to a similar crackdown on public employees’ collective bargaining rights in Wisconsin — done as a budget-cutting measure — Wisconsin Democrats and labor leaders launched a recall campaign to win control of the state Senate from Republicans. They fell short in Republican-majority state Senate district races, but are more confident of the statewide referendum in Ohio. “We will, I believe, win that citizens veto,” AFLCIO president Richard

Trumka said of the Ohio vote in a recent speech at the Brookings Institution in Washington. The AFL-CIO alone poured more than $5.5 million into the Wisconsin effort and similar expenditures are planned for Ohio. Insiders are predicting the ballot battle could cost more than the $33 million spent in last year’s race for Ohio governor. Unlike the law in Wisconsin, Ohio’s measure curbing union rights includes police and firefighters, who tend to be more popular with independent and conservavoters. Ohio’s tive firefighters have been featured prominently in television ads supporting the referendum. The nation’s largest firefighters union, the International Association of Fire Fighters, has spent about $1 million so far in Ohio.

Ford workers OK contract DETROIT (AP) — Union workers at Ford Motor Co. overcame early opposition to a new four-year contract with the company and overwhelmingly approved the deal in voting that lasted two weeks. More than 22,000 workers, or 63 percent of those who cast ballots, voted in favor of the pact, while almost 13,000, or 37 percent, opposed it, the United Auto Workers said in a statement Wednesday. The vote means that new contracts have been approved at Ford and General Motors Co., with Chrysler workers just starting to vote on their deal. At all three companies, union leaders agreed to profit sharing and signing bonuses instead of annual pay raises, a novel concept that helps the companies control their costs yet rewards workers.

The contracts set the wages and benefits for 112,000 auto workers nationwide, and also influence the pay at auto plants owned by foreign companies, auto parts supply companies and other industries. As part of the deal at Ford, the company promised $4.8 billion in new investments in its U.S. plants and 5,750 new jobs. Ford and the UAW reached the agreement on Oct. 4 but workers had to ratify it with a majority vote. Most workers won’t get annual raises under the contract, but they will get profit-sharing checks, inflation adjustment payments and other bonuses worth at least $16,700 through 2015. The deal at GM was similar, but the Chrysler pact has far smaller signing bonuses and profit-sharing checks.

U.S. gov’t: Don’t reopen Demjanjuk citizenship case BY THOMAS J. SHEERAN Associated Press CLEVELAND (AP) — Federal prosecutors said they will fight a “brazen” attempt to restore U.S. citizenship to a man deported to Germany and convicted on Nazi war crimes charges. In a U.S. District Court filing Tuesday night, prosecutors said retired Ohio autoworker John Demjanjuk was trying to cast himself as a victim following his May 12 conviction in Germany on more than 28,000 counts of accessory to murder. Demjanjuk’s attorneys charge that the government failed to disclose important evidence, namely a 1985 secret FBI report uncovered by The Associated Press. It indicates the FBI believed a Nazi ID card purportedly showing that Demjanjuk served as a death camp guard was a Soviet-made fake. Public defender Dennis Terez, appointed to represent Demjanjuk in the matter, declined to comment Wednesday. There was no immediate

comment from the family. Demjanjuk, 91, was convicted by a court that found he had served as a guard at the Nazi’s Sobibor death camp in occupied Poland. He was sentenced to five years in prison. Demjanjuk denies serving as a guard at any camp and is free pending his appeal. He’s been in poor health for years and has been in and out of a hospital since his conviction. He currently cannot leave Germany because he has no passport, but he could get a U.S. passport if the denaturalization ruling was overturned. Ukrainian-born Demjanjuk was a Soviet Red Army soldier captured by the Germans in 1942. The Munich court found he agreed to serve the Nazis as a guard at Sobibor. “John Demjanjuk comes before this court casting himself as the victim — of government misconduct and a ‘miscarriage of justice’ that led to his 2002 denaturalization,” the government said in a 56-page filing accompanied by 35 exhibits.

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Page 4A

From Page 1

lions. Dead animals were being buried on Thompson’s farm, officials said. “It’s like Noah’s Ark wrecking right here in Zanesville, Ohio,” lamented Jack Hanna, TV personality and former director of the Columbus Zoo. Hanna defended the sheriff’s decision to kill the animals but said the deaths of the Bengal tigers were especially tragic. There are only about 1,400 of the endangered cats left in the world, he said. “When I heard 18, I was still in disbelief,” he said. “The most magnificent creature in the entire world, the tiger is.” As the hunt dragged on outside of Zanesville, population 25,000, schools closed in the mostly rural area of farms and widely spaced homes 55 miles east of Columbus. Parents were warned to keep children and pets indoors. And flashing signs along highways told motorists, “Caution exotic animals” and “Stay in vehicle.” Officers were ordered to kill the animals instead of trying to bring them down with tranquilizers for fear that those hit with darts would escape in the darkness before they dropped and would later regain consciousness. “These animals were on the move, they were showing aggressive behavior,” Sheriff Matt Lutz said. “Once the nightfall hit, our biggest concern was having these animals roaming.” The sheriff would not speculate why Thompson killed himself and why he left open the cages and fences at his 73-acre preserve, dooming the animals he seemed to love so much. Thompson, 62, had had repeated run-ins with the law and his neighbors. Lutz said that the sheriff’s office had received numerous complaints since 2004 about animals escaping onto neighbors’ property. The sheriff’s office also said that Thompson had been charged over the years with animal cruelty, animal neglect and allowing animals to roam. He had gotten out of federal prison just last month after serving a year for possessing unregistered guns. John Ellenberger, a neighbor, speculated that Thompson freed the animals to get back at neighbors and police. “Nobody much cared for him,” Ellenberger said. Angie McElfresh, who lives in an apartment near the farm and hunkered down with her family in fear, said “it could have been an ‘f-you’ to everybody around him.”

Thompson had rescued some of the animals at his preserve and purchased many others, said Columbus Zoo spokeswoman Patty Peters. It was not immediately clear how Thompson managed to support the preserve and for what purpose it was operated, since it was not open to the public. But Thompson had appeared on the “Rachael Ray Show” in 2008 as an animal handler for a zoologist guest, said show spokeswoman Lauren Nowell. The sheriff’s office started getting calls Tuesday evening that wild animals were loose just west of Zanesville. Deputies went to the animal preserve and found Thompson dead and all the cages open. Several aggressive animals were near his body and had to be shot, the sheriff said. Sheriff’s Deputy Jonathan Merry was among the first to respond Tuesday. He said he shot a number of animals, including a gray wolf and a black bear. He said the bear charged him and he fired his pistol, killing it with one shot when it was about 7 feet away. “All these animals have the ability to take a human out in the length of a second,” said Merry, who called himself an animal lover but said he knew he was protecting the community. “What a tragedy,” said Barb Wolfe, a veterinarian with The Wilds, a nearby zoo-sponsored wild animal preserve. She said she managed to hit a tiger with a tranquilizer dart, but the animal charged toward her and then turned and began to flee before the drug could take effect, and deputies shot the big cat. At an afternoon news conference, the sheriff said that the danger had passed and that people could move around freely again, but that the monkey would probably be shot because it was believed to be carrying a herpes disease. “It was like a war zone with all the shooting and so forth with the animals,” said Sam Kopchak, who was outside Tuesday afternoon when he saw Thompson’s horses acting up. Kopchak said he turned and saw a male lion lying down on the other side of a fence. “The fence is not going to be a fence that’s going to hold an African lion,” Kopchak said. Danielle Berkheimer said she was nervous as she drove home Tuesday night and afraid to let her two dogs out in the yard.

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NATION/WORLD BRIEFLY

Pakistan to U.S.: focus on Afghan ISLAMABAD (AP) — Pakistan’s powerful army chief said in a rare briefing to parliamentarians that the U.S. should focus its efforts on stabilizing neighboring Afghanistan, rather than pressuring Islamabad to step up its war against Islamist militants on Pakistani territory, a parliament member said Wednesday. Gen. Ashfaq Pervez Kayani’s appearance before two parliamentary defense committees followed increased U.S. pressure on Pakistan to crack down on the Haqqani militant network, believed to be based in the country’s North Waziristan tribal area along the Afghan border.

Retailers desperate NEW YORK (AP) — Retailers are so desperate this holiday season that they’re willing to lose money to get you to spend yours. Take online jeweler Stauer. It’s offering a $249 amethyst necklace for free — provided customers pay the $24.95 it costs to ship it. Stauer will lose money on the deal, but it hopes to reel in new customers who will buy other jewelry. “In this economy, you have to be outrageous in your offers,” said Michael Bisceglia, the president of Stauer who found that more than a third of customers who took advantage of a similar deal on a $179 pearl necklace in 2009 bought additional items. “You have to shake up the world a bit.”

New baby in France PARIS (AP) — French first lady Carla BruniSarkozy gave birth to a baby girl on Wednesday night — the first infant born to a sitting president of modern-day France, according to media reports. President Nicolas Sarkozy was returning from a meeting in Frankfurt on the euro debt crisis when the child was born around 8 p.m. (1800 GMT) on Wednesday, according to BFM TV. Europe 1 radio said the birth “went well” for the 43-year-old mother, a singer and former supermodel. She entered the small, private Muette Clinic in late morning, according to the reports. The presidential palace did not immediately confirm the reports.

OUT OF THE BLUE Cat gets close look at mountain lion BOULDER, Colo. (AP) — Gail Loveman's 11-year-old cat named Zeus usually stands tall and hisses when he sees a squirrel outside his owner’s home. He wasn’t as much of a tough guy when the animal on the other side of the glass was a mountain lion. Loveman tells The Denver Post the encounter lasted about five minutes before the mountain lion wandered off from her house near the foothills west of Boulder. Loveman says she was in her home office last Thursday when she heard a noise and turned to see the mountain lion on the porch. Zeus entered the room and walked to the sliding glass door for a closer look while Loveman snapped photos.

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 5A

Medicare costs to reduce Social Security increase WASHINGTON (AP) — That didn’t last long. About 55 million Social Security recipients will get their first increase in benefits next year since 2009 — a 3.6 percent raise. But higher Medicare premiums could erase a big chunk of it. For some, higher Medicare Part B premiums could wipe out as much as a fourth of their raise from Social Security, according to projections by the trustees who oversee the programs. Medicare is expected to announce 2012 Part B premiums as early as next week. The premiums, which cover doctor visits, are deducted automatically from monthly Social Security payments.

The Social Security Administration announced the pay increase Wednesday, offering a measure of comfort to millions of retirees and disabled people, many who have seen their retirement accounts dwindle, home values drop and out-ofpocket medical costs rise in the years since their last raise. Starting in January, 55 million Social Security recipients will get increases averaging $39 a month, or just over $467 for the year. In December, more than 8 million people who receive Supplemental Security Income, the disability program for the poor, will get increases averaging $18 a month, or about $216 for the year. In all, 1 in 5 U.S. residents

Romney, Cain close to Obama Among adults, Romney runs even with Barack Obama. The president has a narrow edge over Cain, leads Perry. In the election for president in November 2012 for whom will you vote? DEMOCRAT

NEITHER

48%

5%

Barack Obama 49%

45% Mitt Romney

6%

Barack Obama 51%

REPUBLICAN

43% Herman Cain

6%

Barack Obama

42% Rick Perry

SOURCE: AP-GfK Poll conducted Oct. 13-17

AP

Poll: Public unsettled on Obama challenger WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans have yet to find a Republican they’d clearly prefer over President Barack Obama, although half say the president does not deserve reelection. Among Republicans, the desire to oust Obama is clear, according to a new AP-GfK poll. But it has not resolved divisions over the choice of a nominee. Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney is reasonably popular, but he has not pulled away from the field. Former pizza company executive Herman Cain runs close to Romney as the candidate Republicans would most like to see on the ballot, but many Republicans are reluctant to back a man who has never held office. Texas Gov. Rick Perry lags in the poll, which was conducted before Tuesday night’s

combative debate in Las Vegas. In that two-hour forum, several candidates sharply criticized Cain’s tax proposals, and a newly energized Perry hit Romney hard on immigration. In the poll, Romney was the choice of 30 percent of Republicans, with Cain about even at 26 percent. Perry was preferred by 13 percent, and Rep. Ron Paul of Texas topped the list of those in single digits. Among all adults surveyed, half said Obama should not be re-elected, and 46 percent said he should be. That continues his gradual slide since May. When all adults are asked about hypothetical head-tohead matchups, Obama and Romney run almost even, 48 percent for Obama to 45 percent. Obama holds a narrow edge over Cain, 49 percent to 43 percent.

stand to get a raise from the cost-of-living adjustment, or COLA. Advocates for seniors say the raise is welcome and overdue. “It may be cold comfort, however, once they see just how high next year’s Medicare premiums will go,” said Max Richtman, president and CEO of the National Committee to Preserve Social Security and Medicare. The annual cost-of-living adjustment is tied to an inflation measure released Wednesday. The measure, which was adopted in the 1970s, produced no COLA in 2010 or 2011 because inflation was too low. Those were the first two years without a

COLA since automatic increases were enacted in 1975. Monthly Social Security payments average $1,082, or about $13,000 a year. Medicare Part B premiums must be set each year to cover 25 percent of program costs. By law, they have been frozen at 2009 levels for about 75 percent of beneficiaries because there has been no increase in Social Security payments. That means the entire premium hike has been borne by the remaining 25 percent, which includes new enrollees, high-income families and lowincome beneficiaries who have their premiums paid by Medicaid, the federal-state health care program for the poor.

Clinton in Kabul to push Afghan reconciliation KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton is encouraging Afghanistan’s wary leadership to keep up Taliban reconciliation efforts and boosting counterterrorism cooperation with Pakistan as the Obama administration presses ahead with troop withdrawal plans. Clinton arrived in Kabul late Wednesday on an unannounced visit and was scheduled to see President Hamid Karzai, other top Afghan officials and civic leaders on Thursday. Her trip came after Karzai expressed frustration with attempts to woo Taliban fighters away from the insurgency amid increasing attacks by the Taliban-allied, Pakistan-based Haqqani network. Clinton was also to underscore the importance of linking Afghanistan to its neighbors, a consideration for a regional conference in Istanbul in early November, U.S. officials said. The U.S. sees a political settlement with the Taliban as key to ending the war and is pushing Karzai to lead and expand a reconciliation drive, although the Taliban has indicated no public interest in such a deal. A secret U.S. effort to spark negotiations earlier this year angered Karzai. The goal of reconciling fighters who renounce alQaida and violence and embrace Afghanistan’s constitution was dealt a major blow with the assassination last month of elder statesman Burhanuddin Rabbani, who

was leading Karzai’s outreach. Rabbani was killed when he greeted a suicide bomber posing as a Taliban emissary bearing a reconciliation message. A senior U.S. official said Clinton would emphasize that the U.S. remains committed to Afghan reconciliation and understands the difficulties that that process has undergone since the assassination. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to preview Clinton’s meetings. Karzai has cited the killing as a reason why peace efforts are futile. He lamented recently that although he wants to continue, neighboring Pakistan should be in the lead since the Taliban high command lives there. In addition, spectacular attacks — like one last month on the U.S. Embassy compound and the headquarters of the US-led NATO forces in Kabul — by the Haqqani network have dented enthusiasm for the push. The U.S. official said the Obama administration is sympathetic to Karzai’s desire for Pakistan to do more and that Clinton would talk with Karzai about the need for Pakistan to put additional pressure on the Haqqani network. Over the weekend, militants tried but failed to blast their way into an American base in eastern Afghanistan, striking before dawn with rocket-propelled grenades and a car bomb. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack in a text message sent to The Associated Press.

GOP primary contest is getting nasty LAS VEGAS (AP) — Talk about nasty. The bitter, face-to-face sniping at this week’s Republican debate was just a prelude to the coming weeks as Mitt Romney’s rivals seek to tear him down before the leadoff Iowa caucuses. Increasingly on the defensive, Romney is being hammered on old issues — like an accusation of hiring illegal immigrants to work on his yard — and is creating new openings for everyone from Rick Perry to President Barack Obama. “You won’t hear a lot of shape-shifting nuance from me,” Perry told Republicans gathered in Las Vegas on Wednesday, hitting Romney anew the day after the two sparred onstage during a debate. “I’m going to give the American people a huge, big old helping of unbridled truth.” The target was Romney, who over the years has reversed his positions on a series of issues that conservatives champion. And the sharper,

AP Photo/Chris Carlson

REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL candidates businessman Herman Cain (left) watches as former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney (center) and Texas Gov. Rick Perry speak during a Republican presidential debate Tuesday in Las Vegas. more personal tone seems sure “The core principle driving to shape the campaign in the Mitt Romney? Getting next month as Perry looks to elected,” Obama campaign undercut the former Massa- manager Jim Messina told rechusetts governor’s standing porters in a conference call. at the head of the pack. Appearing unruffled at the Obama’s team, too, wasted attacks, Romney kept his focus little time in going after Rom- on Obama and the economy on ney in personal terms. Wednesday, saying: “He should

be less concerned about keeping his own job and spend more time helping the millions who are unemployed.” But more criticism against Romney is certain to come from fellow Republicans as the race for the GOP nomination enters a new phase and the 2012 general election inches closer. For now, Romney tops state surveys and national polls, including the latest Associated Press-GfK survey, in the GOP campaign. Perry’s and Romney’s other rivals have mere weeks to change that dynamic before the Iowa caucuses on Jan. 3. After five debates since Labor Day, the candidates won’t meet again in that setting until mid-November. So they’ll be mixing it up mostly from afar — on the campaign trail, on the Internet and, soon, in television advertising by the candidates themselves as well as by Super PACs that are working on their behalf and can spend as much money as they raise.


LOCALIFE Page 6A

Thursday, October 20, 2011

COMMUNITY

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, pspeelman@sdnccg.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

CALENDAR

This Evening • Recovery International, a self-help mental health group for adults of any age, meets from 6 to 7:45 p.m. at the Troy Miami County Public Library, 419 W. Main St., Troy. People dealing with fear, anger, panic attacks, depression, anxiety, bi-polar disorder or other types of mental or emotional difficulties are welcome. For more information, call (937) 473-3650 or visit www.LowSelfHelpSystems.org. • Babies, Books and Blocks, for children three months through3 1/2 years old, with a parent or care giver, at Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., at 6 p.m. • The Epilepsy Foundation of Western Ohio offers an educational series at 7523 Brandt Pike, Huber Heights, at 6 p.m. For more information, call (937) 233-2500. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. • The Minster-New Bremen Right to Life group meets at 7 p.m. in the St. Augustine Rectory basement, Minster. • The Tri-County Computer Users Group meets Photo provided at 7 p.m. at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community Amos Center Library and computer area. The TIMOTHY SMITH, of Bellefontaine, displays his artmeeting is open to anyone using computers and work in the gallery of the Amos Memorial Public Library through the end of the month. there is no charge. Call 492-8790.

Friday Morning

Library features Bellefontaine artist

• Tales for Twos at Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., for children 2 through 3 1/2 years old with a parent or care giver, at 9:15 a.m. • Preschool Storytime at Amos Memorial Public The exhibit of the Library, 230 E. North St., for children 3 1/2 through 5 years old and a parent or care giver, at 10:15 a.m. month at the Amos Library, 230 E. North St., Friday Afternoon during October features • Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at the artwork of Timothy noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth AvSmith. enue. All Master Masons are invited. He is a retired BelleFriday Evening fontaine and Sidney art • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional “12- teacher who resides in Step” programs to confront destructive habits and Bellefontaine. All paintbehaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, ings in the show are of114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. For fered for sale at more information, call (937) 548-9006. reasonable prices and • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying anyone interested may Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at 305 S. contact Smith at (937) Ohio Ave. 592-0160.

Saturday Morning

The show may be seen during the library’s regular hours, which are: Monday, Tuesday and Thursday 11 a.m. — 8 p.m., Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m. — 6 p.m. and Saturday 11 a.m — 4 p.m. The Amos Memorial Library is a part of Shelby County Libraries that has locations in Anna, Botkins, Ft. Loramie, Jackson Center and Russia.

• Agape distribution Mobile Rural Food Pantry in Lockington from 9 to 11 a.m. and in Pasco from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

Market dilemma

Saturday Evening

Dear Heloise: I REMOVING was standing in SCRATCHES line at the checkD e a r out counter. The Heloise: How customer in front do I remove of me had an scratches from item on the bota CD? — Marie tom of her cart F., via email that the checker If they are Hints didn’t see and just light from neglected to ring scratches, grab up. I told the Heloise the toothpaste checker of the (ordinary oversight, and Heloise Cruse white, not gel). the customer beSqueeze a came irate and told me small amount onto a to mind my own busi- clean, lint-free cloth and, ness. After that cus- starting from the inside tomer left, the checker and working outward apologized to me for the like the spokes of a way the customer re- wheel, apply the toothacted. What do you paste. Wipe from the inthink? — A Reader, via side (center of the CD) email out, NEVER back and I’m not sure what I forth or in a circle. Once would do in a situation you have the CD coated, like this. Managers don’t take a clean, dry part of want customers to take a the cloth to wipe all the chance with a confronta- toothpaste away (just tion. Overall, it’s proba- like you applied it). Then bly best to make hold it under running checkers aware. — water and dry with a Heloise clean cloth. — Heloise

• The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club, Checkmates, meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.

Sunday Afternoon • Catholic Adult Social Singles Club meets at Carriage Hill Metro park in Dayton. For information, call (419) 678-8691.

Sunday Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.

Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at CJ’s Highmarks. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Scott Barhorst at 4920823. • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts Storytime for children 3, 4 and 5 and not yet in kindergarten from 1 to 1:30 p.m. • The Sidney-Shelby County Health Department offers flu shots at the Health Department, 202 W. Poplar St., from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Standard dose is $15. Take Medicare or insurance cards.

Monday Evening • The New Knoxville Community Library hosts Storytime for children 3, 4 and 5 and not yet in

Downtown theater to screen films Starting Friday, the Historic Sidney Theatre, 120 W. Poplar St., will once again show films. Built in 1921, the Majestic Theatre, as it was then called, was a facility for live performance as well as film. It was used as a movie theatre from the 1960s until it closed in 2004. The Historic Sidney Theatre was purchased in 2009 by Raise the Roof for the Arts (RTR), a charitable nonprofit, whose purpose is to renovate and operate it for the community and region. “We are still in a planning phase and though the Historic Sidney Theatre has not undergone renovations, we are still able to host some live performances and films at the theatre,” said Mardie Milligan, president of RTR. “We have had several inquiries about movies and are excited to announce that we will be showing a variety of classic films starting this weekend with ‘Royal Wedding’ starring Fred Astaire. We won’t be offering newer films at this time because of distribution costs; however, the variety of older classic films should be great fun and a great value for our community.” The films will be projected through a digital projector onto the main stage screen. Sound

equipment will be provided compliments of Sock & Buskin Community Theatre and Sidney Dance Company. All movies begin at 8 p.m. Admission is $3 per person except for the Oct. 28 double feature which costs $5 per person. The film series lineup follows: “Royal Wedding” starring Fred Astaire, Jane Powell, Peter Lawford, Sarah Churchill and Keenan Wynn, in a 1951 Hollywood musical comedy. Friday and Saturday. “White Zombie”, starring Bela Lugosi and “House on Haunted Hill”, starring Vincent Price, in a Fright Night double feature; Oct. 28. “Night of the Living Dead”, the 1968 classic cult horror film for Halloween Costume Night; wear a costume; best costumes receive prizes. Oct. 31. “This is the Army”, an Irving Berlin musical, starring Ronald Reagan, Nov. 4. “Angel and the Badman”, starring John Wayne, Nov. 11. “The Smallest Show on Earth”: Try a bit of British humour as a young couple inherits a decrepit movie theater. Nov. 18. For more information visit the website: sidneytheatre@roadrunner.com.

2228592

Order Yours Today! The Sidney Daily News Harvest-Holiday Cookbook will be included in the November 19th edition of The Sidney Daily News. Reserve your extra copies today by simply completing the form below. Please choose one of the convenient options. Very few unreserved copies will be available. Order today to avoid being disappointed!

DEADLINE FOR ORDERING: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31st, 5:00 P.M.

Cookbook

2011

Please limit each order to 20 copies per name. If you OPU are ordering more than 20, please include a separate For Office Order Route sheet of paper with the names and addresses for each Use Only SDNx_____ order. You may have them all delivered to one address.

H/D

Mail to:

The Sidney Daily News

Cookbook Order P.O. Box 4099 Sidney, OH 45365-4099

937-498-5939 or

1-800-688-4820 www.sidneydailynews.com

2223845

Harvest Holiday

1. SAME DAY DELIVERY to your home, including ALL ORDERS MUST INCLUDE PAYMENT. the newspaper is available to carrier or motor route delivered subscribers for $1.25 each TOTAL ENCLOSED________________. Number to be delivered _______ NAME ______________________________ x $1.25 = ________Amt. Enclosed. 2. MAIL DELIVERY is available for $5.00 each ADDRESS ____________________________ including postage and handling. CITY ________________________________ Number to be delivered _______ x $5.00 = ______Amt. Enclosed. STATE________ ZIP ____________________ 3. OFFICE PICKUP is available at The Sidney Daily News circulation PHONE ( )__________________________ counter for $1.25 each. Please Clip Coupon and Mail to: Number reserved _________ The Sidney Daily News Cookbook, x $1.25 = ___________Amt. Enclosed. P.O. Box 4099, Sidney, Ohio 45365-4099


LOCALIFE

Swing band to open event

YOURSELF GO • Kids Fall Festival in downtown Sidney for children through age 12 features trick or treating (costumes required), costume judging on the courtsquare, stories, pumpkin decorating and refreshments at the library. Free. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. • Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God, 2745 State Route 29 N, hosts a breakfast open to the public from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. Menu includes Belgian waffles, sausage, eggs, hash browns, biscuits and sausage gravy, and drinks. $6 donation 13-adult; $3 donation children 6-13; children under 6, free. (937) 4893650. • Cityfolk presents Bohola with dancers from the Richens/Timm Academy of Irish Dance, at 8 p.m. at Centennial Hall, Stivers School for the Arts, in Dayton. www.cityfolk.org or (937) 496-3863. SUNDAY • The American Czechoslovakian Club, 922 Valley St., Dayton, hosts a dance with music by the Hank Haller Ensemble from 3 to 7 p.m. $14 per person include beer, wine, soft drinks and snacks. (937) 2874275. • Anna United Methodist Church, 201 W. North St., hosts a smorgasbord from 11 to 12:30 p.m. Proceeds benefit the building fund. TUESDAY • “TV Puppets Unplugged” with puppeteer Michael Earl at 12:30 p.m. in the Martha W. Farmer Theatre in Reed Hall, Lima. Earl was Mr. Snuffleupagus on “Sesame Street.” He will speak and show clips from “Sesame Street,” “The Muppet Movie” and “Team America.” Free and open to the public. (419) 995-8382. • The F.J. Stallo Memorial Library of Minster hosts a YA book club from 3:30 to 4:15 p.m. for sixth and seventh graders. • The New Bremen Public Library hosts an activity called “Make a Halloween Snack” for all ages from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Registration is required. Call (419) 6292158. • The F. J. Stallo Memorial Library of Minster hosts an adult book club discussing “Bright Side of Disaster” by Katherine Center at 7 p.m. • The Amos Memorial Public Library, 230 E. North St., screens “Thor” at 5:30 p.m. Free admission and popcorn. • Heritage Manor, 24 N. Hamilton St., Minster, host the Tri-County Square Dancers in a free performance that is open to the public at 6:15 p.m.

s y a d i l o H

Christmas for Our Troops also features ‘The USO Show’ One More Time calls itself the “little big band” and its swing tunes will entice people to the dance floor at the American Legion hall Saturday at 7 p.m. to begin “Christmas for Our Troops.” The event is a joint project of a number of area organizations and agencies and includes a music and dance revue titled “The USO Show.” But before various performers take to the stage, One More Time will play for an hour of ballroom participation by attendees. The band comprises saxophone, trumpet, bass, trombone and percussion players and a vocalist from throughout the west central Ohio region, among whom are Rick Reiss, of Sidney, and Randy Herron, retired president of Mutual Federal Savings Bank. Joining the band as vocalist for the first time will be Jennifer Wilson, who is in the U.S. Air Force and stationed at Wright Patterson Air Force Base. The ensemble performs songs from the

Photo provided

ONE MORE Time, a swing band with Sidney players, will perform at 7 p.m. for a dance at the American Legion hall as part of the “Christmas for Our Troops” program, which also features “The USO Show.” 1930s through the 1950s that were made famous by the big bands of that era. The goal of the event, which celebrates Make a Difference Day, is to collect enough personal care items to send holiday gift packages to 300 area servicemen and women deployed overseas and to veterans in the VA Hospital in Dayton. Admission is a cash donation or four personal care items. The event is hosted by Sidney-Shelby the

YOUR HOME

October 20th-23rd, 2011

Miami Valley Centre Mall

Couple set December date RUSSIA — Julie Simon, of Russia, and Jack Homan, of New Bremen, announce their engagement and plans to marry Dec. 17, 2011, in St. Remy Catholic Church, in Russia. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Rick and Pat Simon, of Russia. She is a 2007 graduate of Russia Local School and a

2011 graduate of Wright State University with a Bachelor of Science in rehabilitation services. She is employed by Shelby County Department of Job and Family Services as an eligibility and referral specialist in the financial-medical assistance department. Her fiance is the son of John and Jean

Miller earns MBA at UU Kent Miller, of Sidney, received a Master of Business Administration from Urbana University. Miller works as a corporate pilot and in small business development for area companies. He is governor of the Sidney Moose Lodge No. 568.

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attend the performance. Families who want their servicemen and women to receive packages should send the APO/FPO addresses to Prater, 817 Fair Road, Sidney, OH 45365. Individuals, service clubs, scout troops, social organizations and church or school clubs who would like to help pack the items for shipment may volunteer to help Nov. 4 and 5. To sign up, call 498-1653 or e m a i l shelbyhistory@embarqmail.com.

ENGAGEMENT

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County YMCA, Dorothy Love Retirement Community, the Shelby County Historical Society, AMVET Post No. 1986, American Legion Post No. 217 Blue Star Support Group and its auxiliary, Lockington Methodist United Church, Shelby County Libraries, Shelby County Veterans Services, and Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 4239 and its auxiliary. Each organization has put out a barrel in which to collect donations of items from people who cannot

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TODAY • Join Mickey Mouse and Minnie Mouse as they travel to four magical destinations as Disney On Ice presents “Mickey & Minnie’s Magical Journey.” This ice spectacular visits from today Dayton through Sunday for seven performances at Wright State University’s Nutter Center. Tickets are available at the Nutter Center box office, all TicketMaster outlets and select Kroger locations. • Shelby County Historical Society hosts its fourth annual Historic Downtown Ghost Tour at 6:30, 7, 7:30 and 8 p.m. Tours begin at Courtview Center, 100 S. Main Ave. $10 for adults, $5 for children 18 and under. FRIDAY • The Dayton Theatre Guild presents “Lost in Yonkers,” by Neil Simon, at 8 p.m. tonight, Saturday, and Oct. 28; 3 p.m. Sunday and Oct. 30; 5 p.m. Oct. 29, in the Caryl D. Philips TheatreScape, 430 Wayne Ave., Dayton. Tickets $10-$17. Call (937) 278-5993 or visit w w w. d a y t o n t h e atreguild.org. SATURDAY • CMT on Tour: Luke Bryan’s Tailgates and TanLines will perform at Hobart Arena in Troy at 7:30 p.m. Tickets can be purchased online at www.hobartarena.com or by calling (937) 3392911. Tickets cost $35$45. • Troy-Hayner Cultural Center offers “Catch the Glow,” a family fun night at the center, 301 W. Main St., Troy, from 6 to 9 p.m. Performances of “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” are at 7 and 8:30 p.m. Pumpkin carving, art projects, mansion tours. Visit www.troyhayner.com for information. • A.B. Graham Memorial Center, 8025 E. U.S. Route 36, Conover, hosts a 20th anniversary pig roast and fall festival from 4:30 to 9 p.m. Dinner served from 4:30 to 7 p.m., Kids’ costume parade/contest at 6 p.m. with bingo immediately following. Kids’ games, cake walk, raffle kickoff. Museum open to the public. (937) 368-3700. • Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, hosts Haunted Woods, a family-friendly, nonscary activity tonight and Sunday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tours begin every five minutes. Includes hike in the woods, face painting, games, photos if children are in costume, stories at a campfire, cookies and cider. $5 nonmembers, $3 members. (937) 698-6493.

Page 7A

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

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RELIGION

Contact Religion Editor Mike Seffrin with story ideas and press releases by phone at (937) 498-5975; email, mseffrin@sdnccg.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 8A

Thursday, October 20, 2011

Botkins levy: leadership and opportunity Most everywe value our one likes some2,000-year histhing new. A tory of the new recipe or a church, we also new restaurant recognize that offers hope of a our old way of tantalizing being as inditreat. A new viduals — no neighbor is an matter how holy Your invitation to Jesus’ grace has pastor helped us to be hospitality and can be a breath speaks — needs to of fresh air for a change. We are The Rev. Patrick called to be conneighborhood. L. Sloneker On the other verted to Jesus hand, we also better, to put like the old. A favorite the old order of sin bepair of shoes, jeans or hind and live the new sweats speak of comfort life of Christ each day. and relaxation. A long- Simply put, we need time friend offers secu- both the old and the rity and help that has new. The challenge been tested by time. proves to be when to Jesus, the Father and hold on to the old and the Spirit, are both old when to let go and work and new. Existing from toward the new. eternity, God is older On Nov. 8, the people than creation. At the of Botkins will have the same time, Jesus makes opportunity to choose all things new and the between the old and the Spirit enlivens and re- new: an old school or a news the face of the new school (see Newearth. BotkinsSchool.com). As Christians, while While there are many

facets to the issue of the Botkins School bond and tax levy, some of which are quite challenging, I am for the bond issue and levy because of leadership and opportunity. Having been privileged to live in Botkins coming on 10 years now, I must say I love and respect the people of Botkins and feel blessed to be a part of the community. As I have experienced it, one of the wonderful strengths of the Botkins community is leadership and nowhere is that leadership more laudable than at Botkins School. From the superintendent, to the school board, to administration, teachers and involved parents, those leading Botkins School are great leaders. Of course, leadership is never a walk in the park. One of the challenges of good leaders is that, while they love us

where we are in life, also, they never cease to call us to more and better. Clearly, Jesus would be the example of outstanding leadership. He loves us as we are and his love is too great for him to not challenge us and call us beyond ourselves. Change and conversion are his constant calling to us. As leaders in Botkins call us beyond ourselves to see a greater common good, they lift up an opportunity for a new school that is unparalleled. Opportunity is the second reason I am for the Botkins new school levy. Again see the webNewBotkinsSsite chool.com for dimensions of the opportunity offered to the people of Botkins. Religiously, opportunity is called grace. God is continually offering grace to us to be holier and to bring about The Kingdom better, our ulti-

mate hope for true and Interestlasting joy. ingly, whether for God`s grace or for other good opportunity, receiving and making the most of them usually involves the cross of Jesus: sacrifice, suffering, even dying to self. Fear and doubt are also present. However, faith and action in Christ help us to overcome the fear and doubt, bear the cross and benefit from grace so that the new life of resurrection results. As I give thanks to the Lord for leadership

and opportunity present in our community, I have been praying with even greater fervor for the people of our beloved Botkins. May fear and doubt be cast out. May we discern carefully about the old and the new. May hard work, trust and vision for the future in Christ guide us. The writer is the pastor of Petersburg Parishes: Immaculate Conception, Botkins; St. Lawrence, Rhine; and St. Joseph, Wapakoneta.

Temple plans services PIQUA — The congregation of Temple Anshe Emeth in Piqua will hold services Saturday at 10 a.m. to celebrate Simchat Torah. Services will be conducted by rabbinic intern Courtney Berman. Music will be provided by Dr. Robert Agnew. The temple is located at 320 Caldwell St. For more information, check the website at www.ansheemeth.org or call (937) 547-0092.

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Abundant Life Apostolic Church 607 Sycamore Ave., Sidney, Ohio Phone: 937-492-2484 Pastor Michael Garber Worship Times Wednesday 7:30 PM Sunday School 10:30 AM Sunday 6:30 PM ___________________ Sidney Apostolic Temple 210 S. Pomeroy St., Sidney Phone: 937-492-7456 Bishop: Robert Fries Pastor: Mark L. Hina Jr. Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM, 6:00 PM Tuesday Prayer 7:30 PM Thursday Bible Study 7:30 PM

ASSEMBLY OF GOD Cornerstone Assembly Of God 1028 Park St., Sidney Phone: 937-498-1328 www.sidneyag.org Senior Pastor Harry Peterson Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 6:30 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM Kid’s Church 10:30 AM Mini Church 10:30 AM Children’s Mininstry, Adult Study & Royal Ranger/Missionates Wednesday 7:00 PM

BAPTIST Calvary Chapel Baptist Church 71 N. Hamilton St., Minster Phone: 419-628-3717 Fax: 419-628-3457 Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 7:00 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday 7:00 PM ___________________ Calvary United Baptist Church 9480 N. Co. Rd. 25A Phone: 937-492-5662 Pastor David Shepherd Worship Times Sunday 10:45 AM, 6:30 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Emmanuel Baptist Church 920 Sixth Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-492-0077 Pastor Brent Howard Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 9:45 AM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM ___________________ Christian Faith Baptist Church 608 S. Miami, Sidney Clarence Cox - Pastor Lee Ellis - Assistant Pastor Worship Times Saturday 7:00 PM Worship Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Faith Baptist Church 2555 Millcreek Rd., Sidney Pastor R. Chad Inman Worship Times Sunday Servants with a Testimony 10:00 AM Sunday 11:00 AM Sunday Evening 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM Bible Study & King’s Kids ___________________ Favorite Hill Baptist Church 1602 South St., Piqua Phone: 937-773-6469 Pastor Larry Hanyes Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM ___________________ First Baptist Church 309 E. North St., Sidney Phone: 937-492-4909 Reverend George Gnade Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:15 AM ___________________ First Baptist Church 53 S. Norwich Rd., Troy Phone: 937-339-3602 Senior Pastor Dale R. Christian Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:30 AM ___________________ First United Baptist Church Corner Miami Conservancy & Fair Rd., Sidney Pastor Tom Jones Asst. Pastor Rev. Leamon Branscum

Worship Times Thursday 7:00 PM Sunday 11:00 AM Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Good Shepherd’s Baptist Church 1069 Fairington Drive, Sidney Phone: 937-498-4409 Tim Small, Pastor Deaf Ministry Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM ___________________ Grace Baptist Church 137 W. Edgewood, Sidney Phone: 937-492-9061 Pastor James Alter Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 5:30 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM www.gracebaptistsidney.com ___________________ Indian Lake Baptist Church 225 West Lake Ave., Lakeview Pastor Don Faulder Worship Times Sunday 10:45 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 9:45 AM Wednesday Evening 6:00 PM www.indianlakebaptistchurch.webs.com Email: lbc@embarqmail.com

___________________ Jackson Center Baptist, S.B.C. 109 E. College St., Jackson Center Phone: 937-596-5858 Pastor Reverend Keith Wisecup Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Mt. Vernon Baptist Church 606 Park St., Sidney Phone: 937-492-5009 Pastor David D. Wynn Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday 12:00 & 7:00 PM Prayer/Bible Study ___________________ New Life Church PJBC 329 W. Main St., Port Jefferson Pastor Ernie Jones Worship Times Sunday School 9:30 AM (all ages) Sunday Praise Worship 10:30 AM, 6:00 PM Wednesday Bible Study 6:00 PM ___________________ Old Fashion Baptist Church 824 Second Ave., Sidney www.oldfashionbaptist.com

Phone: 937-489-3901 Pastor Duane Hatfield Worship Times Saturday 7:00 PM, Sunday 11:00 AM Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Pemberton Baptist Church Palestine St., Pemberton Phone: 937-523-5489 Pastor Terry Walters Worship Times Sunday 10:30-11:30 AM ___________________ Rumley Baptist Church Hardin Wapak Rd. (off 29), Anna Pastor Bill Cantrell Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM Sunday School 10:00 AM ___________________ Sidney Baptist Church 1322 E. Court St., Sidney Phone: 937-492-7722 Reverend David Moran Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM ___________________ Springcreek Baptist Church 15333 Miami-Shelby Rd., Piqua Phone: 937-773-4215 Reverend Fred Peterson Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday Bible Studies 7:00 PM

BRETHREN Trinity Church of The Brethren 2220 N. Main Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-492-9937 Pastor Brent K. Driver Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:15 AM

CHRISTIAN CHURCH (DISCIPLES OF CHRIST) First Christian Church 320 E. Russell Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-492-5025

Senior Pastor Philip Chilcote Worship Times Traditional Worship 10:15 AM Children’s Sunday School 10:30 AM ___________________ Oran Christian Church 6424 Dawson Road Phone: 937-489-3670 Reverend Dale Ritts Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM

CHURCH OF GOD First Church Of God 1510 Campbell Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-492-0094 Pastor Vern Allison Worship Times Sunday 10:15 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM Wednesday Evening 7:00 PM ___________________ Freedom Life Church 9101 N. Co. Rd. 25A, Piqua Phone: 937-773-8710 Pastor Michael Myers (Rhema Graduate) Worship Times Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Wednesday Evening 7:00 PM www.freedomlifepiqua.com ___________________ Northtowne Church Of God 2008 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney Phone: 937-498-1476 Pastor Tim Bartee Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM Wednesday 7:00 PM ___________________ Rail Road St. Church Of God 602 Railroad Street Pastor Charles Henry Jackson Phone: 937-497-9760 Worship Times Thursday 7:00 PM Sunday 6:00 PM

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF THE LATTER-DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-Day Saints 475 W. Loy Road, Piqua Phone: 937-773-8904 Bishop Randall S. Frisby Worship Times Meetings 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM

CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN Houston Congregational Christian Church 4883 Russia-Houston Rd., Houston Phone: 937-492-5025 Pastor James Manuel Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM

EPISCOPAL St. Mark’s 231 N. Miami, Sidney Phone: 937-492-8584 Worship Times Sunday 8:30 AM Traditional Sunday 9:30 AM Christian Formation Sunday 10:15 Contemporary Wednesday 6:30 PM Traditional Father Aaron Gerlach

FULL GOSPEL LightHouse Ministries of Sidney 514 Michigan St., Sidney Phone: 937-419-2180 Pastor Paul Pearson Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Wednesday 7:00 PM ___________________ Full Gospel Community Church 950 S. Children’s Home Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-492-9438 Pastor Jeff Hill Worship Times Sunday 11:20 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM Wednesday 7:00 PM

INDEPENDENT Buckeye Gospel Barn 8291 St. Rt. 235, Quincy Phone: 937-585-6090 Pastors Jerry & Bobbi Allen Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM, 6:30 PM Home Bible Study Fri. 6:30 PM Come As You Are

___________________ Central Bible Ministries 113 Kossuth St., Sidney centralbibleministries.org Phone: 937-498-1958 Pastor John Spencer Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM & 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM ___________________ Christ The King Church 17570 St. Rt. 274, Jackson Center Phone: 937-492-8251 Pastor James Maxwell Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM Christian Education 10:15 AM Worship Service Sunday Prayer Service 6:00 PM ___________________ Church of Jesus 421 Wood St., Piqua Pastor Brian Hamilton Phone: 937-773-4004 Worship Times Sunday School 9:30 AM Worship 11:00 AM Wednesday Prayer 6:30 PM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM ___________________ Faith Alliance Church 6670 Knoxville Ave., New Bremen Phone: 419-629-3688 Reverend Tom Sager, Pastor Worship Times Sunday 8:30 AM Traditional Service 10:45 AM Contemporary Service with Kids’ Church Sunday School 9:45 AM Wednesday 6:30 PM Jr. High Bible Study and Children’s Programs (K-5) 7:00 PM Adult Bible Study 8:30 PM Youth Discipleship Training (Nursery available at all services) ___________________ Glory Bound Pentecostal Church of God 1106 N. Main, Sidney Phone: 937-4982272 Pastor Timothy Young Worship Times Sunday School 11:00 AM Praise &Worship 12:00 NOON ___________________ Lockington New Beginnings Church 10288 Museum Trail, Piqua, OH 45356 (in Lockington) Worship Times Sunday 9:30 AM ___________________ North Broadway Church of Christ 2655 N. Broadway, Sidney Phone: 937-492-1500 Brent Wright, Evangelist Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 6:00 PM

Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM ___________________ Northland Church Corner of 25A and Sharp Rd. South of Anna Worship Times Sunday Bible Study 2:00 PM Worship 4:00 PM Special Gospel Singing first Saturday of every month 7:00 PM ___________________ Only Believe Ministries Christian Center 13815 Botkins Rd., Botkins Phone: 937-693-3554 Pastors Peter & Phyllis Doseck Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM ___________________ Piqua Christian Church 3969 W. St. Rt. 185, Piqua Phone: 937-773-8143 Sr. Minister Travis Mowell Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wed. Family Gathering 7:00 PM ___________________ Port Jefferson Church of Christ 217 Wall St., Pt. Jefferson Phone: 937-339-5007 Evangelist Jim Witt Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM ___________________ Salvation Army Church 419 N. Buckeye Ave., Sidney Phone: 937-492-8412 Pastors Majs. Herb & Angie Carter Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM ___________________ Springcreek Christian Church Miami Shelby at Wiles Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-498-4209 Pastor David E. Clem Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM ___________________ Word of Life Ministries, International 451 Second Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-710-4777 Pastors Jim & Janice Johnson Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Wednesday. 6:00 PM followed by Teen Meeting


RELIGION

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 9A

Program seeks volunteers Breakfast, Home Catholic Social Services of the Miami Valley is in need of volunteers for the agency’s Senior Outreach Program. “We are seeking individuals who will give the gift of time to their community by volunteering an hour or more a week to provide companionship and support to an isolated senior,” said Kathy Geise, manager of the CSS Senior Outreach Services.

Volunteers will be trained to provide support and companionship for seniors throughout the Miami Valley. Volunteers provide phone calls, errand services, friendly visits and/or caregiver relief to isolated seniors and their families. Those interested will participate in a senior care training program conducted by CSSMV staff. The volunteer train-

ing session slated this month will be held at St. Denis Catholic Church basement, 14 E. Wood St., Versailles, on Tuesday from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Advance registration for the training program is required. Catholic Social Services of the Miami Valley’s Senior Outreach Program is designed to keep seniors safe in their homes and reduce social isolation

among seniors in the Miami Valley. For additional information, potenvolunteers may tial contact Geise at (800) 5216419, ext. 1122, or kgeise@cssmv-sidney.org. Miami Valley seniors interested in receiving assistance in their homes are encouraged to call Catholic Social Services at (800) 521-6419, ext. 1122, to set up a free screening to see if they qualify.

Retreat for women scheduled MARIA STEIN — Catholic Social Services of the Miami Valley (CSSMV), in cooperation with The Spiritual Center of Maria Stein, St. Mary’s Deanery and Heritage Manor of Minster, will host “The Perfectly Imperfect Woman,” an overnight retreat that offers women an opportunity to interact with other “imperfect” women and learn the tools they need to accept who they are as a child of God. The retreat will be from 7 p.m. on Nov. 4 to 11 a.m. on Nov. 5 at The Spiritual Center of Maria Stein, 2365 St. Johns Road. The cost is $10 per

person for a commuter, $30 per person for an overnight double-occupancy room and $55 per person for an overnight private room. Interested individuals may register by emailing Robin at robin@spiritualcenter.net or by calling (419) 9257625. Registration ends Oct. 31. “The Perfectly Imperfect Woman” retreat will feature keynote speaker Jamie Schmiesing. Schmiesing, a wife and mother of 11 children, accepts herself as a “perfectly imperfect woman” and will discuss how she and her husband work to

Coming planned Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God, 2745 State Route 29 North, plans special events Saturday and Sunday. The church will have a breakfast in the church’s fellowship hall Saturday from 7 to 11 a.m. The breakfast is open to the public. The breakfast will include Belgian waffles, sausage, eggs, hash browns, biscuits and sausage gravy, as well as orange juice, milk and coffee. Donations of $6 for people age 13 to adult and $3 for ages 6 to 13 will be requested. Children under 6 are free. For more information, call Kathy at 489-3650. The church will hold its annual Home Coming service Sunday at 10 a.m. There will be no evening church service that day. The Home Coming dinner will be served in the fellowship hall following the morning service. Pastor Anthony Krummrey and the congregation invite the public to the Home Coming service and meal.

booking, couponing, wreath making, four-ingredient Crockpot meals and more. The retreat will also offer opportunities for attendees to participate in wine tasting, shopping, zumba, manicures, pedicures and quiet prayer NEW BREMEN — time. Call (419) 925-7625 for Volunteers from Radio a full retreat schedule. Maria, WHJM 88.7 FM, will hold an all-you-careto-eat “Breakfast Brunch” Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Speedway Lanes, 455 N. Herman St. Bible talks are being held every Wednesday night in The menu will include October and November at the Salvation Army Com- made-to-order waffles and munity Center (old gym), 419 Buckeye Ave. The pro- omelets, along with nugrams begin at 7:30 p.m. merous buffet choices. No collections will be taken. The public is welcome. A portion of the prokeep God at the center of their family’s life. The retreat will also feature Kim Poeppleman, who will share her journey to motherhood through adoption working with CSSMV. Additionally, attendees will have the opportunity to attend sessions covering such topics as scrap-

Breakfast fundraiser set

Bible talks offered

ceeds will benefit Radio Maria and efforts in keeping this station on the air. Radio Maria is a nonprofit organization that is operated by volunteers and completely listener-supported. In addition to 88.7 FM, Radio Maria may be heard as it is streaming at live www.radiomaria.us.

WORSHIP DIRECTORY LUTHERAN Emmanuel Lutheran Church 17714 Montra Road, Montra Phone: 937-596-6462 Pastor Shannon Vogelezang Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:45 AM __________________ Grace Ev. Lutheran Church 607 S. Main St., Jackson Center Phone: 937-596-6516 Pastor Kent Hollis Worship Times Sunday Traditional 8:00 AM Sunday School 9:15 AM Sunday Contemporary 10:30 AM __________________ Montra Lutheran Parish 17716 High St. R.R.#1, Anna Phone: 937-596-6509 Pastor Shannon Vogelezang Sunday Worship Times Emmanuel 8:30 AM St. Jacobs 9:45 AM St. Mark, Clay Township 11:00 AM __________________ Redeemer Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod) 300 W. Mason Road, Sidney Phone: 937-492-2461 Pastor Ken Castor Worship Times Saturday 5:30 PM Sunday 9:00 AM Sunday School 10:30 AM __________________ St. Jacob’s Lutheran Church 18280 Pasco Montra Road, P.O. Box 547, Jackson Center Phone: 937-693-3119 Pastor Shannon Vogelezang Worship Times Sunday 9:45 AM Sunday School 8:45 AM __________________ St. Jacob Lutheran 101 W. Main, Anna Phone: 937-394-4421 Pastor Michael Althauser Worship Times Sunday 8:00 AM, 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM __________________ St. John’s Lutheran Church 120 W. Water Street, Sidney Phone: 937-492-8047 Rev. Jonathan W. Schriber Worship Times Saturday 6:00 PM Sunday 8:30 AM Contemporary Sunday 9:30 AM Sunday School Sunday 10:30 AM Traditional __________________ St. Paul Ev. Lutheran Church 301 E. State St., Box 508, Botkins Phone: 937-693-3261 Pastor Robert Carter Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM __________________ Trinity Lutheran Church (Southern Ohio Synod) 204 East Wood Street, Versailles Phone: 937-526-3091 Reverend Keith Falk Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School, Sept.-May 9:15 AM

METHODIST Anna United Methodist 201 West North St., Anna Phone: 937-394-4221 website: www.annaumc.org Pastor Mitch Arnold Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM Christian Education/all ages 10:00 AM Worship __________________ Botkins United Methodist 111 E. State Street, Botkins Pastor Randy Locker Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM Adult Bible Study and Children’s Sunday School, Sunday 8:00 AM __________________ Bradford United Methodist Church 112 E. Church Street, Bradford Phone: 937-448-6116 Pastor Darcy Boblit-Dill Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM Prayer Sunday School 9:30 AM Sunday 10:45 AM Worship _________________

DeGraff United Methodist Church 118 N. Main St., DeGraff Phone: 937-585-5511 email: degraffumc@embarqmail.com Rev. Carolyn Christman Worship Times Sunday School 9:30 AM Worship 10:30 AM Youth Group Wed. 6:30 PM __________________ The Family of Grace U.M.C. 9411 N. County Rd. 25-A, Piqua Phone: 937-773-8232 www.thefamilyofgrace.com Rev. Mike Carnevale Worship Times Sunday 8:15 AM Traditional 10:00 & 11:15 AM Contemporary 10:00 AM Sunday School for all ages Youth Ministry Sunday Nights Children’s Ministry Wed. Nights __________________ Fletcher United Methodist 205 S. Walnut, Fletcher Phone: 937-368-2470 Rev. Russ Tichenor, Pastor Worship Times Sunday 8:15 & 10:45 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Wednesday Prayer & Praise 7 PM __________________ Hardin United Methodist 6073 Hardin-Wapak Road, Sidney Phone: 937-492-4595 Pastor Jack Chalk Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00-9:45 AM __________________ Jackson Center United Methodist 202 Pike St., Jackson Center Phone: 937-596-6919 Pastor Sylvia Hull Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM __________________ Lockington United Methodist Corner Miami Conservancy & Fair Rd. 2190 Miami Conservancy Rd. Phone: 937-497-0777 Pastor Don Trumbull Worship Times Sunday 8:00 & 10:00 AM Sunday School, All Ages 9:00 AM Youth Night & Kids Night Blast! Wednesday 7:00 PM __________________ Maplewood United Methodist 21310 Peach St., Maplewood Phone: 937-596-8155 Pastor Bill Halter Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM __________________ New Hope United Methodist Corner of Mason Rd. & Patterson Halpin Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-493-0065 www.sidneynewhope.org Pastor John Leighty Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, Fellowship 9:15AM/Sunday School 9:30 AM __________________ New Knoxville United Methodist 109 S. Main St., New Knoxville Phone: 419-753-2427 Reverend Dennis Gaertner Worship Times Sunday 10:15 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM __________________ Pasco United Methodist Church 17483 St. Rt. 706, Sidney Phone: 937-492-4986 Reverend David Brisker Worship Times Prayers 9:00 AM Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM __________________ Pemberton United Methodist 6541 Main Street, Pemberton Phone: 937-497-1007 Pastor Don Burley Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 11:00 AM Email: dburley@pembertonumc.org www.pembertonumc.org __________________ Quincy United Methodist Phone: 937-585-5114 Pastor Matthew Wright Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM __________________

Russell Road Church 340 W. Russell Road, Sidney Phone: 937-492-6412 Email:rrcc@bright.net Pastor Fred Gillenwater Worship Times Saturday 7:00 PM, Church Campus Sunday 10:30AM, Christian Academy (2151 W. Russell Road)

Nursery/Children Ministries at Both __________________ Sidney First United Methodist 230 E. Poplar Street, Sidney Phone: 937-492-9136 Reverend David Chivington Worship Times Sunday 9:00 & 11:00 AM Sunday School 10:00 AM Webster/Versailles United Methodist Webster - 8847 Seibert Rd., Bradford 122 West Wood St., Versailles Phone: 937-526-3855 Pastor Linda Dulin Worship Times Webster - Sunday 9:15 AM Sunday School 10:30 AM Versailles - Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday School 9:15 AM __________________ J.O.Y. Church at the Alpha Center 330 E. Court St. Phone: 937-492-9136 Reverend Barbara Staley Worship Times Sunday 9:00 AM

MISSIONARY Cross Community Church 2500 S. Co. Rd. 25A, Sidney Phone: 937-492-0528 We are a new church in Sidney, currently meeting at 1069 Fairington Rd. Worship Times Sunday 5:00 PM ___________________ World Missions for Christ Church 231 Doering St., Sidney Phone: 937-498-1166 Worship Times Saturday 7:00 PM Sunday 10:00 AM, 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM

MOUNT ZION HOLY UNION CHURCH OF GOD Mt. Zion Church of God House of Prayer 324 Grove Street, Sidney Phone: 937-497-3511 Elder Ernst Wilson Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday 6:00 NOON Tuesday 6:00 PM Thursday youth Service 6:00 PM Thursday Bible Study 6:00 PM

NAZARENE First Church of the Nazarene 1899 Wapakoneta Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-492-4492 Reverend Chad Wilson Worship Times Sunday 10:30 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 9:30 AM

PENTECOSTAL Full Gospel Lighthouse Church 825 W. Ohio Ave., Sidney Pastor Ron Cassidy Worship Times Sunday 6:30 PM Sunday School 7:00 PM __________________ House of Prayer 600 Wilson (off Park St.), Sidney Phone: 937-492-7443 Pastor Joretta Hughes Worship Times Saturday 6:00 PM Sunday 2:00 PM __________________ Mount Zion Church of God 324 Grove Street, Sidney Phone: 937-492-3511 Bishop, Pastor Ernest L. Wilson Worship Times Sunday School, 10am-11:30 AM Sunday Worship: 11:30 AM Midweek Service: Tuesday, 6 PM Bible Study: Thursday, 6 PM __________________ Pathway Open Bible Church 326 N. West Street, Sidney Phone: 937-239-2489 Pastor Matt Thomas Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM, Wednesday Bible Study 7 PM __________________

Sidney Church of God 321 N. Wagner Ave., Sidney Phone: 937-492-0185 Pastor Shane Jackson Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM Wed.__________________ 7:00 PM Family Training Solid Rock Pentecostal Church of God 2745 St. Rt. 29N, Sidney Phone: 937-492-0770 website: www.solidrck.com Reverend Anthony Krummrey Worship Times Sunday 11:00 AM, 6:00 PM Sunday School 10:00 AM Thursday Evening 7:00 PM Sunday broadcast on FM105.5

PRESBYTERIAN First Presbyterian Church 202 N. Miami Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-492-4597 www.sidney1stpres.org Reverend Dr. Lee Dorsey Worship Sunday 9:15 AM Adult Christian Ed Sunday Morning Service 10:30 AM Child Care (Communion 1st Sunday of the month)

QUAKER Religious Society of Friends Amos Chapel at Dorothy Love Retirement Comunity 3003 Cisco Rd., Sidney Phone: 937-497-7326 or 492-4336 Worship Times 2nd & 4th Sunday 10:30 AM

ROMAN CATHOLIC Church of the Holy Redeemer 120 Eastmoor Drive, New Bremen Phone: 419-629-2543 Pastor Reverend Thomas Mannebach Worship Times Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8:00 & 10:00 AM Holy Days 7:30 PM Vigil 12:05 & 5:30 PM Holy Day ___________________ Egypt St. Joseph Church Reverend Rick Nieberding Worship Times Sunday Mass 8:45 AM ___________________ Holy Angels Catholic Church S. Main & Water St., Sidney Phone: 937-498-2307 Reverend Daniel Schmitmeyer Masses Saturday 5:30 PM Sunday 7:30 AM, 9:00 AM, 10:30 AM, 12:00 PM ___________________ Holy Family Catholic Church 140 South Findlay St., Dayton Ft. Mark Wojdelski, Pastor Mass Schedule Sunday 8:00 AM, 10:30 AM Holy Days of Obligation 7:00AM, 7PM Monday - Friday 7:15 AM Saturday 9:00 AM ___________________ Sacred Heart of Jesus Church 9333 St. Rt. 119W. McCartyville Phone: 937-394-3823 • 419-628-2502 Reverend John W. Tonkin Masses Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8:00 & 10:00 AM ___________________ St. Augustine Parish 48 N. Hanover Street, Minister Phone: 419-628-2614 Reverend Rick Nieberding Worship Times Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8:00, 10:00 & 11:30 AM Holy Day Masses 6:30 PM evening before 8:00 ___________________ AM, 7:00 PM on Holy Day St. Lawrence & Immaculate Conception Churches 116 N. Main Street, Botkins Phone: 937-693-2561 Reverend Patrick L. Sloneker Worship Times Saturday 5:30 PM Sunday 10:30 AM Sunday at St. Lawrence Church in Rhine 9:00 AM ___________________ St. Remy Church 108 E. Main Street, Russia Phone: 937-526-3437 Reverend Frank Amberger Masses Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 7:30, 9:00 & 11:00 AM ___________________

St. Michael’s Church 33 Elm Street, Ft. Loramie Phone: 937-295-2891 Reverend Steven L. Shoup Worship Times Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8:00 & 11:00 AM ___________________ St. Peter & Paul Catholic Church 6788 St. Rt. 66, Newport Phone: 937-295-3001 Reverend Steven L. Shoup Worship Times Saturday 6:30 PM Sunday 9:30 AM

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Piqua Seventh-Day Adventist Church West Bremen & St. Marys Streets New Knoxille, Ohio Phone: 937-778-0223 Pastor Don Byard, 419-236-1172 Worship Times Saturday Song Service 9:30 AM Saturday Bible Study 10:00 AM Saturday Worship 11:00 AM

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First United Church of Christ West Bremen & St. Marys Streets New Knoxille, Ohio Phone: 419-753-2446 Pastor David A. Williams Worship Times WHOLESALE Sunday 8:00 AM CARPET OUTLET Sunday Family Worship 10:15 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM We will not be undersold! Sunday Services broadcast on WIMT Largest In-Stock Showroom in Darke. Co. (FM) every Sunday 10:15 AM __________________ 301 E. Main, Gettysburg Greenview United Church of Christ 937-447-4265 or 3041 Leatherwood Creek Rd., Sidney 937-447-7445 email: greenviewucc@hughes.net 2193390D Phone: 937-492-9579 Pastor Larry Grunden Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM __________________ Immanuel United Church of Christ 888 St. Rt. 274 , Kettlersville email: immanuelucc@centurylink.net Phone: 937-693-2853 Pastor Charles Moeller Worship Times Sunday 10:00 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM Deaf Worship Services on the 1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays of each month __________________ St. Paul United Church of Christ 119 N. Franklin St., New Bremen Phone: 419-629-2502 Pastor Becky Erb Strang Worship Times CALL Saturday 5:00 PM Spirit Safari Club Sunday 9:00 AM 498-5939 Sunday 10:15 AM __________________ TO SUBSCRIBE! St. Paul’s United Church of Christ 707 N. Ohio Avenue, Sidney Phone: 937-492-8540 Rev. Dr. Bob McCann, interim minister Worship Times Worship Sunday 10:15 AM __________________ St. Peter’s Church HINDU 303 Franklin St., New Bremen Phone: 419-629-2175 Hindu Temple of Dayton Pastor Steve Wills 2615 Lillian Ln., Beavercreek, Worship Times OH Sunday 9:15 AM Phone: 937-429-4455 Handicapped Accessible Priests: Ramesh Ragamani, Ashwani Kumar WESLEYAN M-F 9-11 AM and 6-8 PM Sat., Sun., Holidays 9 AM-8 PM The Sidney Wesleyan Church Contact the Temple to request services. 621 Second Avenue, Sidney __________________ Pastor Steve Chapman Ahmadiyya Movement in Worship Times Sunday 9:30, 10:30 AM, 6:30 PM Islam Wednesday Youth & Adult 6:30 PM Mosque www/forministry.com/USOHWESLCSWCSW 637 Randolph St., Dayton, OH 45408 Phone: 937-268-0279

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 10A

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LOCAL NEWS YOUR

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Parents give advice on feuding brothers

HOROSCOPE

BY FRANCIS DRAKE What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Friday, Oct. 21, 2011 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relations with partners and close friends will be full of mutual understanding today. It’s as if you are buzzing on each other’s wavelengths. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might want to help a co-worker, or perhaps others will be sympathetic to you. Either way, people feel compassionate to each other on the job. This is encouraging. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is wonderful day for artists or anyone who does great work. Those of you who work with children will feel sympathetic to those who are in need. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Family discussions will be mutually supportive because people are willing to show how much they care for each other today. Family might gather together to support one person in particular. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You might spend time today daydreaming and wool gathering. Not to worry. We all need days like this at times. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) If shopping, you might go overboard today buying something luxurious. (So tempting!) Think twice, because you know the bill will arrive later in the mail. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You feel inspired by someone today. You might meet someone you greatly admire. Just make sure you’re not wearing rose-colored glasses that af-

fect your judgment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You might surprise yourself by your willingness to put yourself second and the needs of someone else first today. You’re not being a martyr. You just care about the welfare of someone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Working with groups, especially for a charitable cause, will be a rewarding effort for you today. You like the idea of joining forces to improve the lives of those who are suffering or in need. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) If you have any influence, especially with people in power, use it today to inspire others. If people realize they can make a difference, even in a little way, they will do so. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Because your appreciation of beauty is heightened today, visit beautiful architectural buildings, parks, libraries, universities and places that inspire you. You will enjoy this. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) If you can use shared property or wealth to help someone in need today, you will. You might need to convince others that this is a worthy endeavor. YOU BORN TODAY You’re bright, clever and charming. You’re also rebellious. Many of you have an urge to fix whatever is broken or improve things. You have excellent verbal skills and write and speak with grace. You’re clear about what you want. In the next year, something you’ve been involved in, for about nine years, will diminish or end to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Charlotte Sullivan, actress; Kim Kardashian, socialite/TV personality; Will Estes, actor.

DR. WALan area (like the LACE: The letcomputer), a ter from Michael room, or even his in Orlando, Fla., bed in a shared about his annoybedroom (teming younger porarily off limits brother, reto the younger minded us of our brother) or the two boys. Our garage. (Edward ’Tween would have to let younger son, John, was always 12 & 20 us know when he antagonizing his needed some Dr. Robert brother, time.) older alone Wallace Edward, to get Everyone needs his attention. time alone. As parents, we missed • Finally, it helped to the mark on discipline in have a punching bag two ways. First, we did not around just in case Edactually punish John. We ward got past his patience just kept telling him to level and became frusstop. Second, Edward got trated. Sometimes young in trouble for hitting his men just need to have a brother because “he nondestructive way to get should have let us know rid of that anger. before he got too frusBecause of these trated.” We also told Ed- steps, we are more aware ward that John enjoyed of our family dynamics. spending time with him John has learned to reand that he should in- spect Edward’s alone Edward has clude him in whatever he time. was doing. Over time, Ed- learned to communicate ward’s anger began to in- his needs in a positive crease, so we made an way and is more apappointment to see a fam- proachable when John ily counselor. It’s always wants to talk or play good to get another view. (most of the time). He had some very good advice: • The younger brother can be given some ideas of other activities he can be doing. Going to a friend’s house or having a friend his own age over are good options. • Parents should talk to the younger brother about his irritating behavior and its consequences. He should be punished if the antagonizing continues. Time out works well. • The older brother should have a place of refuge, a “sanctuary” where he can go and not be disturbed. This can be

Sehlhorst named Commended Student Lehman Catholic High School Principal Denise Stauffer recently n a nounced that senior Daniel Sehlhorst has been named a C o m m e n d e d Sehlhorst Student in the 2012 National Merit Scholarship competition. A Letter of Commendation from the school and the National Merit Scholarship Corp. was presented to Sehlhorst by Stauffer following the celebration of Mass recently. About 34,000 commended students attending high schools throughout the nation are receiving similar recognition for their exceptional academic promise. These students placed among the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who took the 2010 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. Although they are not eligible to receive National Merit Scholarships, these Commended Students are assured a chance for additional scholarship offers from the colleges and universities at which they choose to apply. “The young men and women being named Commended Students have demonstrated outstanding potential for academic success,” commented a spokesper-

son for NMSC. “These students represent a valuable national resource. Recognizing their accomplishments, as well as the key role their schools play in their academic development, it vital to the advancement of educational excellence in our nation. We hope that this recognition will help broaden their educational opportunities and encourage them as they continue their pursuit of academic success.” Sehlhorst is the son of Dan and Marcie Sehlhorst, of Troy. While at Lehman Catholic, Sehlhorst has participated on the Science Olympiad, Academia and Mock Trial teams. Captain of the soccer team, he is also a member of the tennis team. Sehlhorst also serves as vice president of the Lehman Catholic Student Council, is a member of the Interact Club, Pro-Lifeguards and the Substance Abuse Advisory Committee, National Honor Society, Relay for Life and Ohio Energy Project. Sehlhorst is a member of Lehman’s Spiritual Life Council, is a Kairos Retreat leader, and is president of the Saint Patrick Parish Youth Council. An ambassador to the Hugh O’Brien Youth Leadership Conference and a delegate to Buckeye Boys State, Sehlhorst received the University of Rochester Bausch and Lomb Science Award and a Youth Leadership Award from the Rotary

Club earlier this year. Sehlhorst also served as a page in the United States House of Representatives. Sehlhorst plans to study at a four-year university but has not chosen a university or field of study at this time.

LIST

Rhodes State College LIMA — The 2011 summer quarter dean’s list for part-time students at Rhodes State College has been announced. To be eligible for this part-time dean’s list, a student must be enrolled in at least six but not more than 11 credit hours and earn a 3.5 grade-point average or higher. Area students named to the list were: • Sidney — Christine M. Flynn, Ellyn J. Schmiesing and Danielle Marie Shoemaker.

• Anna — Sarah D. Coyer and Jessica K Gehret. • Botkins — Andrea M. Bergman and Miki L. Gillespie. • DeGraff — Rayann N. Osborne. • Maria Stein — Amber Rose Griesdorn. • Minster — Sara M Beckman, Stephanie Marie Beckman and Melissa Kay Brussell. • New Bremen — Tamara Jean Smith. • New Knoxville — Alicia Kay Green.

I hope this helps all the Michaels out there. Keep those lines of communication open! — Mom, Michigan City, Ind. MOM: Thanks for sharing your experience. Your letter was valuable not only for the handy tips, which I’m sure will be of help to many families struggling with this problem, but also because it demonstrates some important characteristics of good parents. They are flexible rather than rigid in their approach, ready to admit when they’re wrong and, above all, willing to ask for help. Your letter also showed sensitivity to the needs of both your boys. They’re lucky to have such good parents! 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 rwallace@galesburg.net.

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LOCAL NEWS

REAL

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 13A

ESTATE TRANSFERS

The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded. Sidney Wells Fargo Bank NA to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Highland Terrance Addition, lot 1753, exempt. Lynda J. Binder, deceased, to Gary G. Binder, Johnston Addition 2 Subdivision, exemption. Joshua W. Collum and US Bank NA to US Bank NA, Sidney View Subdivision, lot 12 and part vacant alley, $36,675. Evelyn M. Baggett, deceased, to Elizabeth Anne Bertsch, Northwood Village Subdivision Section 4, lot 4043, exempt. Thomas D. Walton to Kimberly S. Wiford, Clawson Edgar Fry Addition, lot 599, exempt. People’s Federal Savings & Loan Association to Katherine J. Fogt, Hi Point Estates Subdivision Section 5, lot 6324, $130,000. Federal National Mortgage to Michele Petty, lot 899, exempt. Citimortgage Inc. to Michael and Nichole Kirby, Syndicate Addi-

tion, lot 1052, $29,000. Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Anthony L. Monnier, Imperial Woods Subdivision Section 4, lot 5283, exempt. Wells Fargo Bank NA, trustee, to George and Linda Platfoot, part lot, $26,200. US Bank NA to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Green Tree Hills Subdivision Section 2, lot 3687, exempt. Midwest Bank to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Parkwood Subdivision, part lots 48 and 49, exempt. Bradley R. and Bridget A. Barhorst to Christopher Retterer, Green Tree Hills Subdivision Section 2, lot 3675, $71,200. Steven Michael Spoltman, deceased, to Stacy Van De Wiele and Shelly Pearl Smith, Westwood Estates Section 2 replat, lot 5857, undivided 1/2 interest, exempt. Clinton Township Randy L. and Lisa L. Seeger to Lisa L. Seeger, trustee, Pleasant Valley Subdivision, lot 3, undivided 1/2 interest, exempt. Randy L. and Lisa L. Seeger to Randy L. Seeger, trustee, Pleasant Valley Subdivision, lot 3, undivided 1/2 interest, exempt. Green Township Joanne L. Kress to Darrell R. and Joanne L. Kress, section 28, part southeast 1/4, 0.42 acres, and part southeast 1/4, 1.75 acres, exempt. Loramie Township

Thomas and Mary Ellen Francis, trustees, to Miami Shelby Road Ohio LLC, section 29, northwest 1/4 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, and south 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40, exempt. Cynthia J. Eshman to Miami Shelby Road Ohio LLC, section 29, northwest 1/4 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, and south 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40, exempt. Jane E. Keever to Miami Shelby Road Ohio LLC, section 29, northwest 1/4 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, and south 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40, exempt. Susanne R. Frangesch to Miami Shelby Road Ohio LLC, section 29, northwest 1/4 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, and south 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40, exempt. Perry Township Wayne M. Latimer and Eula R. Latimer to Federal Home Loan Mortgage, section 28, part southwest 1/4 exceptional, 0.56 acres, $33,800. Cynthia F. and Wesley C. Bryson to Frederick E. and Janice C. Favors, section 29, part west 1/2 northwest 1/4, 4.16 acres, $40,000. Washington Twp. John A. Brandewie, trustee, to Christine L. Meyer, section 16, south 1/2 northeast 1/4, 80.956 acres, part north 1/2 northeast 1/4, 0.259 acres, part north 1/2 northeast 1/4, 0.178 acres, $320,000.

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Park dedicated Fourth Ward Sidney Councilman Steve Wagner (left) and Mardi Milligan, vice mayor, lead a walk from Tawawa Park to Brookside Park Saturday for the dedication of the park system’s newest facility. The new park features a network of natural trails and a newly-constructed wooden overlook. The site was formerly a Girl Scout camp.

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Lehman, Sidney placed first, Lehman was second and Anna was in third place. In the third match which was held at Russia, Russia placed first, Fairlawn came in second and Botkins was third. There were a total of two challenges and one point was awarded to Jack-

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YOUTH

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Thursday, October 20, 2011

SHS HOMECOMING SCHEDULE OF EVENTS THURSDAY 10/20- Homecoming Parade (Starting at Holy Angels parking lot, ending at Sidney High School (Stadium parking lot) at 5:30 PM PARADE PEP RALLY and BONFIRE following the parade (approximately 6:00 PM)

Volume IV

Page 14A

Issue 5

Kline and Fannon join SHS staff BY ABBY WILKINS

Mrs. Fannon: This is my first year teaching. While at Ms. Kline and Mrs. Fannon, two of the many teachers new to SHS this year, were kind enough to answer a few Urbana University, I studied the education field for 3 years questions for me. As the new kids on the block, this is what and did field experience and student teaching in many schools around the area. they said about Sidney and teaching in SHS. How is Sidney different from other places you have taught or worked? Ms. Kline: Sidney is half the size of the school where I student taught and is different because the atmosphere there is much like a college campus. Sidney is about 15 times larger than the school I was teaching at after-school. The school was not very structured and the students were not very well behaved. Sidney students are angels in comparison! Mrs. Fannon: Sidney is a great school. Everyone has Why did you enter the field of education? And, how old been so supportive and the staff here is amazing. I enjoy were you? Why this particular subject? Ms. Kline: I enter the field of education because of the working at Sidney because it is a bigger school and there great experiences I had while volunteering with youth or- more students to work with. ganizations when I was in high school. I was 21 when I decided to change my major to education and chose business What are you looking forward to this year? Ms. Kline: I’m looking forward to meeting more teacheducation because of my love for business, my previous accounting / human resources majors and because I own a ers / students and attending more school events. Mrs. Fannon: I am looking forward to the continuing business myself. Mrs. Fannon: I became a teacher because I love help- working with my students and meeting new students along ing kids and hope to make a difference in their lives. I am the way. I also am very excited to work with the girl's bas25 and this is my first year teaching. I chose to be an In- ketball program as the Freshman coach. tervention Specialist because I love helping students with special needs feel important and want to help them under- What do you want the students to know about you? Ms. Kline: That I am driving 120 miles a day to see and stand that they can be successful in whatever they choose. They are no different from anyone else and have every teach them – and I love every second of it. Mrs. Fannon: I would like the students to know that my ability to accomplish the goals that they set. door is always open if they need help or support with How long have you been teaching or in the education school work. I care about them and want them to succeed this year and enjoy every aspect of high school because it field? Ms. Kline: This is my first year as a full-time teacher. flies by.

Where were you (teaching/school) before Sidney? Ms. Kline: Before Sidney I was at The Ohio State UniFRIDAY 10/21 versity & teaching grades 6-8 After-School at a Charter Homecoming Game – SHS VS. TROTWOOD School in Columbus. Introduction of the court members at 6:55PM Mrs. Fannon: This is my first year as a teacher. Before, Introduction of the 2010 King and Queen, TJ Golden and I was a graduate assistant at Urbana University for 3 years Jenny Fair, at 7:10 and worked with the woman's basketball team while getCrowning of the 2011 SHS Homecoming King and ting my teaching license. Queen 7:10-7:15

Homecoming Dance

Saturday October 22 - 8-11 P.M. Theme: HOLLYWOOD NIGHTS Song: HOLLYWOOD, By Michael Buble Colors: Red, Gold and Silver DJ: Tony Brown Tickets on sale now - $7.00 each

Congratulations to the 2011 Homecoming King and Queen Candidates

Ryan Adkins Adam Boyd Devante’ Chambers Ryan Gates Zane Lewis Adam Neth Wyatt Saylor

Abby Ball Macey Cartwright Abby Eppley Haylie Fogt Jasmine Glover Rachel Huston Kaitlyn Wolfe

Read next week’s issue for more new teacher introductions!

Like The Sidney Buzz page on facebook for our online news updates!

Editor: Nick Boshonek Reporters: Nick Boshonek Lexie Froning Amy Watercutter Maria Yannucci Adviser: Elaine Schweller-Snyder

Issue #5 - October 20, 2011

“Change a heart, change the world” BY: MARIA YANNUCCI The Lehman Show Choir has chosen “Change a Heart, Change the World” to be their 2011-2012 theme. Among the talented performers in this year’s Limelighters are singer-dancers Danny Davis, Natalie Davis, Kris Lee, William Duritsch, Ethan Jock, Gabe Berning, Michael Jacob, Jake Watkins, Emily Wildenhaus, Mckenna Cabe, Elaina Snyder, Julia Harrelson, Dana Jenkins, Abby O’Connell, Meghan Safreed, Sarah Cabe, Grace Jackson, Olivia Sehlhorst and Katie Heckman. The musical combo includes Millie Cartwright, Logan Monnin, Emily Pax, Riley Pickrel, Erik Rodenburgh and Alia Whitney. The group has grown in numbers since last year and includes a lot of new songs and choreography. Senior and fourth-year member Emily Pax said, “it is an honor to be able to participate in Show Choir for 4 years; not many people get to do that.” A taste of their song list reveals that they are singing songs like “Man in the Mirror,” “Living on a Prayer” and “Beautiful Day.” Intrigued and want to see for yourself? The Show Choir’s upcoming premiere concert is November 1. As a first year member, sophomore Julia Harrelson says that, “It has been a lot of fun so far. We have been working very hard and I cannot wait to see the reaction of the crowd at the premiere!” The Show Choir advisors include Choir Director Jacquelyn Jenkinson and Band Director Elaine Schweller-Snyder. This year’s choreographers are two LHS grads - Libby Galbreath (‘08) and Chad Hewitt (‘06). Overall this group of students seems to mesh together and work hard which will pay off in performances. Junior Danny Davis said, “Whatever happens, we make it work!”

A flash-forward to the new yearbook BY: LEXIE FRONING A few weeks ago, the 2011 yearbook was passed out to students. The “flashback” theme featured the 40th anniversary of Lehman. The book was a huge hit throughout the school, and everyone was impressed with the layout and design. Within the pages of the book, pictures of past years were printed in black and white, showing the history of Lehman’s alumni. Senior Masie Sherman said, “I think the yearbook was super good, and I definitely dig the black and white photos”. Many agree that the way the 2011 journalism class worked to integrate the past years of Lehman with the current year was phenomenal. The 2012 journalism class will have a difficult task trying to create a book just as impressive as last year’s, but they are positive and excited to begin. The theme they have chosen for the 2012 book is inspired by today’s technology. “iLehman: Connections” will definitely speak to the generation whose lives rely so heavily on phones, social networking sites, and computers in general. Since there is so much to work with using this theme, I believe our class will have a great time getting creative.

Together we can, we will BY: AMY WATERCUTTER The regular season ended for the Lehman Lady Cavs volleyball team with their exciting win over Parkway in four games. Finishing the regular season with a 193 record and ranked #2 in the state in Division IV, the ladies are looking forward for the tournament to start so they can defend their 2010 State Championship. The varsity team this year consists of seniors Morgan Schmitmeyer, Lindsey Spearman, Maria Yannucci, Meghan Earhart, Amy Watercutter, and Paxton Hatcher; juniors Andrea Thobe, Ellie Waldsmith, and Ally Bergman; sophomores Erica Paulus and Ellie Cain; and freshman Olivia Slagle. Teams that will play each other in tournament were drawn on October 9. Lehman played in the first round of Sectionals on Monday, October 17, and are looking to advance to win their 19th consecutive district title this year, which would be an amazing accomplishment. The girls have had some tough competition this season, but are ready for tournament and hoping to go all the way for the second consecutive year. Their losses were to CJ (a Division I team), Miami East (who finished the season as #1 in the state in Division III), and St. Henry (who are currently #1 in the state in Division IV). “Our season has been interesting,” said Hatcher. “We are definitely ready to make a run in tournament and to go back to state.” “I’m hoping that we will have a great tournament run like we did last year,” said Waldsmith. The team is looking positively toward their fresh start in tournament, and they are ready for the games to come. “I can’t wait for the chance to repeat our accomplishments,” said Earhart. “We have worked hard this year and I know it will pay off.” Go Lady Cavs!

Brains ARE everything BY: NICK BOSHONEK In today’s society, there is a great thirst for knowledge. Often we keep the knowledge we know bottled up and not expressed in the fullest way. People, who do not have this problem, are on the Academia team. Lehman’s Academia coach is Mr. Schmiesing. Academia is a competition, in which students from different schools face off against each other, to answer trivial questions from the subject areas in which they are competing. There are ten subjects for competition: literature, language, fine arts; sports, entertainment and leisure, history and government, current events, math, science, and general knowledge. During the actual competition, a group of four students are on the same team for each subject. They compete against two or three other schools. Each team gets five questions on their subject, and get a point for every question they answer correctly. After each school answers their five questions, there is a lightning round. The lightning round is five questions, each worth a point, that each group from different schools has a chance to answer. Each group has to press a buzzer as fast as possible and then answer the question correctly. Whoever presses the buzzer first gets to answer the question; if they get it wrong, the next group who pressed the buzzer gets to answer. All the points from each group are added up, and the school with the most points wins that round. Lehman won their first match against Jackson Center and Anna. There are six matches total.


COMICS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

MUTTS

BIG NATE

DILBERT

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE BLONDIE

ZITS HI AND LOIS

DENNIS THE MENACE

FAMILY CIRCUS BEETLE BAILEY

ARLO AND JANIS

TODAY IN HISTORY CROSSWORD HOROSCOPE Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Your chartisindicates that there are Today Thursday, Oct. 20, probabilities profitThere in the strong 293rd day of for 2011. the coming frominsomething that are 72 months, days left the year. is originated by another. Lady Luck Today’s Hisbe big Highlight factor in thatinperson could tory: bringing you into his or her endeavor. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — during Be wary On Oct. 20, 1944, a financial riskDouglas on an inof taking War II, Gen. World volvement that you cannot personally MacArthur stepped ashore at control. There’s a chance you might Leyte in the Philippines, end up paying for someone else’s two misyears takes. after saying, “I shall reSCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — It’s sad turn.” true thatdate: not everyone you deal but On this with will bide by the same high stan■ In 1740, Maria Theresa dards you set for yourself. Be careful became ruler of naivete. Austria, not to trip over your own Hungary and(Nov. Bohemia 23-Dec. upon 21) — SAGITTARIUS Evendeath thoughof youher havefather, a sharp eye for the Holy details, itEmperor might be difficult for you to Roman Charles VI. see the entire picture. You should ■ In 1803, the U.S. Senate stand back a bit, in order to take in ratified the Purand analyze the Louisiana whole view. chase. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Schedule your dayHelen so that Keller’s responsi■ In 1936, bilities areAnne given greater priority over teacher, Sullivan Macy, pleasurable pursuits. Unless you died in Forest Hills, N.Y., at think ahead and use reason, you age 70. could waste valuable time. ■ In 1947, House AQUARIUS (Jan.the 20-Feb. 19) —UnBe careful that you don’t baseCommityour judgAmerican Activities ment opened and decision-making tee hearingson emointo tional rather than logical aspects of alleged Communist influence your life. Needless to say, you would and infiltration in the U.S. fare better if the emphasis were reversed. picture industry. motion PISCES 20-March 20) —presiA proj■ In (Feb. 1964, the 31st ect you establish for yourself might dent of the United States, look far easier on paper than it actuHerbert Hoover, died New ally is. However, once you in discover York at age this, don’t use it90. as an excuse to dump the■effort. In 1967, seven men were ARIES (March 21-April 19)Miss., — You’ll convicted in Meridian, of regret it later if you are irresponsible violating the civil rights of in handling your personal funds. three slain civil rightswill workers. Wasteful extravagance emerge ■ In if1968, victorious you don’tformer practice a first little financialJacqueline discipline. lady Kennedy TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — magIf you married Greek shipping promise or give away much more than nate Aristotle Onassis. you should when cutting a deal, you’ll ■ In 1973, in you thehave so-called regret it later, when time to “Saturday Night Massacre,” reflect. Be fair to others, but make sure thatWatergate you’re taken care of, too. special prosecutor GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Make Archibald Cox was dismissed sure you distinguish the difference and Attorney General Elliot between positive and mere wishful L.thinking. Richardson and Deputy The former enhances sucAttorney General William cess; the latter only invites failure. B. CANCER (Juneresigned. 21-July 22) — All Ruckelshaus types of material ■ In 1981, opportunities a bungledhover arabout you at this point in time, but mored truck robbery carried out you might not even recognize them by radical groups in formembers what they of are, owing to an indifferent attitude yourapart. Be alert. Nanuet, N.Y.,onleft guard and LEOpolice (July 23-Aug. 22)dead. — It isn’t right two officers to ■ expect others the to dogovernment things for you In 1986, that you can do equally well or even ofmanage Nicaragua formally far more competently then charged American they, unlesscaptured you’re paying them to do so. Don’t expect any free rides. mercenary Eugene Hasenfus VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) includ— Even with several crimes, though you’re a rather perceptive ining terrorism. (Although condividual, you could be taken in and victed and sentenced to accept something at face value inprison, Hasenfus stead of checking thingswas out asparyou usually do.and Don’t bereleased naive. doned by COPYRIGHT 2011 UNITED FEANicaraguan President Daniel TURE SYNDICATE, INC.

Ortega.)

SNUFFY SMITH

GARFIELD

BABY BLUES

FUNKY WINKERBEAN

CRYPTOQUIP

CRANKSHAFT

Page 15A


WEATHER

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

OUT

OF THE

Page 16A

PAST

100 years

Today

Tonight

Showers likley with 70% chance of rain, wind gusts up to 35 mph High: 48°

Friday

Showers likely with 60% chance of rain, wind gusts up to 30 mph Low: 42°

Saturday

Mostly cloudy with 20% chance of showers High: 52° Low: 38°

Sunday

Partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 38°

Partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 38°

Monday

Partly cloudy High: 62° Low: 42°

Tuesday

LOCAL OUTLOOK

More rain in forecast

Partly cloudy High: 65° Low: 45°

Low pressure brings a soaking rain through the Miami Valley t o d ay. Rainfall amounts may approach 2 inches in s o m e s p o t s Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset from this High Tuesday.........................51 24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ..0.43 Thursday’s sunset ......6:50 p.m. three day event. Low presLow Tuesday..........................44 Month to date .....................0.51 Friday’s sunrise ..........7:54 a.m. sure moves into Ohio later Year to date ......................42.54 Friday’s sunset ...........6:48 p.m. today and strengthens. While the low is overhead Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for we'll see the rain pick back Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high up on today. As this low strengthens the winds pick temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. up as well on today.

REGIONAL

ALMANAC

Today's Forecast

National forecast Forecast highs for Thursday, Oct. 20

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Thursday, Oct. 20

MICH.

Cleveland 52° | 47°

Toledo 52° | 47°

Youngstown 49° | 47°

Mansfield 47° | 43°

Columbus 47° | 45°

Dayton 47° | 43° Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Pressure Low

Cincinnati 47° | 45°

High

W.VA.

KY.

Ice

© 2011 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy

More Active Weather For Great Lakes And East Coast

Weather Underground • AP

75 years

Portsmouth 49° | 43°

90s 100s 110s

A storm system in the East will continue to produce widespread precipitation and strong winds from the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley to the Northeast. Meanwhile, light rain continues in the Pacific Northwest as a cold front moves through.

PA.

Partly Cloudy

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures

Restless legs ruin sleep DEAR DR. son. They drive DONOHUE: I the person to get have suffered up and walk with restless leg about until these syndrome for 25 annoying feelings years. What go way. Walking causes it? Is does get rid of there a cure? I do them, but the take Requip. respite is only Some say that To your temporary. The having your attacks reach good veins in your legs peaks at midstripped helps. health night and again Does it? — C.K. Dr. Paul G. around 4 a.m. ANSWER: For most, a Donohue Stabbing pain, a cause cannot be burning feeling and a found. Sometimes it’s a creepy-crawly sensation family affair, passed by in the legs are some of the parent to the chilthe ways people describe dren. In a few instances, restless leg syndrome. iron deficiency anemia, The sensation mostly renal failure and Parkincomes on in the evening son’s disease are associwhen sitting in a chair ated with it. The anemia or, more often upon going connection is worth to bed. The night is punc- checking out, since it has tuated with interrup- a definite cure — iron tions of sleep, as the tablets. sensations wake a perThe medicine you

mention, Requip (ropinirole) is one often prescribed for this problem. If you’ve been taking it for some time without relief, you ought to try some of the other medicines used for it. Mirapex (pramipexole) and Neurontin (gabapentin) are two others. A new variety of gabapentin called Horizant comes as an extended-release tablet so medication is delivered to the body throughout the night. A warm bath before going to bed, coupled with a leg massage afterward, often can cut down on the number of attacks and their intensity. Restricting alcohol and caffeine works for some people. Removing leg veins will not help. The booklet on restless leg syndrome and

nighttime leg cramps goes into greater detail on both these subjects. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 306, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Readers may also order health newsletters from www.rbmamall.com.

Woman struggling to put happy face on Facebook DEAR ABBY: tion to an“Unsure Out West” swer. I then (July 26) felt inadeask about quate because she THEM and had no upbeat meslet them know sages to send to her I’m glad friends on Facebook. they’re doing Please tell her she’s well. And not alone. when times Dear I attended a presget bad, I tigious college, but know I can Abby 35 years later I also deactivate my Abigail find myself with no Facebook acVan Buren count until I job, in debt, battling depression and dealing feel better. — UNDERwith a host of phobias. I STANDING “FRIEND” read the school’s quar- IN MASSACHUSETTS terly magazine and see DEAR “FRIEND”: my peers have great jobs, Thank you for writing to travel extensively and support “Unsure.” Many are happily married. I people identified with once sent in “news” that her feelings. My newspanot everyone is so lucky per readers comment: and that I am neither DEAR ABBY: As a successful nor wealthy. recovering survivor of seNeedless to say, it wasn’t vere childhood trauma, I published. can relate to “Unsure’s” When my FB friends situation. I have college ask how I am, I reply degrees, am married to a that it’s a difficult ques- wonderful man and have

two grown children. All my energy went into recovering from what happened to me. For years I felt ashamed that I hadn’t lived up to my potential, but it takes courage to recover from abuse or addiction. People who understand this view individuals like “Unsure” and me as SUCCESSES in the things that really matter. She should be honest, and as discreet as she wishes. When I have opened up, others have learned the realities of recovery and seen me as proof that it’s possible. Too many suffer in silence. They need to know others have sought help and are healing. I reconnected with a popular, successful high school friend over the In-

Oct. 20, 1911 The grand jury of the October term of court which opened yesterday is still in session and probably will remain in session until late this week. At the opening of the court Judge Mathers instructed the jury members to make a thorough investigation of the alleged illegal voting in connection with the recent local option election. ––––– Milo Geer and D.C. Benning were standing with their rigs near the sulphur spring yesterday; E.C. Quellhorst came around the corner down the hill in his automobile. They both tried to get out of his way and the only thing for Mr. Quellhorst to do was to go between the rigs. In doing this, both rigs were struck but not a great amount of damage was done. ––––– D. Oldham has filed an injunction suit in court against the county auditor and county treasurer to prevent them from placing on the tax duplicate or collecting the special assessments for the sidewalks and paving on West Avenue near the canal bridge which abuts the property recently purchased by him.

ternet and discovered that her adult path was similar to mine. We have been a source of support and encouragement to each other ever since. — WENDY IN TEXAS DEAR ABBY: While everyone brags about their kids, careers and wonderful lives, don’t forget that they too have put a “spin” on things. Nobody’s life is perfect. We’ve all had our share of hardships. I have been in “Unsure’s” shoes for several years (minus the great hubby), but Facebook has given me confidence and enabled me to meet people who share my interests. Accept yourself for who you are. You don’t have to hide the truth. Problems with alcohol or depression do not define you. — AMANDA IN ILLINOIS

Oct. 20, 1936 The Sidney Board of Education and the State Vocational Department are making a survey to organize an evening school for the coming year. It is desired to offer courses in shop mathematics, blue print reading, shop sketching and machine shop practice. The first meeting looking toward this end will be held Monday evening at the high school under the direction of T.L. Presser. ––––– John J. Tompkins, who operated the Sidney Battery Shop for the past year, has sold it to Charles Dunson, who took possession today. Mr. Tompkins purchased the shop, located on East Court Street at Miami Avenue, from Arthur Werst. ––––– The special train carrying President Franklin D. Roosevelt from Toledo to Cincinnati passed through Sidney shortly before 5 o’clock this morning over the B and O Railroad. The train was running slow but made no stop. Sheriff Gearhart and Chief of Police O’Leary had been requested to have local officers at the depot to help guard the train.

50 years Oct. 20, 1961 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth P. MacKenzie and their year-old son left from the Vandalia airport to fly to Ponce, Puerto Rica. Mr. MacKenzie will be playing winter ball with the Ponce baseball club

in the Puerto Rican meet. He was recently assigned by the Milwaukee Braves to the new National League Team, the New York Mets. ––––– An evening of bridge was played in the home of Mrs. Clifford A. Bickel, Monday following a dinner served at Brown’s in Wapakoneta. The score awards went to Mrs. Fred Cianciolo Sr., Mrs. Robert Bender, Mrs. A.I. Guerry and Mrs. Jacob Mentges. The travel award went to Mrs. Cianciolo. ––––– Huck Brown blasted a 223 game for an outstanding 633 series to pace front running Kaser Insurance to an 80 blanking of Sherman Shell in the Buckeye League at the Holiday Lanes Monday night. In the same league, Paul Jones latched onto a 231 game to lead Holiday Lanes to a 6-2 victory over Subler’s.

25 years Oct. 20, 1986 The 1986 Academia competition among the nine high schools in Shelby County ended Monday night with the Sidney High School team the overall winner. In second place was Fort Loramie, followed by Lehman in Third. Sara Geary and LeeAnn Watts co-captains of the Sidney High School Academia team accepted the trophy for the Sidney team. ––––– Reba McEntire, who gave up a career as a rodeo rider to become a singer, won entertainer of the year and her third straight top female vocalist honors at the 20th annual County Music Association awards. Balladeer George Strait was voted male vocalist of the year for the second straight year. The Judds were selected best vocal group for the second year in a row. ––––– When Dr. Garry C. Harris of Sidney went on a sailing vacation to Central American country of Belize in December 1985, he probably never expected to do any work there and he certainly wouldn’t have expected to return with thousands of dollars of medical equipment and with his partner, Dr. Randall Welsh. The equipment has been ordered and sent and Dr. Harris and Dr. Welsh will return to Belize. Dr. Harris will go two weeks in November and Dr. Welsh will make his first visit to the area by the end of February.

Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News Web site at www.sidneydailynews.com.


SPORTS Page 17A

Thursday, October 20, 2011

TODAY’S

SPORTS

REPLAY 50 years ago October 20, 1961 Bob Young had a chance to beat Ivan Grilliot in a four-position rifle match at the Armory on Thursday night, but faded in the offhand test. Ivan, who operates an auto parts garage in Versailles, got a 99 on prone, folloed by perect 1090s in sitting and kneeling, and then finished with a 96 for a 395. And Young had 100s in both prone and sitting, garnered a 98 on his knee, but slipped to an 86 in offhand to tie with Carl Evans.

25 years ago October 20, 1986 Fort Loramie and Anna advanced to the regional at Troy by finishing fourth and fifth at Springfield North in District cross country. The Redskins were led by Brad Rethman in 10th. Stan Broerman was 20th, Jamie Cottrell 39th, Allen Hoelscher 40th and Scott DeLoye 43rd. Anna was led by Dan Noffsinger in sixth. Del Noffsinger was 14th, Rick Kipp 35th, Tony Bensman 49th and Brad Reaman 59th.

10 years ago October 20, 2001 Minster kept its playoff hopes alive Friday with a thrilling 36-34 victory over Parkway. Andy Roetgerman, who rushed for 102 yards on 19 carries, scored from the 12 in the second quarter and Phil Slane hit a 40-yard field goal to give the Wildcats a 22-13 lead at the half.

Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; e-mail, kbarhorst@sdnccg.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Jackets brace for 8-0 Rams BY KEN BARHORST kbarhorst@sdnccg.com Adam Doenges knows he sounds like a broken record, but he’s sticking to his philosophy surrounding his Sidney Yellow Jackets. Knowing he has little or no chance of winning Friday night with unbeaten Trotwoood coming to town, Doenges says the Jackets have to worry about themselves. And that’s all. They are bracing for the invasion of the Greater Western Ohio Conference North’s best team, one that appears headed for its fourth straight North Division championship. And if the Rams win over Sidney and Vandalia in the final two weeks, it will be four years in a row they have finished unbeaten in North play. “I think this is the most complete Trotwood team yet,” said Doenges of the Rams,who are ranked third in the state in Division II by The Associated Press, and have already clinched a play-

off spot. “They don’t seem to have that big star player like the running back they had the last couple of years. But this is the most complete Trotwood team. They are fundamentally sound, their kicking game is outstanding, and they just have all the ingredients. Their offensive and defensive lines are usually a little slower, but this year they’re very athletic. It will be interesting to see what they can do once they get in the playoffs.” That’s all bad news for Doenges’ young Sidney team which is still looking for its first win of the season. The Jackets are coming off a 75-14 loss to Piqua last week. “We have to get better and worry about ourselves,” he said. “I keep saying it every week, and it’s hard to find another way of saying it. But we can look at this and say the season is winding down, and we can start relaxing and just having fun. I need the sophomores and juniors to get better because they are the ones

who will be on the field next season. “When you have a record like we have, you just have to play for the love of the game,” he added. “You have to make the most of the time you have together.” The Rams’ running game is led by Isreal Green, who has 1,175 yards rushing so far this season, with 14 touchdowns. Quarterback Michael Simpson has thrown for 1,425 yards and 20 touchdowns this season, with his favorite target being Trai Mobley with 40 receptions. The Rams have only been tested once, winning 26-23 over Piqua with a touchdown pass on the final play of the game. “Watching some of the films, some teams have had success moving the ball against them,” said Doenges. “They’re still high school kids, and still the same age as our kids. It’s not like they’re world-beaters. But we know we’re going to have to play a perfect game against them.”

Doenges said he is already looking down the road in his quest to return the Jackets to respectability. “It’s not going to happen overnight, and I realized that when I got here,” he said. “There are some things we have to change all the way down to the lower levels and it’s a long process. Already, I’m formulating things in my mind for down the road, but for now we want to send the seniors off with a good taste in their mouths.” He worries about numbers in the future, but likes what he sees out of the junior high teams so far. “We have to get the numbers up,” he said. “But you quality in those numbers. One of the problems is that kidds will play seventh and eighth grade football, then take a couple years off and come back as juniors or seniors. I think the coaches in junior high have done a nice job with those kids, planting that seed that they can be the ones that turn things around.”

1st team Frieders

Wehrman

Borchers

Cummings

Monnin

Richard

Billing

Rose

Noffsinger

Phipps

York

Hirschfeld

ON THE AIR High school sports Friday Football On the Internet Scoresbroadcast.com — Anna at Versailles. Air time 7:05. PressProsMagazine.com — Vandalia at Piqua. Air time 7 p.m. On the radio 1570 WPTW, Piqua — Vandalia at Piqua. Air time 7 p.m. Saturday Football On the Internet Scoresbroadcast.com — Waynesfield at Lehman. Air time 6:35. On the Internet PressProsMagazine.com — Waynesfield at Lehman. Air time 7 p.m.

WHAT YEAR WAS IT? What year saw the following happen in Major League baseball? • Pete Rose of the Phillies is the first first-baseman since the dead-ball era to play a full season for a pennant-winner without hitting a home run • Cubs’ Ryne Sandberg wins his first Gold Glove • Phil Niekro wins the last of his five Gold Gloves for NL pitchers Answer: 1983

ON THIS DATE IN 1990 — The Cincinnati Reds complete one of the biggest upsets in baseball history, beating the Oakland Athletics 2-1 to win the World Series in four games. 2004 — Just three outs from getting swept in the AL championship series three nights earlier, the Boston Red Sox finally beat the New York Yankees, winning Game 7 in a 10-3 shocker to become the first major league team to overcome a 3-0 postseason series deficit.

2nd team

JC’s Frieders Player of the Year Russia leads with three named to All-County first, second teams Jackson Center’s Ann Frieders, who led the area in assists and did a lot more than that for the Lady Tigers, has been named the Player of the Year in volleyball in AllCounty voting, announced this week. Frieders was the top votegetter after helping Jackson to a tie for the runner-up spot in the league this season. “She’s one of those kids who just does everything you ask her to do,” said Jackson Center head coach Kim Metz. “She’s definitely a sparkplug for our team.” Frieders had 559 assists during the regular season and was second on the team in digs with 230. She also led Jackson in ace serves with 44. There were seven players named to the first team and five to the second because of a tie in the voting. • Fort Loramie defensive ace Danielle Wehrman was the second-highest vote-getter, thus earning her firstteam honors. She leads the Lady Redskins in digs with 240 and was a big reason why Loramie repeated as County champs. She also had 17 aces and served at 95.5 percent. • Russia’s Ashley Borchers was also a first-team selection. A setter, Borchers led the Lady Raiders in assists with 321. She also had 140 kills and 142 digs. • Olivia Cummings of Fair-

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All-County Volleyball FIRST TEAM Name School Grade Ann Frieders . . . . . . . . . . . . Jackson Center Senior Danielle Wehrman . . . . . . . . . Fort Loramie Junior Ashley Borchers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Russia Junior Olivia Cummings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fairlawn Junior Olivia Monnin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Russia Junior Brooke Richard . . . . . . . . . Jackson Center Senior Natalie Billing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Anna Junior SECOND TEAM Darian Rose . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fort Loramie Sophomore Rachel Noffsinger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Anna Sophomore Kortney Phipps. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Houston Junior Bethany York . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Russia Junior McKenzie Hirschfeld . . . . . . . . . . . Fairlawn Senior HONORABLE MENTION Anna: Danielle Schulze, senior; Courtney Landis, sophomore Botkins: Erin George, senior; Logan Pitts,junior Fort Loramie: Julie Hoying, junior; Kelly Turner, freshman Jackson Center: Haley Elchert, freshman; Brittany Foster, junior lawn was a big hitter all season for the Lady Jets, who finished the season even at 11-11. Cummings had 278 kills during the regular season as well as 33 aces and 240 digs. • Olivia Monnin of Russia was also a first-team pick after helping the Lady Raiders to a tie for second place in the final standings. She was the area’s leader in ace serves with 57 and was second on her team with 261 digs. • Brooke Richard of Jack-

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son Center gave the Lady Tigers two on the first team. Richard led Jackson in kills with 192 and in digs with 245. • Rounding out the first team is Natalie Billing of Anna, who tied Richard for the sixth spot. Billing had 124 kills, 23 aces and 142 digs for the Lady Rockets this season.

Second team Darian Rose of Fort Loramie leads the second team and is one of just two sophomores on the squad. Rose has 116 kills, 36 aces and 142 digs for the Lady Redskins.

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• Rachel Noffsinger of Anna is the other sophomore to make All-County. She had 141 kills during the regular season along with 35 blocks and a team-high 41 aces. • Kortney Phipps of Houston had an excellent year for the Lady Wildcats. She was up among the leaders in the area all season in kills with just under 200, and also led her team in blocks. • Bethany York is the third player from Russia on the team, the most of any school. She was second on the team in kills with 160 and led the area in blocks this season with 86. • McKenzie Hirschfeld of Fairlawn was also a secondteam selection after a strong senior season. She had 243 assists and 154 digs for the Lady Jets during the regular season.

Honorable mention Eight more girls were named to the honorable mention list, two each from Anna, Botkins, Loramie and Jackson. Named from Anna were Danielle Schulze and Courtney Landis. Named from Botkins were Erin George and Logan Pitts. Named from Fort Loramie were Julie Hoying and Kelly Turner. And named from Jackson Center were Brittany Foster and Haley Elchert.

MONIQUE HANAYIK

Sidney High School soccer standout Monique Hanayik had an excellent week for the Lady Jackets. She had two goals during a regular-season game with Fairmont, then had both goals in a 2-1 win over Fairmont in the tournament opener, including the winning goal with just 32 seconds remaining in the game.

Check out all the sports at www.sidneydailynews.com


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 18A

Four Turns WELCOME BACK, JACK Matt 1 Kenseth’s win at Charlotte was the first points-paying victory by a Roush Fenway Racing Ford at CMS since Mark Martin won the Coca-Cola 600 in May 2002. Martin’s win was Roush’s fourth consecutive Coke 600 triumph. Since then, Roush teams have won the All-Star Race at Charlotte on three occasions (Kenseth, 2004; Martin, 2005; Carl Edwards, 2011). HE’S BEEN HERE BEFORE Jimmie Johnson’s crash and subsequent Did Not Finish (DNF) at Charlotte was his first in the Chase since October 2006, the first year of his five-year title run. Ironically, that finish also dropped him to eighth in the point standings. He was able to make up the 156-point deficit over the next six races by averaging a third-place finish to end the season. WORST TO FIRST ... THEN SECOND Kyle Busch’s runner-up finish to Matt Kenseth in the Bank of America 500 was notable in that he was forced to start in the back after his Joe Gibbs Racing team changed engines after practice. Busch’s charge to the front was complete on lap 125, when he took the lead for the first time. He then led from laps 200-310 — a total of 111 — to lead all drivers. MAKING THE MOST OF IT Although Kasey Kahne will be vacating the seat of the No. 4 Red Bull Racing Toyota at season’s end, he’s finishing strong. Kahne has consecutive runs of fourth, second and fourth in the last three races. It is still not known whether the operation as a whole will return next season, as Red Bull is pulling out of NASCAR in an ownership capacity.

2

3

4

1. Carl Edwards 2. Kevin Harvick 3. Jimmie Johnson 4. Matt Kenseth 5. Kyle Busch 6. Brad Keselowski 7. Tony Stewart 8. Kasey Kahne 9. Jeff Gordon 10. Clint Bowyer 11. Marcos Ambrose 12. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 13. Greg Biffle 14. Denny Hamlin 15. Ryan Newman Just off the lead pack: Carl Edwards

DRIVER (WINS) Carl Edwards (1) Kevin Harvick (4) Matt Kenseth (3) Kyle Busch (4) Tony Stewart (2) Brad Keselowski (3) Kurt Busch (2) Jimmie Johnson (2) Dale Earnhardt Jr. Ryan Newman (1) Jeff Gordon (3) Denny Hamlin (1)

13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

Clint Bowyer AJ Allmendinger Kasey Kahne Greg Biffle David Ragan (1) Marcos Ambrose (1) Juan Pablo Montoya Mark Martin

Kenseth wins at Charlotte; Johnson takes major hit. By MATT TALIAFERRO Athlon Sports Racing Editor

Call it the Sports Illustrated jinx. Call it inevitable; that no one team’s dominance can last that long. Or just call it bad racing luck. However you define it, Jimmie Johnson is feeling it. Johnson’s bid for a sixth consecutive NASCAR Sprint Cup title took a damaging — though not fatal — hit after a vicious wreck late in Saturday’s Bank of America 500. Meanwhile, Matt Kenseth rode a strong mount to victory, his third of the season, which kept him squarely in contention to win the 2011 Chase for the Sprint Cup. Kenseth proved to be the strongest of Jack Roush’s quintet of Fords, keeping the leaders within striking distance throughout the evening, and finally pouncing on lap 310 of 334, when he made the race-winning pass of Kyle Busch, and cruised to his second career points-paying win at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Kenseth’s win was the latest performance in a string of stout finishes that has seen the 2003 series champion — and noted understated Wisconsin native — rack up runs of sixth, fifth, fourth and now first. And he sits just seven points behind points leader and teammate Carl Edwards, who finished third at Charlotte. “It was awesome win for us,” Kenseth said. “We had a pretty decent car all night. I felt like we had a car that would probably last 150 laps or so, that if we could get in front, it would be hard to beat. But it was really hard to pass tonight, especially after you had about 20 laps on your tires, you needed to get it done right away (after a restart). “And we got ourselves behind just a little bit that one time and got back to fifth or sixth and, honestly, took

^ CHASE FOR THE SPRINT CUP ^

-1,335 -1,338 -1,346 -1,347 -1,374 -1,382 -1,384 -1,387

Nationwide Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

DRIVER (WINS) POINTS Ricky Stenhouse Jr. (2) 1,100 Elliott Sadler 1,085 Aric Almirola 1,013 Justin Allgaier (1) 1,009 Reed Sorenson (1) 1,006 Jason Leffler 949 Kenny Wallace 894 Brian Scott 877 Steve Wallace 870 Michael Annett 859

BEHIND — -15 -87 -91 -94 -151 -206 -223 -230 -241

Truck Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

DRIVER (WINS) Austin Dillon (2) Johnny Sauter (1) James Buescher Ron Hornaday (4) Timothy Peters (1) Matt Crafton (1) Todd Bodine Cole Whitt Joey Coulter Parker Kligerman

POINTS BEHIND 731 — 726 -5 724 -7 710 -21 706 -25 673 -58 671 -60 668 -63 656 -75 642 -89

Throttle Up/Throttle Down

MARCOS AMBROSE The Australia native hasn’t let his exclusion from NASCAR’s Chase deter his efforts. Ambrose and his Richard Petty Motorsports team have showings of ninth, ninth and fifth in the last three events. JEFF BURTON His long season continues. It’s been 10 races since Burton’s last top-10 finish — a ninth at Watkins Glen. That run was his only top 10 of the 2011 season. Burton sits 24th in the point standings. Compiled and written by Matt Taliaferro. Follow Matt on Twitter @MattTaliaferro or email at Matt.Taliaferro@AthlonSports.com

SPRINT CUP SERIES Race: Good Sam Club 500 Track: Talladega Superspeedway Location: Talladega, Ala. When: Sunday, Oct. 23 TV: ESPN (2:00 p.m. EST) Layout: 2.66-mile tri-oval Banking/Turns: 33 degrees Banking/Tri-Oval: 18 degrees Banking/Backstretch: 2 degrees April Winner: Jimmie Johnson Crew Chief’s Take: “Being at the right place at the right time and picking a dancing partner wisely are the ultimate keys to winning at Talladega. While horsepower and aero are important, the CoT evens the playing field in the aero department, and the restrictor plates do so (although not to the same extent) under the hoods. Talladega is the track where you don’t have any control, particularly sitting on pit road. So much can happen. The driver’s got to be smart, and there can’t be any lapses. Even if there aren’t, he’s just in the hands of fate out there.”

Chase Charge

POINTS BEHIND 2,203 — 2,198 -5 2,196 -7 2,185 -18 2,179 -24 2,178 -25 2,176 -27 2,168 -35 2,143 -60 2,142 -61 2,137 -66 2,117 -86 868 865 857 856 829 821 819 816

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Sprint Cup Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.

The model of consistency in the 2011 Chase, Edwards and crew have turned it on down the stretch to the tune of eight straight top-10 finishes. Talladega and Martinsville loom, though. The 29 team’s Chase M.O. in 2010 was to notch respectable finishes at tracks it historically struggled at. It’s doing so once again in 2011, and Talladega and Martinsville play to Harvick’s strengths. Back in a daunting hole, the 48 team has to be spot-on going forward. Were it any other bunch, you’d have to count them out. This is not, however, just “any other bunch.” A silent assassin, Kenseth has averaged a 10th-place finish in the last 12 races dating back to the Brickyard in late July. Speed plus consistency find him squarely in the title mix. Busch has done just enough — punctuated by a runner-up finish at Charlotte — to remain a factor in the Chase. One of those classic Rowdy victories would work wonders right now. A 20th at Dover and a 16th in Charlotte have set this team back 25 points in the Chase standings. There’s no longer any room for error for this wild card team. The potential is certainly still there, and at 24 points out, Smoke is within striking distance. There are still a bunch of laps to be run. Credit Kahne and the Red Bull team for not giving up. With Kahne out the door at season’s end and the team’s future in a state of limbo it’d be easy to throw in the towel. No one has. Did Gordon and the 24 team expend all their energy just getting to the Chase? Hard to say, but since the playoffs started, things just have not gone their way. Bowyer’s roller coaster season continues. Maybe a shot of 5-Hour Energy with his morning Cheerios would help on race day. Another team that refuses to quit despite not being in the playoffs. That says something. The same issues bite this group every week. Makes you think 12 teams are too many for the Chase. Charlotte was a microcosm of Biffle’s 2011 season. Concerted effort must be made to finish strong, a la Carl Edwards, 2010. Rode “Cookies for Kid’s Cancer” car to 10th-place finish. Good man, Ryan Newman. AJ Allmendinger, Mark Martin, Paul Menard, David Ragan, Martin Truex Jr.

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Matt Kenseth celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the Bank of America 500 at Charlotte Motor Speedway.

that last 150 laps or whatever to get back to the lead. “I had fun racing with Kyle (Busch) there. We had a pretty decent restart — the second to last one — and got by Denny (Hamlin) and Carl, and ran Kyle down and it was tough to get by him. I’m glad we could make it happen because it was, like I said, it was challenging.” Edwards is rounding into form after a relatively quiet regular season. His third-place showing was his eighth straight top-10 run. He is the only Chase driver to have scored a top 10 in all five playoff races, and admitted that the Charlotte event was the one he and his No. 99 team looked at with some apprehension. “We had this one circled on the schedule as one that our whole Aflac team was nervous about,” Edwards said. “We were not that fast at the beginning of the race and Bob (Osborne, crew chief) did a really good job dialing it in. “The car and the track kind of came to us, so just overall, a really good night for Roush Fenway.” Despite the continued showing of strength out of the Roush Fenway

I

The sport of auto racing lost a champion last Sunday when Dan Wheldon was fatally injured in a crash on the eleventh lap of the IZOD IndyCar season finale at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. Wheldon, 33, was the 2005 series champion and two-time Indianapolis 500 winner (2005, ’11). His Indy 500 victory in May was one of the more memorable, as he passed JR Hildebrand — who was piloting a car driven by Wheldon last season — when Hildebrand crashed on the final lap. The 500 was his only start of the 2011 season prior to Sunday’s event, which would have paid him a $5 million bonus had he won. Wheldon was scheduled to replace Danica Patrick in the Andretti Autosport ride in 2012. Wheldon, a native of England and resident of St. Petersburg, Fla., is survived by his wife, Susie, and two boys — two-year-old Sebastian and 17-month-old Oliver.

shop, the story of the night was Johnson’s wreck, which came while racing Ryan Newman with 16 laps remaining. Johnson’s Chevy got loose exiting Turn 2 and hooked right, plowing head-on into the SAFER barrier. It was a scary accident that left the defending five-time champ shaken, but otherwise unhurt. “That one stung for sure,” Johnson said. “I’m just thankful to have safe race cars, safe walls, softer walls. Everything did its job. It was a pretty big impact.” As for the daunting 35-point championship hole he finds himself in with five races remaining, Johnson’s resolve remains undeterred. “We just have to go racing. That’s all there is to it. There are five races left, and right now all we have are those five races. This definitely was not the night we wanted. This is not going to help us win a sixth championship. “But I promise you: this team and myself, we won’t quit. We will go for every point we can from here on out and hopefully we are still champions at the end of the year.”

I Eleven NASCAR Sprint Cup Series teams from eight operations participated in a electronic fuel injection test on Monday at Charlotte Motor

Speedway. Teams from Hendrick Motorsports, Stewart-Haas Racing, Joe Gibbs Racing, Roush Fenway Racing, Richard Childress Racing, Earnhardt Ganassi Racing, Michael Waltrip Racing and NEMCO Motorsports participated in the session. Of note was Kasey Kahne climbing behind the wheel of a Hendrick Chevrolet for the first time. Kahne will replace Mark Martin in the No. 5 car next season. “The EFI engine is definitely a little bit different,” Kahne said. “We were just trying to figure that out in how it runs, where it runs at different RPMs and things throughout the corners. … The power, on and off throttle, the stuff you feel with your foot and the way the engine reacts to your foot, to me that was the biggest difference.”

NATIONWIDE SERIES Race: O’Reilly Auto Parts Challenge Track: Texas Motor Speedway When: Saturday, Nov. 5 TV: ESPN2 (12:55 p.m. EST) April Winner: Carl Edwards CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES Race: Coca-Cola 250 powered by Fred’s Track: Talladega Superspeedway When: Saturday, Oct. 22 TV: SPEED (4:00 p.m. EST) 2010 Winner: Kyle Busch

Classic Moments Talladega Superspeedway Local legend has it that the ground Talladega Superspeedway is built on was cursed by a medicine man from a tribe of Native Americans that were driven from its valley. It’s hard to argue this theory — as strange occurrences have been the norm here throughout the years, from driver boycotts to car sabotage to drivers hearing voices inside their cars. The inaugural event in 1969 is boycotted by most of the top drivers of the time due to safety concerns. A newly formed (yet short-lived) drivers’ union, led by Richard Petty, cites tire issues associated with speeds as the reason. The race goes on with “scrubs,” however, and is won by Richard Brickhouse. Thus begins a pattern of drivers getting their first and/or only career win at Talladega.

Athlon Fantasy Stall Looking at Checkers: Good luck here, but it’s probably Jimmie’s turn to push Junior. Pretty Solid Pick: He hasn’t won at Talladega, but Kurt Busch certainly has a knack for avoiding the big wreck here. Sometimes that’s fantasy gold. Good Sleeper Pick: Ah, to be young and hungry. Right Mr. Keselowski? Runs on Seven Cylinders: Mark Martin and Ryan Newman are known for their dislike of the place. Insider Tip: A total crapshoot. Right place, right time; right push at the end.

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SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 19A

Anna invades Versailles for key matchup The Tigers are a passhappy bunch, with quarterback Nick Campbell throwing for 2,116 yards so far. And he has fourreceivers who have 20 or more catches, led by Mitch Campbell with 41, 11 for touchdowns. “They’re really good,” said Rioch of the Tigers. “Their skilled kids are great and anytime you spread the ball out like that and have several quality skill kids, you’re going to find a mismatch somewhere. There are a lot of merits to what

they do on offense. Personally, I don’t buy into it. But they do it well.” Versailles coach Bob Olwin used to be the head coach at Sherwood Fairview, and one of his assistants there is now the head coach, and running the same wide-open offense he did. Anna played Fairview this season, so they know what to expect out of the Tigers. “I think our front four will create some problems for their offensive line,” Rioch said. “Maverick

SCHOOL FOOTBALL

High school football standings Greater Western Ohio Conference All League W-L W-L North Trotwood. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-0 8-0 6-2 Troy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Vandalia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 6-2 Piqua. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 4-4 Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-2 0-8 Central Centerville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-0 5-3 Wayne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 4-4 5-3 Beavercreek . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Northmont . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 3-5 Springfield . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 2-6 Fairmont. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-3 2-6 South Fairborn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-0 6-2 Lebanon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 5-3 Xenia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 2-6 Springboro . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1 2-6 Miamisburg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-3 2-6 Independent West Carrollton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 3-5 3-5 Greenville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0 Friday’s games Trotwood at Sidney Vandalia at Piqua Miamisburg at Troy Springfield at Centerville Fairmont at Beavercreek Northmont at Wayne Fairborn at Lebanon Springboro at Xenia —— Midwest Athletic Conference League All W-L W-L Marion Local . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-0 7-1 Coldwater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1 6-2 Delphos St. John’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1 5-3 Versailles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-2 6-2 Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-3 5-3 Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-3 5-3 Parkway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4 3-5 Fort Recovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5 3-5 St. Henry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5 1-7 New Bremen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-6 0-8 Friday’s games Anna at Versailles Parkway at Minster New Bremen at Coldwater St. Henry at Fort Recovery Saturday’s game Marion Local at Delphos St. John’s —— Metro Buckeye Conference League All W-L W-L Fort Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-0 7-1 Dayton Christian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 7-1 Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 3-5 Troy Christian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 1-7 Dayton Jefferson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-3 0-7 Friday’s games Fort Loramie at Dayton Jefferson Dayton Christian at Oyler Troy Christian at Spencerville Saturday’s game Waynesfield at Lehman (Sidney) —— RUSHING Car. Yds Avg. TD Cole Furgason, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . 145 894 6.2 10 Corey Brandewie, Loramie. . . . . . . . . 52 622 12.0 8 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . . . 113 557 4.9 6 Troy Kaufman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . 92 531 5.8 8 Tyler Zeis, Loramie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 496 9.2 6 Korey Shultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 484 6.9 5 Gage Beasecker, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 440 7.1 2 PASSING Att. Com. Yds. Pct. TD Int. Nick Campbell, Versailles . 224 133 2,116 59.4 27 10 Jay Meyer, Anna . . . . . . . . . 119 68 1,017 57.1 9 2 Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . 166 89 920 53.6 9 9 Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . 52 35 748 67.3 11 3 Kaleb Dotson, Sidney . . . . . 133 63 521 47.4 2 11

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Dennis Fogt of Sidney recorded his first holein-one while playing at Shelby Oaks on Oct. 8. He aced the No. 1 hole on the west course, which was playing 165 yards. He used a 5-hybrid. He was playing in the annual membership scramble.

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Redskins face overmatched opponent again FORT LORAMIE — It’s deja vu for the Fort Loramie Redskins this week — they play a overmatched vastly team and will win by whatever margin head coach Matt Burgbacher chooses. So the coach approached this week the same way he did last week against a one-win Troy Christian team — just get better. “We just have to work to get better,” said Burgbacher, whose team travels to Dayton Jefferson to face the winless Broncos. “And we have some areas where we can improve, certainly. And those are the areas we will focus on.” Jefferson has been outscored 338-84 this season, and its closest game came a few weeks ago when it lost to Troy Christian 20-14. “This week won’t be any different from last week,” said Burgbacher. “We need to work on making our weaknesses stronger.” Last week, against Troy Christian, Burgbacher said he wanted to work on the passing game early, and he really

stuck to that approach. The first 15 plays Fort Loramie ran were pass plays. “We wanted to come out those first two quarters and play hard,” he said. “And we wanted to throw the ball. Once it got up over 30 (lead), we stopped throwing the ball, but we got what we wanted out of it.” The Redskins have two opponents left that aren’t expected to challenge them, although the season-ender with Lehman is a big rivalry match where anything can happen. Once those two games are out of the way, the Redskins can look to the postseason in Division VI. “This is an opportunity to get some kids some rest and get some younger kids some playing time this week,” he said. “We’ve been able to work on things the last two weeks that you don’t normally get a chance to work on this time of the year. It’s just little things, but doing those things are what make good football teams.”

Lehman’s Hemm tops hitters in batting league TROY – The 2011 Frosty Brown Fall Batt i n g League concluded r e c e n t l y, a n d L e h m a n ’s DJ Hemm dominated. Awa r d s were given Hemm out and Hemm was first in hits with 67, first in runs

scored with 48, first in batting average at .638, first in slugging percentage at 1.048, and first in triples with four. He was also second in on-base percentage at .682 and second in runs batted in with 47. Fort Loramie’s Kyle Bollheimer was fifth in batting with a .561 average, and Sidney’s Connor Echols ninth with a .527 average.

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Nick Rourke, Lehman . . . . . 48 23 251 47.9 3 2 RECEIVING Rec. Yds. Avg. TD Mitch Campbell, Versailles . . . . . . . . 41 735 17.9 11 382 10.3 4 Daniel Gusching, Minster . . . . . . . . . 37 Ethan Bruns, Versailles . . . . . . . . . . . 32 511 16.0 6 Chandon Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . . 27 458 17.0 5 Desmond Hudson, Sidney . . . . . . . . . 25 299 12.0 4 Aaron McNeilan, Versailles . . . . . . . . 24 344 14.3 6 Damian Richard, Versailles . . . . . . . . 20 305 15.3 1 Troy Rosengarten, Sidney . . . . . . . . . 18 185 10.3 2 Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . 17 132 7.8 4 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 147 9.8 0 Cory Brandewie, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 13 382 29.4 6 Mike Rutschilling, Versailles . . . . . . . 13 228 17.5 3 Drew Westerheide, Lehman. . . . . . . . 13 139 10.7 1 Zane Lewis, Sidney. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 107 8.2 0 Derek Collins, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 199 18.1 0 Cole Furgason, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 99 9.9 0 Andrew Adams, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . 10 87 8.7 1 Devonte Chambers, Sidney . . . . . . . . 10 71 7.1 0 PUNTS No. Yds. Avg. Lg Maverick Long, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 809 36.8 -Anthony Yates, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 1,429 34.9 54 Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . 15 514 34.3 -Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . 22 739 33.6 43 KICKOFF RETURNS No. Yds. Avg. TD Tyler Zeis, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 250 35.7 1 154 30.8 0 Zyler White, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Korey Shultz, Minster. . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 220 27.5 0 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 129 21.5 0 Devonte Chambers, Sidney. . . . . . . . . 5 104 20.8 0 Desmond Hudson, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . 7 135 19.3 0 Zane Lewis, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 153 19.1 0 Cole Furgason, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 106 17.7 0 Gage Uderman, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 88 17.6 0 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 85 17.0 0 John Husa, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 166 15.1 0 SCORING TD EP1 EP2 FG Tot 0 0 0 90 Cory Brandewie, Loramie . . . . . . 15 Tyler Zeis, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 34 1 1 87 Mitch Campbell, Versailles . . . . . 12 0 0 0 72 Cole Furgason, Anna . . . . . . . . . . 10 0 0 0 60 Troy Kaufman, Minster . . . . . . . . 9 0 0 0 54 Dustin Noffsinger, Anna . . . . . . . . 8 0 0 0 48 Devon Poeppelman, Minster. . . . . 4 19 0 1 46 Ethan Bruns, Versailles . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Aaron McNeilan, Versailles . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Nick Campbell, Versailles. . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Logan McGee, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Delaunte Thornton, Loramie . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Korey Shultz, Minster. . . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Brent Goldschmidt, Loramie . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Chandon Williams, Anna . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Daniel Gusching, Minster. . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Mike Rutschilling, Versailles . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Danny Davis, Lehman . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 0 0 0 24 Desmond Hudson, Sidney. . . . . . . 4 Wes Wolters, Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Nathan Metz, Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . 0 0 1 21 23 FUMBLE RECOVERIES — Brent Goldschmidt, Loramie, 5; John Husa, Lehman 3; Eric Schlagetter, Anna, 2; Nick Reier, Anna, 2; Kaleb Martin, Sidney, 2; Clay Bornhorst, Minster, 2; Luke Schlater, Versailles, 2; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 2; Dustin Noffsinger, Anna, 2; Taylor Shepherd, Sidney, 2; Nick Cummons, Lehman, 2. INTERCEPTIONS — Ethan Bruns, Versailles, 4; Jay Eilerman, Minster, 3; Greg Spearman, Lehman, 3; Jake Cordonnier, Fort Loramie, 3; Jacob Berning, Anna, 2; Chandon Williams, Anna, 2; Cory Brandewie, Fort Loramie, 2; Korey Schultz, Minster, 2; Mitch Campbell, Versailles, 2; Jacob Barga,Versailles, 2. SACKS — Maverick Long, Anna, 7; Mitch Campbell, Versailles, 6; Joel Dapore, Versailles, 5; Brent Goldschmidt, Loramie, 4; Nick Reier, Anna, 4; Rob Wente, Minster, 4; John Rickert, Anna, 3; Stewart Watkins, Anna, 3; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 3.5; Caleb Ranly, Loramie, 3.5; Zach Brandewie, Loramie, 3; Troy Kaufman, Minster, 3;Chris Davis, Sidney, 3.

Long has really stepped up his game and Nick Reier is playing well, too. Offensively, we will have to establish the run. If we can sustain a drive and keep them off the field, and score at the other end, that will be big. And turnovers, I can’t say how big they’re going to be.” Rioch said he thought his team played its most complete game of the season last week in routing St. Henry 40-0. The Rockets have outscored their last three opponents 108-20.

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“I know obviously we have to win to have a chance to get in and if we lose we’re out. That’s all you need to know. The attitude this week is that this is a playoff game.” Versailles comes into the game with a 6-2 record, and is coming off a big win over Minster last week, 21-20. The Tigers’ losses have come to Coldwater and Delphos St. John’s. Anna, 5-3, has lost to those two teams and Marion Local. Versailles does not play Marion this season.

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BY KEN BARHORST day’s game ranks right kbarhorst@sdnccg.com up there with any of them in terms of imporANNA — There was a tance. time when Anna had to Versailles is ninth this wait until the postseason week in Region 20 of Dito play a game that has vision V, and knows that as much riding on it as a win will go a long way Friday night’s game at toward nailing down a Versailles. postseason berth. “That’s one of the reaAnna, however, is sons we got in the MAC,” back in 14th place, and said head coach Bryan has no chance at all Rioch. “You don’t have to without a win Friday. wait until the playoffs to Even with a win, there be in a game like this.” are no guarantees. It’s become a normal “I haven’t even looked occurence for the Rock- at them,” Rioch said of ets in the MAC, and Fri- the computer rankings.

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SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 20A

Bye week County spikers advance welcomed by Buckeyes RUSTY MILLER AP Sports Writer COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Things are quiet around Ohio State these days. That’s a good thing. a For change, the Buckeyes have had only light practices in their bye week. And there were no uncomfortable NCAA questions, no talk about suspensions, no reminders of their three painful losses. Instead, the Buckeyes took time to heal their many bumps and bruises — the physical ones accumulated through seven games and the emotional ones from a year of turmoil and change. They also reflected on where they’ve been and where they’re headed. “You’ve always got to look at yourself. That’s what you do when you have some extra time,” interim coach Luke Fickell said. “You do those evaluations of yourself and what you’ve done in the first few games. We have a good assessment of that, but sometimes when you really step back and go back and watch it you get a different feel.” After some self-analysis, the Buckeyes (4-3, 12 Big Ten) begin looking ahead to a mammoth showdown with No. 4 Wisconsin on Oct. 29 that can make or break their season. “We’ll take this off week and heal up our bodies a little bit,” linebacker Storm Klein said. “Then we’re getting right after Wisconsin.” The Badgers are light years from having a week off. They’ve got a trip to No. 15 Michigan State — the only team to beat them in the regular season last fall — on Saturday night. Meanwhile, the Buckeyes are still basking in their biggest win of the season, a 17-7 victory at No. 16 Illinois on Saturday. In that game, the defense did its job and the offense stole a page from the Ohio State teams of the 1950s and ‘60s. Of the Buckeyes’ 55 plays, they passed on just four, completing one. That proportion was just fine with the guys at the non-skill positions

on offense. “As an offensive line, you like that a lot — when you’re running the ball and (the defense) knows it,” said Mike Adams, a left tackle who made his second appearance of the season after sitting out the first five games for accepting cash and discounted or free tattoos that kicked off a lengthy NCAA investigation. “You kind of just go out there and say, ‘Well, stop me.’ We always say football is a game of momentum and that’s definitely a way to get momentum on your side, to run the ball all over a defense.” Fullback Zach Boren was as surprised as anyone when the coaches just kept sending in running play after running play. “Going into it, during the week, we were throwing the ball a lot and spreading it out and stuff like that,” Boren said. “It’s one of the those things that when you get into the game the plays keep getting called and we were running the ball so we just kept at it. It’s getting into the game flow and feeling what you’re most comfortable with and just going with it.” Fickell made no apologies for the ground assault against the unbeaten previously Illini. “I’m excited we got the win and we got it any way we could,” he said, citing his team adapting to the strong winds that buffeted Memorial Stadium. “Whether it was the weather conditions, or how the game was going, that’s what we stuck with.” Still, he recognizes that the Buckeyes cannot continue to hand the ball off every play. Eventually a defense will put enough people in the right positions to shut down the running game. Then Ohio State will be forced to pass. “Obviously, we’ve got to get more balance and we’ll do a better job at that,” he said. “There were more passes called and there were some situations that obviously didn’t end up being a pass, but we know there’s got to be more balance but we’re excited about the result. And that’s the most important thing.”

Browns’ CB Hayden improving BEREA, Ohio (AP) — Browns cornerback Joe Haden did some light jogging on his sprained left knee and said his status for Sunday’s game against Seattle is “up in the air.” Haden, the Browns’ top defensive back, injured his knee on Oct. 2 while making a tackle against Tennessee and missed last week’s game at Oakland. He said Wednesday that his knee is progressing from daily treatments and hopes to be ready Sunday when the Browns (23) host the Seahawks (2-3). “It’s better,” Haden said. “Last week I couldn’t do any running. I wasn’t ready for it. But now I’m jogging on it and

just doing a whole lot of treatment — eight hours just trying to get it right.” Haden said this is the first time he had a knee injury. Haden’s injury isn’t the only one troubling the Browns, who have been dealing with major medical issues all season. They may also be without running back Peyton Hillis and linebacker Scott Fujita this week. Hillis strained his left hamstring during Sunday’s loss at Oakland while Fujita sustained a concussion. Hillis did not practice Wednesday and was not in the locker room with his teammates afterward.

Fort Loramie advanced to the sectional finals in the Division IV volleyball tournament at Tipp City with an easy win over Miami Valley School Wednesday night. The Lady Redskins won 25-5, 25-0, 25-6 and will play Newton in the finals Saturday at 3:15. defeated Newton Botkins in the other semifinal Wednesday. • Russia advanced to the finals against Riverside on Saturday at 7:30 at Piqua after beating Triad 27-25, 25-18, 1725, 25-12 in action Wednesday night. The Lady Raiders, now 17-6 on the season, got 12 kills, four blocks and three ace serves from Kylie Wilson, 11 kills and nine blocks from Bethany York, 10 kills, 20 digs, four blocks and two aces from Olivia Monnin, eight kills from Taylor Daniel, eight kills, 16 assists and four blocks from Ashley Borchers, 29 assists and 14 digs from Emily Francis, 26 digs from Abbie Goubeaux and 14 digs from Kayli Dues. • Jackson Center won and Fairlawn lost in Division IV Sectional Tournament action on Tuesday. Jackson, the No. 6 seed, advanced to play fourth-seeded Springfield Catholic in the sectional finals Saturday at Tipp City after beating Yellow Springs with ease in the semifinals 25-5, 25-11, 25-4. Jackson takes a 16-8 record into the game. Ann Frieders had 22 assists and 10 ace serves to lead the Lady Tigers, Haley Elchert had eight kills and six aces, Brooke Richard had eight kills and Brittany Foster had seven kills. • Fairlawn lost in its first tournament game, 25-20, 25-21, 21-25, 2517 to Southeastern. The Lady Jets finish the season at 11-11. Haley Slonkosky had 11 digs for Fairlawn, McKenzie Hirschfeld had six kills, eight digs and 19 assists, Abby Stemen had 15 assists and four aces, Olivia CumSDN Photo/Todd B. Acker mings had 21 kills and four aces, and Kara RUSSIA’S ASHLEY Borchers returns a serve in Division IV Sectional volleyball Short had five kills. action at Piqua Wednesday against Triad in semifinal play.

Li’l Cavs win tourney openers

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The Lehman Li’l Cavs junior varsity team won its first Super Bowl Tournament game with a 27-6 victory over Celina White last weekend. Ian Bollheimer, Brennan Arnold and RJ Bertini all scored rushing touchdowns, and Zach Lavey caught a TD pass from Arnold. Nathan Copsey had a fumble recovery, and Brendan O’Leary, Landon McIver and Bertini all scored point-afters. The varsity won 40-0 over Celina White. Preston Rodgers had two rushing touchdowns and Jacob Edwards, Wyatt Bensman, Aiden Endsley and Benny Davis one each. Edwards, Kameron Lee and Seth Steifel all scored extra points, and David Potts recovered a fumble. The teams continue play Sunday at Ansonia at 1 p.m.

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ANNA/BOTKINS Page 1B

Thursday, October 20, 2011

Contact Botkins reporter Jennifer Bumgarner, (937) 498-5967; email, jbumgarner@sdnccg.com; or Anna reporter Kathy Leese, (937) 489-3711; email, newswriter777@yahoo.com, or by fax, (937) 498-5991, with story ideas and news releases.

BOE meets with public about school levy BOTKINS — The Botkins Local School Board of Education held a public meeting recently to discuss the November bond levy. If passed, the 7.99 mill, 35-year bond issue will raise $6,954,389 in local funds. These funds will be paired with the share of state’s $17,473,917 to construct a new school, as well as provide additional parking and improvements at the existing 1990 gymnasium. If passed, the tax would amount to $0.799 for each one hundred dollars of tax valuation. In addition, there is a 0.5 mill Classroom Facilities Maintenance Levy which is required by Ohio School Facilities Commission. This levy would replace the current 0.5 mill building assistance levy which will expire in 2016. If passed, the levy would not be collected until after the current levy expires and would run for 23 years. The school district cites major problems like

roof replacement, electrical system repairs, heating system repairs and fire alarm system repairs as major problems with the current building. The repair estimates for the roof exceeds $1.3 million, estimates for the electrical system are $1.990 million, the heating system estimates are reported to be $3.5 million and the fire alarm repairs are estimated at $170,000. The school district held several meetings over the summer about the possibility of building a new school. The board also took the following action: • Approved the fiveyear forecast. • Adopted a five-year depository agreement with Fifth Third Bank and approved Fifth Third Bank as bond counsel for the bond levy. • Hired the following personnel, Alex Hoying, freshman boys’ basketball; Jeff Roberts, eighthgrade boys’ basketball; Brad Bergman, seventhgrade boys’ basketball;

Allan Egbert, pole vault; and Donna Miller and Jane Kauffman, substitute teachers. • Adopted a resolution of commendation for Brett Meyer and the varsity golf team and for Chad Berning and the Livestock Judging Team for their outstanding performances, and Jordan Fledderjohann who finished first as an individual at the Big “E” National Livestock Judging Competition. • Adopted a resolution opposing House Bill 136 which concerns vouchers and directed the treasurer to send it to members of the House of Representatives. • Received an update on open enrollment figures. The 2011-12 number is 182. • Received $47,234 in federal monies (REAP). • Heard an update on the school’s overall performance index. The district is placed at 26th in the state which is the highest in Shelby County.

Anna school board discusses five-year forecast ANNA — The fiveyear forecast was discussed during a recent Anna Local Schools Board of Education meeting. Treasurer Dennis Raberding presented the five-year forecast for expenditures and receipts of the general fund in fiscal years 12 through 16. For the first time in several years, the forecast shows the school with an increasing year end balance. In the current school year, the Anna School District is collecting the income tax that was passed last August. Additionally, the amount the school pays in salaries has decreased from last year due to staff reductions. After discussing both the revenue and expenditure sections of the forecast, the school board took action to adopt it as presented. John Holtzapple, elementary principal, summarized the outcome of Visitors’ Day lunch. The day was a huge success due to the efforts of the elementary staff with

REAL

1,240 lunches served. Holtzapple also informed the board of the upcoming fifth-grade Camp Wilson Trip and of the recent administration of the third-grade reading achievement test. Rick Russell, high school principal, reminded the board of the eighth-grade trip to Washington, D.C., and reviewed tournament draw assignments for the soccer and volleyball teams. At the conclusion of his report, the board approved an out-of-state trip for members of the FFA to attend the national convention in Indianapolis., Ind. Andy Bixler, superintendent, reminded the board of the Ohio School Board Association Capital Conference on Nov. 14 and 15. The board of education reviewed proposed updates to the Anna Local Schools Board Policy Manual to maintain compliance with changes in both state and federal law. At the conclusion of the review, the board adopted the policies as presented.

ESTATE TRANSFERS

The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded. Dinsmore Township Kenneth L. Grey, deceased, to Sue Ann Schaub, section 30, north 1/2 east 1/2 northeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres; section 18, south 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, north 1/2 west 1/2 southeast 1/4 exceptional, 40 acres, and east 1/2 northeast 1/4 southwest 1/4, 20.375 acres; exempt. Anita G. Kay, deceased, to Egbert Invest-

ments Ltd., section 21, part north 1/2 section exceptional, 60.81 acres, $315,000. Franklin Township Eileen E. Berner, deceased, to Gary R. Berner and Kevin P. Berner, section 6, south 1/2 northwest 1/4 exceptional undivided 1/2 interest, and north 1/2 northwest 1/4 exceptional undivided 1/2 interest, exempt. Van Buren Township Michael and Monica Bushman to Robert J. Mertz, section 6, Tract B William Bushman Jr. Plat plus easement, 1.543 acres, $100,000. Raymond W. Jr. and Janice K. Egbert to Michael C. and Amanda A. Martin, section 35, part southeast 1/4, 12 acres, $37,350. Raymond W. Jr. and Janice K. Egbert to David W. and Rebekka A. Egbert, section 35, part southeast 1/4, 59.528 acres, $193,325.

Bixler also reviewed the results of an energy benchmark process performed by Fanning and Howey. The process showed that the Anna Elementary School qualifies for Energy Star Rating for being extremely efficient while the middle and high school building is in the average range of efficiency. The board also discussed the status of the elementary roof and the pending need to replace it. The board awarded supplemental contracts as presented. The board then moved into executive session before adjourning. The next regular meeting is set for Nov. 7 at 6:30 p.m.

Church plans smorgasbord ANNA — The Anna United Methodist Church, 201 W. North St., will host a smorgasbord in its fellowship hall Sunday from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Proceeds will support the church’s building fund.

Photo provided

TIM ZIMPFER, Anna Agricultural Education instructor, teaches students about crop yields.

Anna FFA members get hands-on learning ANNA — The Anna FFA Chapter is renting 32 acres of farm ground from the Anna Local Schools as a hands-on learning opportunity. Students have been working toward the fall harvest in many different ways. Last fall, students interested in being part of the farm decisions met on a weekly basis to talk about costs associated with the plot as well as marketing techniques and strategies. This spring, students worked with local seed dealers and fertilizer/spray companies to secure necessary supplies for the plot. Students were able to

secure 35 different varieties of seed corn from eight different seed companies. The goal is to give students the opportunity to be involved with all decisions and aspects of a small faming operation. Students will be working closely with the local Young Farmers Organization to line up equipment to plant and harvest the crop as well as to till the ground. On June 6 FFA members, a member of the Young Farmers, and Bambauer Fertilizer & Seed spent the day planting a test plot. With the help from the Young

Farmers, this fall when the crop matures the FFA will harvest the crop. Each variety will be weighed and analyzed for moisture, test weight and yield. Students will then take grain to a local elevator and sell it. The FFA will receive a check for the corn and pay the bills associated with raising it. Assisting the FFA students in this project were the following: Anna Local Schools, Bambauer Fertilizer & Seed, Fennig & Homan Agribusiness, Trupointe, CPS, Golden Harvest, Pioneer, Mycogen, Agrigold and Zimpfer Farms (equipment).

presents...

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

s Tickelt Stil le b Availa0 $1

Doors Open at 5, Starts at 6:30

Make sure to visit the following vendor booths at the show: • Pampered Chef • Thirty-One • The Senior Center of Sidney • Designs by Jane • Mary Kay • Marco's Pizza • TowneCraft • Area Wireless • The Pavilion and the Sidney Daily News to purchase your 2011 Taste of Home Baking Cookbook

Call 937-498-5912 for ticket information.

2227261

PLACEYOUR BID NOW! If you didn’t receive a Buckeye Jug at the 2011 Miami/Shelby County Fair, you have the opportunity to bid on Buckeye Jug #2-5

Visit sidneydailynews.com, troydailynews.com or dailycall.com for details and to place your bid! 2227141

All proceeds benefit our (NIE) Newspapers in Education Program to send newspapers into our schools!


SENIOR LIVING

Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with senior living stories by phone at (937) 498-5965; e-mail, pspeelman@sdnccg.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.

Page 2B

Thursday, October 20, 2011

No test, cure for Alzheimer’s

Photo provided

Bingo! Residents and guests enjoy bingo at Heritage Manor in Minster. The next free bingo and lunch event will be Nov. 10 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Seniors need social life seniors As • Develop grow older, it is an active social important to uncircle. Actividerstand the hazties include ards of becoming taking on a isolated and inacpart-time job tive in social life. or volunteering Lack of companat a local orionship — not ganization having anyone to Comfort that may offer lean on for emo- Keepers opportunities tional support — to increase Lisa Hube-Grimes can cause seniors feelings of purto internalize negative pose and self-worth. feelings. Internalizing Check with your local these feelings can com- senior center or hospices pound the sense of lone- for volunteer opportuniliness and isolation. ties. The following are • Get together. Havideas that can help sen- ing a small gathering iniors combat loneliness. side the home can boost

State service changes get OK choose assisted living facilities as a long-term care setting. Additionally, the U.S. Administration on Aging (AoA) awarded Ohio a threeyear grant to enhance and integrate care systems. CMS recently approved the Ohio Department of Aging’s revised guidelines for the state’s Assisted Living Waiver Program that remove a requirement that a person must have either been a resident of a nursing home for at least six months or receiving services in another Medicaid waiver

program. A second change allows consumers to begin receivassisted living ing services while their Medicaid eligibility is being determined. Ohio was one of four states funded by AoA to demonstrate how to transform state systems to provide consumers with simplified and streamlined access to needed services. Over the next three years, Ohio will receive $3 million to give older adults, people with disabilities and their caregivers: • Streamlined access to quality home- and

(On the Dorothy Love Campus)

Contact Lu Ann Presser for more information

937-497-6542

to their Wonderful Physical Therapy staff.

705 Fulton Street, Sidney Rehab and Skilled Care

WE’R E

OPEN

7 p.m. - Amos Community Center

Thank You

year-round beginning now. Other changes will begin after the first of the year: chair exercises will be five days a week and Move-N-Groove will be scheduled two days a week at a cost of $1 for members and $2 for nonmembers. There are 29 donors signed up for the Tuesday blood drive.

Y es

October 27, 2011

The residents and staff at The Pavilion would like to say

Center board hears statistics The Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County Board of Directors met recently. Director David McKay informed the board of the two computers now available for the members to use. The software has voice recognition, magnifies print and reads existing documents. This is especially helpful for people with low vision, he said. The quarter auction is tonight at 6 p.m. at the senior center. Paddles used for bidding will be $2 each. The doors will open at 5 p.m. Food will be available for purchase. The statistics for September show that Outreach helped nine seniors, 42 volunteers donated 401.5 hours, and 11 people joined the senior center to make a total of 967 paid members. Duplicated participation was 3,313, unduplicated participation was 1,050 and the average daily participation was 158. Possible changes for existing programs were discussed. One change is to have chair volleyball

community-based preventive and caregiver support services through the Aging and Disability Resource Network and the Ohio Benefit Bank; • Expanded access to existing and new evidiseasedence-based m a n a g e m e n t , prevention and caregiver support programs; • A trained workforce that is able to provide quality person-centered dementia and disability supports; and • Transitional care across settings to reduce the risk of emergency room visits and hospital readmissions.

Shelby County Alzheimer’s Support Group Meeting

937-492-9591

2204086

COLUMBUS — Ohio’s innovative, evidence-based approach to delivering aging and disability supports has garnered the support of two federal agencies, giving Ohio the authority to offer increased assisted living options, as well as resources to accelerate the overall transformation of the long-term care system. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) approved changes to Ohio’s Assisted Living Medicaid Waiver, which immediately gives more seniors the ability to

the mood of a lonely senior, and can also provide a sense of focus. • Become a pet owner. Studies show that the owners of pets can have blood pressure that is lower than that of people who don’t own pets. Companionship fosters positive feelings of self, and as we grow older seeking companionship, whether that of a friend or pet, gives us a sense of value and purpose. For additional information on loneliness visit www.comfortkeepersmiamivalley.com.

Members of the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County recently met for a potluck lunch. The luncheon, sponsored by Dorothy Love, was served by Senior Center Director David McKay and Sidney Fire Chief Bradley Jones to 73 members. Winners of the drawings were Gene Kessler, Bill Elson and Polly Watkins. Kathy Crager and her husband, Jim, provided the entertainment. Kathy is a member of Purple Peddlars, a ladies tricycle drill team. Kathy told of the experiences the drill team enjoyed participating in Macy’s Holiday Parade. Upcoming senior center events were listed: • Friday Night Out is Friday from 6 to 10 p.m. • Tickets are on sale for the Christmas dinner dance Dec. 9. The dinner is at 6 p.m. and the dance follows from 7 to 10 p.m. The cost is $15 for members and $17 for nonmembers. Bill Corfield will provide the music. Snacks will be available as well as door prizes and a 50/50 drawing. Dance only tickets are $5 for members and $7 for nonmembers. Reservations are due by Dec. 1.

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There is no the brain is diagnostic test used to search that can detect for other possiif a person has ble causes of deAlzheimer’s dismentia (e.g., ease. stroke). In early H o w e v e r, stages of new diagnostic Alzheimer’s, the tools and criteresults are often Senior “normal” ria make it posor unLiving sible to make a remarkable. positive clinical Lu Ann Presser Laboratory diagnosis of tests such as Alzheimer’s with an ac- blood and urine tests, curacy of 85-90 percent. provide additional inforA complete diagnosis is mation about problems based on a number of (e.g., anemia, infection, factors. metabolic disorders) A medical history pro- other than Alzheimer’s vides information about which can cause demencurrent mental or physi- tia. cal conditions, prescripA neuropsychological tion drug intake, and evaluation tests memory, family health history. reason, vision-motor coA mental status eval- ordination, and lanuation assesses a per- guage function. This son’s sense of time and evaluation may provide place and his/her ability the only evidence of deto remember, under- mentia, especially in the stand, talk and do sim- early stages. ple calculations. A psychiatric evaluaIn early stages, tion provides an assessscreening of mental sta- ment of mood and other tus may not detect emotional factors that symptoms. could mimic dementia or A physical examina- that may accompany tion includes the evalua- Alzheimer’s disease. The tion of a person’s Alzheimer’s Support nutritional status, blood Group will meet Oct. 27 pressure, and pulse. at 7 p.m. in The Amos A neurological exami- Community Center on nation tests the nervous the Dorothy Love Camsystem (brain and spinal pus. cord) for evidence of The writer is the marother neurological disorketing and admissions ders. A magnetic resonance director at Dorothy Love imaging (MRI) study of Retirement Community.

Fire chief serves luncheon

A Sure Sign Of The Best All Around Care.

Every day, we give you everything we have. Our years of experience. Our professional advice. Our personal commitment. And you can’t get that kind of care just anywhere. We take the time to make sure you get the best possible care – from handling your medicines to answering your questions.

Expires 12/31/11

112 N. Main Ave. • Sidney, Ohio 2226055

937-492-4550

2194388


Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 3B

that work .com JobSourceOhio.com

www.sidneydailynews.com EXPERIENCED TUTORING: • Math • Algebra I • Algebra II (937)492-5992

FOUND DOG: Dachshund. Vicinity of County Road 25A South. Call to describe. (937)710-4773 FOUND, Pekingese mix, male, white & tan, on Campbell Road (937)622-0857

Persons interested in working as a substitute custodian for the Fairlawn Local Schools, contact: Matt Dankworth (937)492-1974 8am-2pm daily

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Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm

POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.

Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm

FOREMEN To lead utility contract crews. Outdoor physical work, many positions, paid training, $17/hr plus performance bonuses after promotion, living allowance when traveling, company truck and benefits. must have strong leadership skills, a good driving history and be able to travel in Ohio and nearby states.

Full time Shop Labor in Minster area small business. Send resume to: jobopen45@yahoo.com

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HIRING! MIAMI, SHELBY &

recruiter4@osmose.com or apply online at: www.osmoseutilities.com

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HR ASSOCIATES

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M e h t e s! r a u m t s i r Capt h C t s r i F y s ’ e iL ttle On as will be published inDthaeilyScidanlleon a st Christm and Piqu s w e N Baby’s Fir y Dail ws, Troy 19, 2011 Daily Ne r e b m e c 011 , De mber 9, 2 Monday e c e D , y is Frida Deadline

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Love, Daddy, Mommy, Grandpa and Grandma

Twins are handled as two (2) separate photos Sidney Daily News Attn: Baby’s First Christmas PO Box 4099, Sidney, Ohio 45365

Must have excellent work history High School Diploma or GED Required Overtime available

November 11, 2010

2221942

PLEASE PRINT!*

Name of Baby: ________________________________________________________

EOE

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M/F/D/V

INTERESTED in a STORE & RACK ROUTE for the

Birth Date: ____________________________________________________________ From: ________________________________________________________________ Your Name: ____________________________________________________________ Address: ______________________________________________________________ City: ________________State:______Zip: __________Phone:__________________ 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 December 20, 2010.We only hold pictures for 6 months after publication. J Payment Enclosed Credit Card #: __________________________________________ J Check J Visa/MC Exp. Date: ____________________________________________ J Cash J Discover J Am Express Your Signature: ________________________________________

WANTED Small, but expanding private practice mental health agency seeking part-time psychiatrist and/or nurse practitioner to serve the psychiatric needs of adults, adolescents, and children with a variety of mental health issues. Competitive wages and student loan repayment opportunities. Call 419 222-7180 for further information or fax resume to 419 228-8439 ✖●✖●✖●✖●✖●✖●✖●✖●✖

Care Manager Positions Elmwood Assisted Living of New Bremen is currently accepting applications for compassionate, caring and hard working individuals to provide care to our residents. Experience working with Alzheimer's Disease and other Demenetia's preferred. Second shift, FT and PT positions. Qualified individuals please fill out an application at 711 S. Walnut Street, New Bremen. DFWP. EOE.

CAUTION Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is and eventually fake bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western Union branches are trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable.

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877-844-8385

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Submit resume with salary requirements to: Dale Poppe, Clean All Services, PO Box 4127, Sidney, OH 45365

Ernst Sports, a Leader in the Sports apparel and equipment market, is in need of a graphic designer. Responsibilities include creating quarterly product catalogs, marketing materials, and assist with logo and design creativity.

Sidney Daily News

HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER Seeking, degreed, experienced, team-oriented professional to manage/ coordinate variety of Human Resource functions including: • Recruitment • Employee relations • Benefits • Employee safety and compliance

HELP WANTED

Email resume to: AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836

All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:

The Store and Rack Route delivery person would deliver single copy newspapers to various vendors in Sidney and the Northern Miami County areas. This route takes approximately 2.5 hours Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday and 4 hours on Saturday.

If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.

2224411

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7

GENERAL INFORMATION

DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:

JobSourceOhio.com

Executive Director Elmwood Assisted Living of New Bremen, a 61 suite residential care facility, is seeking an experienced Executive Director to become part of our Elmwood team. This position is responsible for overall day to day operation of the home while complying with government laws/ regulations and our own policy and procedures. This ideal candidate will possess the following: bachelor degree in healthcare, business or related field preferred, ability to make independent decisions and prior supervision of management experience, ability to communicate effectively with residents, families and staff and knowledge of computer programs such as MS Word, Excel and outlook. Qualified applicants may submit their resume to Elmwood's Home Office at: 430 N. Broadway Green Springs, Ohio 44836 to be considered for this wonderful opportunity! EOE. DFSP.

LPN

If you are interested a great source of supplemental income, please call Ronda Schutte, Circulation Manager at (937) 498-5935 or Jason Martin, District Sales Manager at (937) 498-5934 2227980

Needed Full time in Sidney area. Benefits available. Cardiology experience helpful. Send resumes to: Dept. 890 c/o Sidney Daily News PO Box 4099 Sidney, OH 45365

* 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.

ONLY ONLY $9 $9

Please call 877-844-8385 with questions

“Sami Sue”

Your Name:______________________________________ Address: ________________________________________ _______________________________________________ Phone: _________________________________________ Payment: K Cash K Check K CC CC#___________________ Exp:____/____

Brad & Emily

Your Pet’s Name: _________________________________ Message: _______________________________________ From: __________________________________________

Ad size 1col x 3”

Mail form, photo and payment to: Sidney Daily News, Attn: Santa Paws, PO Box 4099, Sidney, OH 45365

We love our Sami Sue!

(1.556”x3”)

2221948

Remember your 4-legged or fine-feathered friend in full color this Holiday Season in all three I-75 Newspapers (Sidney Daily News, Troy Daily News and Piqua Daily Call)!

* Limit of one pet per advertisement

a t n a S Paws

Published: December 15 • Deadline: December 6


CDL & DUMP TRUCK DRIVER Class A CDL license, 2 years experience and good driving record required. Home weekends. No insurance offered. (937)492-8309 Monday-Friday 8am-3pm J.R. EDWARDS TRUCKING 3100 Schenk Rd Sidney, OH 45365 CHEESEMAN LLC HOME WEEKLY! ALL LOADED STOPS ARE PAID FULL MAJOR MEDICAL 401K PAID VACATIONS AND HOLIDAYS SIGN-ON BONUS OF $1000 AT 6 MONTHS WITH ONE WEEK OFF REQUIREMENTS: CLASS A w/ 6 Months OTR exp. APPLY ONLINE AT www.cheeseman.com CLICK ON CAREERS OR CALL 800.762.5793 EXT 4547 ■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏ SEMI-TRUCK DRIVER Home most nights. Livestock experience necessary (mostly cattle). (937)417-0136. ■❐■❐■❐■❐■❐■❐■❐

3 BEDROOM, 2 car garage, 2459 Alpine Court, all appliances. $695 month. (937)497-1053 (937)638-7982

Roofing, remodeling, siding, add-ons, interior remodeling and cabintets, re-do old barns, new home construction, etc.

4th Ave. Store & Lock

(419) 203-9409

1250 4th Ave.

• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms

• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions

Knocks

2224823

2212062

(937)339-7333

Too much stuff? Sell it in the that work .com

WE HANG CHRISTMAS LIGHTS! (937) 658-0544 Call for a FREE Estimate!

Continental Contractors

COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL

Roofing • Siding • Windows

Sidney

Flea Market

Gutters • Doors • Remodel

1684 Michigan Ave.

Voted #1

937-492-5150

131 E. Main St St. Henry, OH Ph. (419) 678-4384 FAX (419) 678-8648

in the Sidney Plaza next to Save-A-Lot

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

FREE ES AT T S E IM

VENDORS WELCOME

Hours: Fri. 9-8 Sat. & Sun. 9-5 2222971

B&T SERVICES

2220890

SNOW REMOVAL & SALTING Lock in now while we have openings! Have dump truck can haul gravel, stone or dirt FREE ESTIMATES Bonded & Insured • Family Owned

PUBLIC AUCTION 2 DAY SALE (October 22 & October 29) LOCATION: Fletcher Fire House, 6605 N.St.Rt. 589, Fletcher, Ohio

937-492-ROOF

DIRECTIONS: Exit 82 off I-75, East on St. Rt. 36 to Fletcher, South on St. Rt. 589 to location site. HEISEY - FENTON – FOSTORIA – CROCKS – JUGS – POTTERY – BUTTONS ANTIQUE FURTNITURE – EARLY HAND TOOLS - TOYS - TOY TRUCKS – TOY AIRPLANES PEDDLE TRACTOR – PEDDLE FIRE TRUCK – PAINTER TOOLS – FIRE EXTINGUISHERS INDIAN BLANKETS – BOTTLES - 800 COMIC BOOKS – BUCKET TRUCK

Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration

937-335-6080

Saturday, October 22, 2010 • 9:30 A.M.

937-726-3732 937-726-5083 937-498-2272

BBB Accredted

LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED

DO YOU HAVE MISSING SHINGLES OR STORM DAMAGE?

Licensed & Insured

937-489-9749 In Memory Of Morgan Ashley Piatt

Call for a free damage inspection.

Call Walt for a FREE Estimate Today

OFFICE 937-773-3669

HELP WANTED

498-5925

We will work with your insurance.

CHORE BUSTER

Make a career move through the

listings or place your ad by calling

Since 1977

CERAMIC TILE AND HOME REPAIRS RON PIATT Owner/Installer

2220750

OPPORTUNITY

Holiday Illuminations, LLC

Terms: Terms: Positive I.D. required, number system will be used, Cash or Check, any statements made day of sale supersedes prior statements or advertisements, not responsible for accidents or theft. All items sold “as is” all sales final. Auctioneers licensed by the State of Ohio and Indiana.

937-875-0153 937-698-6135

“A CUT ABOVE THE REST”

MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY

Porta Toilet by MSI

“Have Gavel – Will Travel” Mike Havenar, Brad Havenar, Rick Bair (937) 606-4743 www.auctionzip.com (Auctioneer #4544)

PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS

Classifieds

• Pruning • Cabling & • Stump Bracing Removal • Lot Cleaning • Trimming • Storm Damage • Dead Wooding FREE Estimates • Fully Insured

Tammy Welty (937)857-4222

875-0153 698-6135

OWNER: Janet McVety Estate

H AV E N A R – B A I R

in the

• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors

Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured

2224437

Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots

Auglaize County Probate Case No. 2010 EST 32 Sandy Hoelscher and Steven McVety, Co-Executors Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister, & Shenk L.P.A James R. Shenk, Attorney for Estate

AUCTIONEERS

COOPER’S BLACKTOP

Cleaning Service

COOPER’S GRAVEL

AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is a nice clean line of household and collectibles. Car will not sell before Noon. Go to our web sites for pictures at www.randyevers.com or auctionzip.com (ID#4606)

OWNER: Nancy Bierly TERMS: Cash or Check with Proper I.D. Not Responsible for Accidents. Any Statements Made Day of Sale Supercede Statements Hereon.

Find it

937-419-0676

I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2214301

Budweiser cast iron horse drawn beer wagon with 8 horses; Meadow Gold horse drawn milk truck; horse drawn ice wagon; rope leg writing desk and table; bakers cabinet; wood rocker; claw & ball piano bench; cruets; crocks; white porcelain top table; marble top checker table; camel back trunk; wardrobe; chifferobe; crib bed; Dunham’s wood doll box; sprinkling can; Hudepohl beer lights;4 pc. waterfall bedroom suite; cedar chest; 3 pc. bedroom suite; doll babies; wood flower table; marbles; kneehole desk; wood chairs; spittoon; floor lamps; wall clock; oil lamps; stroller; picture frames; glass candy containers; WWI soldier kit, letters, mail sack; helmet, gas mask, powder horn, & ammo belt; wicker picnic basket; old wood wheel chair; lg. wood rail sled; cherry pitter; very old glassware; glass candle holders; glass chicken on nests; coal bucket; wash boiler; wood Beatrice & other beer cases; buck saw; canning jars; hampers; coaster wagon; ss & other milk cans; books; N. R. floor radio; John Wayne pictures; and more!

HEISEY: Cream & Sugar; Green bowl; Green candle holders; Yellow custard cup; 2 green overlay pieces; Bowl; Vase; Plates; Saucers; Celery dish. FENTON: Approx. 50 pieces blue hobnail overlay pieces; Vases; Bowls; Pitchers; Cruets; Fenton pieces in green, yellow, caramel, red; Baskets; Overlay green basket; Overlay blue basket; Hobnail bells; Milk glass. IRIS PATTERN: Pitcher & 4 cups; Iris Berry Set; Iris Carnival Vase; Iris Carnival Bowl; Pink Depression Pitcher; 10 Pink Goblets; Blue plates; Cups; Bowls; Souvenir glass; Etched baskets; Etched pitchers; American Fostoria pieces; Approx. 50 pieces of T-leaf: Bowl & Pitcher; Plates, Saucers, butter pats; Set of Golden Wheat Pattern Dishes; Hand painted deep bowls( German); Plates (one signed Dearbaugh); Cream & Sugar; Celery dishes; Set of stoneware dishes; Mixing bowls: Hall, Hen, Roseville; Blue & White Salt Crock; Butter Crock; Lazy Eye Indian Pitcher; Stoneware Pitcher with cow; Pottery pieces; Salters; Paper Weights; Home and Garden Pottery; Canister Set; Crocks; Lamp; Bowl; Mugs. COLLECTOR ITEMS: Approx. 50 Baskets - all types; 18 Jars of Buttons; Approx. 25 Oil Lamps; 2 Revolving Lamps – Train Scene & Forest Fire; 50 Indian Blankets; Quilts, Throws; Spreads; Linens; Albums of Valentine Cards; Postcards of Covered Bridges; Pictures; Frames; Terry Redlin Print – Sharing Seasons; Chalk figures; Custom Jewelry; Slag lead glass hanging lamp; Yearbooks: Husky 1953, 1949; Easterner 1968, 1969; Piquonian -1926, 1955, 1958; Household items; Pots; Pans. FURNITURE: 3 Section Oak Stack Bookcase; Flat Front China Cabinet; Oak Curved Front China Cabinet; Early Cradle w/fish painted on side; Desk made by Cron-Kilns Company – Piqua, Ohio; Early leather top child’s desk; School desk – Miami East; 54” round oak table cut down for coffee table; 5 Drawer Cherry Chest w/glass knobs; 5 Drawer Chest, painted; 4 Drawer Chest; Early Blanket Chest; Wicker Rocker; Steamer Trunk; SethThomas Wall Clock; Corner Cabinet, painted; Child’s Rocker; Seller type cabinet; Victorian Table; Oak Stands; Maple Hutch; Electric lift chair; Maple desk & chair; Small Curio Cabinet; 2 cushion love seat; Small Curved China Cabinet; Computer desk; Book Shelves; Stella Guitar in Case; Hohner Accordion.

1-937-492-8897 1-866-700-8897 TOLL FREE

Sparkle Clean

• Specializing in Chapter 7 • Affordable rates • Free Initial Consultation

COLLECTIBLES

RANDY EVERS, St. Henry, OH (419) 678-4384

FREE Estimates Locally Since 1995

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

937-620-4579

2001 Ford Focus SE, blue, cloth int., automatic, & 79,000 miles; Maytag white washer & dryer; wood dinette with 4 chairs; upright sweeper; Amana 20 cu. ft. refrigerator; Gibson 30” elec. range; elec. lift chair; glass door cabinet bookcase; ent. center; new food dehydrator; Christmas decorations; dehumidifier; jewelry stand; table lamps; handmade ceramics; card table & chairs; wood cabinet; glassware; puzzles; bed linens; kitchen utensils; commemorative plates; shop vac.; drummel kit; hobby horses; dresser with mirror; alum. step ladders; VW go-cart shell; hand saws; hand grinder; 6 pc. wood porch furniture; elec. handicap cart; fold-up picnic table; Craftsman 5 hp. 22” lawn mower; Troy-Bilt roto tiller, needs repair; hand & garden tools; fishing poles; ext. cords & more!

937-498-9794

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

Emily Greer

CAR and HOUSEHOLD

LTD.

Ask about our monthly specials2226450

• No equipment or experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Indoor and outdoor arena. • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com

64 N. Frankfort St., Minster, Ohio

FRANK (WILLS) ARLING, Osgood, OH (419) 582-3801

937-497-7763

Horseback Riding Lessons

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2011 AT 9:00 A.M.

Lunch by Catering For You! Clerks: Brad Evers & Bob Poeppelman

loriaandrea@aol.com

Call

Any type of Construction:

Bankruptcy Attorney

PUBLIC AUCTION

937-498-0123

2224430

2 BEDROOMS, Sidney, 1 car attached garage, CA, $525. Move in special, (937)638-4468.

•30x40x12 with 2 doors, $9,900 •40x64x14 with 2 doors, $16,000 ANY SIZE AVAILABLE!

Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard

2224461

2 BEDROOM on Collins. First month's rent FREE! Garage, appliances, washer/ dryer hook-up. $550. (937)497-7200

Erected Prices:

Call today for FREE estimate

GRIEVES STUMP REMOVAL 2225699

2 BEDROOMS, 301 S. Miami, $390, 528 1/2 S. Miami, $375, No pets, (937)498-8000

2225671

2 BEDROOM. 553 Amelia Court. All appliances, garage. $575 Monthly + deposit, (937)492-9305.

Loria Coburn

2222254

2 BEDROOM very nice, 2612 Terry Hawk, appliances, garage. $525 month plus deposit. (937)710-4552

Pole Barns-

2207907

1&2 BEDROOM, large, North end, appliances, garage, lawn care. $425-$525 deposit. (937)492-5271

Amish Crew

Residential Insured

Commercial Bonded

1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365

2220732

Handyman Services

(937) 339-7222 Complete Projects or Helper Decks, Drywall, Cement, Paint, Fences, Repairs, Cleanup, Hauling, Roofing, Siding, Etc. Insured/References

Rutherford

MOWER REPAIR • All Small Engines •

937-658-0196 937-497-8817

ELSNER PAINTING & Pressure Washing, Inc.

FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney

Post your

HOME foin r SALE .c that work

om

Get Your Snowblower Ready 2227505

The Professional Choice

Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing

FREE Written Estimates

Call Kris Elsner

937-492-6228 ElsnerPainting.com • kelsner@elsnerpainting.com

To Advertise In the Classifieds that Work

Call 877-844-8385

2224322

AMERIGAS PROPANE Now hiring for Driver positions. Seasonal positions available. Class B with Hazmat and Tanker required, Air brakes also required. Apply in person between 9am-3pm, Monday thru Friday. Amerigas Propane 326 Eldean Road Troy, OH 45373 (937)440-1715

2 BEDROOM, nice on Collins. Appliances, attached garage, CA. One level, washer/ dryer hookup. (419)629-3427

2 BEDROOM, Botkins, next to school. $375. Metro accepted. (937)394-2221

ITS CHEAPER THAN YOU THINK

2 BEDROOM duplex. 1 car garage, all appliances furnished. Great location! (937)497-9894.

109 EAST South Street. Newly remodeled 3 bedroom near downtown. Washer & dryer hookup. No pets. $445 plus deposit. (937)492-3517

Gutter & Service

REMOVED

2225384

Please submit cover letter, resume and a list of 3 references by November 7th, 2011 to: Michael Puckett Village of Jackson Center PO Box 819 Jackson Center, OH 45334

1 BEDROOM, upstairs, 768 Foraker. Includes: water/ trash, appliances. No pets. Deposit required. $345, (937)638-5707.

DC SEAMLESS

STUMPS

2 BEDROOM apartment, Sidney, appliances, air, washer/ dryer hookup, trash paid, no pets, $430, (937)394-7265

2226443

All finalists will have to pass drug testing, financial and background checks.

1 BEDROOM apartments, Sidney and Botkins, appliances, air, laundry, patio, no pets $335-$385, (937)394-7265

To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385

2 BEDROOM, 325 S. Walnut. Stove, refrigerator, w/d hookup, $350 month plus deposit. (937)726-7149

2224423

www.jacksoncenter.com

(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com

&

DIRECTORY

Service Business

2224349

VILLAGE ADMINISTRATOR The Village of Jackson Center, Ohio is seeking qualified applicants for the full-time position of Village Administrator. The Village is a Statutory Plan Village with 12 full-time, 2 part-time and 10 seasonal employees, with a population of 1,462. The annual budget is $4.3M with a General Fund budget of $418K. The administrator is responsible for the day to day operations of the Village including Annual Operating and Capital Budgeting, Electric Distribution, Water and Sewer Utility Operations, Street Maintenance, Zoning, Economic Development, Parks and Recreation, Grant Writing and Project Management. The successful candidate will have complete secondary education and at least five years work experience in the public sector or completion of a Bachelor's Degree in public administration or related fields and two years work in the public sector; previous supervisory experience; or equivalent. Candidates should have excellent communication, computer, problem solving, and organizational skills and must have the ability to develop and maintain effective working relationships with all subordinates, elected officials and the general public. Salary range of $60K$70K DOQ with excellent benefits package. Permanent residency inside the Village Corporation Limits required within six months of appointment. Recruitment is subject to Ohio Public Records Law. For more community information go to:

1, 2 & 3 bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.

2226564

Full time needed for billing department. Candidate must have experience in medical billing, be detailed oriented. We offer benefits. Send resume to: WrenCare P.O. Box 198 Ft. Loramie, OH 45845 No phone calls please

2228735

2 BEDROOM. 13753 McCartyville Rd, Large country lot near McCartyville. Anna Schools. Completely refurbished. Attached garage. Water sewage furnished. No pets. No appliances. $495 + $400 deposit. ( 9 3 7 ) 3 9 4 - 7 1 1 4 (937)693-3559

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REP

Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Page 4B

2222218

Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 20, 2011


Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, spacious duplex, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry hookup, new carpet, no pets, $530, (937)394-7265 3 BEDROOM duplex, 2 baths, 2 car garage, all appliances including washer and dryer. 2471 Apache Drive. $695 + deposit. NO PETS, (937)726-0512. 602.5 SOUTH Ohio, upstairs unit, 3 bedrooms, stove, refrigerator, $380/ deposit, (937)693-6502 ANNA, 310 South Pike. 2 bedroom, stove, refrigerator, AC, washer/ dryer hook-up, storage building. $465 monthly plus $400 deposit. 1 year lease. Water, sewer paid, (937)498-9642. ANNA, Large 2 & 3 Bedroom duplexes, attached garage, no pets gemstoneofanna.com (937)538-6793 COUNTRY SETTING 2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included. (937)498-4747 www.1troy.com 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

✦●✦●✦●✦●✦●✦ FALL INTO ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APTS. $99 2 BEDROOM SPECIAL CALL FOR DETAILS

• Close to 75 • Toddler Playground • Updated Swimming Pool

• Pet Friendly

1608 FAIR OAKS Available again. Well cared for! Great for young family or couple. New AC/ furnace, roof. Includes all major appliances. No pets. $800 + deposit. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, (937)658-0055. 3 BEDROOM, 2 full bath, central air, with appliances and garage. (937)492-8674 10am-7pm 3 BEDROOM, 2 story with garage, 1007 Greene St., Piqua. Near school and shopping. CA, gas heat, NO appliances. Renter responsible for: utilities, normal maintenance, lawn care. One month deposit, first months rent upon signing agreement. NO PETS or Metro! References required with rent application. $625 Month. Send replies to: PO Box 920, Piqua, OH 45356 c/o Rental Mgr. Include phone number and where you can be reached. 3-4 BEDROOM, double, 210 East Grove (off St. Mary's), stove, refrigerator. $500 rent/ deposit. (937)658-2026 REMODELED 3 bedroom 206 W. Main, Anna. Basement, detached garage. One block from school. $600 plus deposit (937)394-7117 SIDNEY: 2 bedroom, appliances, washer/ dryer, attached garage, 821 Chestnut. $525 month. (937)638-0632

Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 20, 2011

RENT TO OWN: 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom home in Sidney with full basement and detached garage, pond, and Stone wood burner outside. $619 month 100% financing. (937)558-5734 www.neonhomes.com

DOWNTOWN SIDNEY across from courthouse, professional office space, 3 offices, handicapped bathroom, 1260 sq. ft., AC, large reception area, $550 month, (937)489-9921

COUNTRY MEADOWS For sale: 2 Double wide homes, fireplace, family room. 3 to 4 bedroom homes, MUST SEE! Single wide homes available for lease option. Call and ask how! (937)497-7763

FT. LORAMIE, 1 bedroom apartment. $305 month plus utilities. Appliances, washer/dryer, AC included. Deposit/lease. (937)423-5839

✰✰✰ AMAZING SALE! OCTOBER'S RENT FREE! 2 BEDROOMS STARTING AT $515 VILLAGE WEST APARTMENTS Simply the Best (937)492-3450 ✰✰✰ St. Marys Avenue Apartments $250 Deposit Special! Most utilities paid, off street parking, appliances, NO PETS! 2 bedroom, $475 month (937)489-9921

2 BEDROOM, 2 bath CONDO. Family room, utility room, garage, patio. $575 month, deposit, lease. NO pets. (937)478-9416

LEGAL NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Notice is hereby given that the tentative tax values for the 2011 revaluation have been revised and are open for public inspection. Informal complaints concerning said values will be heard at the Shelby County Auditor’s Office, 129 E. Court St., Sidney Ohio from Oct 31, 2011 through Nov. 4, 2011. Office hours are 8:30 AM 4:30 PM (Monday. – Thurs.) & 8:30 AM – Noon (Friday). Taxpayers may call 937-498-7202 for more information and to schedule an appointment. Dennis J. York, Shelby County Auditor Oct. 19, 20, 21, 22, 24, 26, 27, 28, 29, 31 2227833

SEASONED FIREWOOD $160 per cord. Stacking extra, $130 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047

STRAW $2. Small squares, clean. Maplewood. (937)492-3819

COURT OF COMMON PLEAS SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO Case No.: 11CV000261 Judge: James Stevenson LEGAL NOTICE IN SUIT FOR FORECLOSURE OF MORTGAGE Bank of America, N.A. as successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP, Plaintiff, -vsAmilcar O. Martinez, et al., Defendants. Amilcar O. Martinez, whose last known address is 10965 Comanche Drive, Sidney, OH 45365, and the unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, executors, administrators, spouses and assigns and the unknown guardians of minor and/or incompetent heirs of Amilcar O. Martinez, all of whose residences are unknown and cannot by reasonable diligence be ascertained, will take notice that on the 7th day of July, 2011, Bank of America, N.A. as successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP filed its Complaint in the Common Pleas Court of Shelby County, Ohio in Case No. 11CV000261, on the docket of the Court, and the object and demand for relief of which pleading is to foreclose the lien of plaintiff's mortgage recorded upon the following described real estate to wit: Property Address: 10965 Comanche Drive, Sidney, OH 45365, and being more particularly described in plaintiff's mortgage recorded in Mortgage Book No. 1565, page 653, of this County Recorder's Office. The above named defendant is required to answer within twenty-eight (28) days after last publication, which shall be published once a week for three consecutive weeks, or they might be denied a hearing in this case. LERNER, SAMPSON & ROTHFUSS Attorneys for Plaintiff P.O. Box 5480 Cincinnati, OH 45201-5480 (513) 241-3100 attyemail@lsrlaw.com Oct. 13, 20, 27 NOTICE OF REAL ESTATE SALE BY SEALED BID REAL ESTATE The real estate being sold consists of an 85 acre and 37 acre parcel just west of Kuther Road in Turtle Creek Township, Shelby County, Ohio, subject to rights of way, restrictions and easements of record. Permanent parcel numbers: 48-18-28-400-001 and 48-18-21100-004 BIDDING PROCEDURE Bids to purchase the property must be in writing and will be accepted until November 28, 2011, at 12:00 noon eastern standard time. Bids should be delivered to: Richard H. Wallace, Esq. c/o Elsass, Wallace, Evans, Schnelle & Co., L.P.A. 100 South Main Avenue Courtview Center, Suite 102 Post Office Box 499 Sidney, OH 45365-0499 (937) 492-6191 Please contact attorney Wallace if any additional information is needed. Your bid should state a total bid price for either one parcel or both separately (not per acre). The bids must specify on which parcel the bid is being placed. The parcels may only be purchased separately. There will be no adjustment for subsequent acreage measurements. Bids conditioned on financing or any other contingency will be rejected. Please include a cellular telephone number and mailing address. You may attend if you are notified you are one of the four (4) top bidders. The bids will be reviewed and the bidders of the four (4) highest accepted bids will be notified and offered the opportunity to submit 1 additional bid("Rebids"). The top two bidders will be invited to attend and submit one final bid (“Final Rebid”). The Final Rebid submitted during this portion of the verbal auction will be the winning bidder. The owners reserve the right to reject any bids, Rebids or Final Rebids. The submitter of the accepted bid will be notified and will be required to sign a purchase contract on the terms set forth in the Notice of Real Estate Sale and pay an earnest money deposit equal to ten percent (10%) of the bid within seventy-two (72) hours of the acceptance by owners. No interest will be paid on the earnest money. TERMS OF PURCHASE CONTRACT The Property is being sold “as is” without warranty or representation. The purchase price, plus or minus any prorations, shall be paid by cashier or certified check at closing. The earnest money deposit will be credited towards the purchase price. Real estate taxes will be prorated to the date of closing. Any CAUV recoupment will be the purchaser’s responsibility. Owners will provide no additional survey of the Property. Purchaser shall be responsible for obtaining and paying for any evidence of title they may require. Marketability shall be determined by the standards of the Ohio State Bar Association. Possession will be at closing which will be on or before December 31, 2011. Owners will provide at closing a duly executed and recordable general warranty deed to the purchaser subject to and excepting real estate taxes, restrictions and easements of record, road right of way and zoning ordinances. No assignment of bid without Owner’s prior written consent. No broker or realtor fees will be paid by Owners in connection with this sale. FURTHER INFORMATION This ad is for notice only. For full terms and conditions of bidding and sale, please request a Notice of Real Estate Sale from counsel for the Owner. Terms of the Notice shall contain and supersede any other statements or advertisements. Owners: Gary Wenrick, Ronald Wenrick and Barbara Fry Oct. 20, Nov. 3

Garage Sale DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385 SIDNEY, 1435 FoxDale Place (Spruce to Timberlane to FoxDale). Saturday 9am-2pm. Vera Bradley purses, Longaberger baskets, Tupperware, component stereo, desk chair, Serger sewing matching and cabinet

S O F A / L O V E SEAT/ROCKER RECLINER Navy blue, leather, glass coffee and end tables. 3 light oak bar stools. Excellent condition. (937)538-6817 (937)538-0642

ADULT MOVIES, still in factory seal, great selection, $4 each. Call (419)738-1128 evenings, leave message if no answer or (567)356-0272. CHRISTMAS TREE, 7 Foot with stand, good condition, $80 obo (937)658-3351 CORNHOLE GAMES and bags. Have games ready to go! Order early for Christmas. You name it, I'll paint it. (937)489-2668

2226292

807 Arrowhead, Apt.F Sidney, Ohio (937)492-5006 ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ●✦

WANTED: Used motor oil for farm shop furnace. (937)295-2899

METAL. Wanting anything that contains metal. Will haul away for FREE. Call (937)451-1566 or (937)214-0861.

Classifieds that work

Page 5B

8700 St. Rt. 36, Lena Thurs/22nd, Fri/23rd, Sat/24th, 9a-5p. INSIDE SALE: Lots of Misc! Rain or Shine!

SIDNEY, 1515 Park Street, Friday & Saturday 9am-4pm, Furniture, xbox and games, PS2 games, housewares, decorating items, bicycle, lawn & garden, puzzles, adult clothing, toys. new curtains, lots of miscellaneous,NO EARLY SALES!, CASH ONLY!

HARDIN, 6167 HardinWapak Road. Friday and Saturday 9am-? A little bit of everything! Tools, toys, like new baby items, clothing and lots of miscellaneous!

SIDNEY, 2290 Wells Drive, Thursday & Saturday, 8am-4pm. MOVING SALE! Yard stuff including riding mowers, ladder; furniture, humidifier, dehumidifier, mattresses, kitchenware, electronics. Too much to list! Everything must go!!

PIQUA, 3116 Sioux Drive, Saturday only, 8am-3pm. Power washer, Spa-2-Go, electric snake, office desk, infant/ toddler car seats, toddler bed, decorative mirrors, large selection 33 rpm records, large chrome shelving unit, many other miscellaneous items.

SIDNEY, 325 East Parkwood. Thursday and Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday 8am-12pm. Large upright freezer, like new ChromeCraft kitchen table with 4 chairs, TV, kids and adult clothes, and more.

SIDNEY, 334 Williams Street. Saturday, 9am-? Truck tool box, comic book sets, Star Trek books and cards, knick knacks, mens & womens clothes, old tools, base for front load washer, juicer, toaster oven, bedspread set SIDNEY, 855 Park St. Friday 10am-5pm. Primitive items, patio umbrella, scented tarts, chaise lounge, hand towels, and wash cloths. Christmas décor & lights, Fall & harvest décor, window panes, fountains, plus size women’s clothing (sizes 26/28 & 30/32), lawn mower, weedeater. There’s something for everyone.

WEST MILTON, 301 Wright Road, Friday, 10/21 & Saturday, 10/22, 8am-3pm. Solid cherry bedroom & dining room furniture, chairs, trunks, desk, collectibles (Hummels, Fenton glass, china, dolls) handmade quilts, antique sewing machines and more! www.timedivadayton.com

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2012 Chevrolet Cruze Eco. Black Granite Ebony Cloth Auto Trans 40 mpg 2012 Chevrolet Cruze Eco Crystal Red Ebony Cloth Auto Trans A/c 40 mpg 2012 Chevrolet Colorado Crew Cab 2wd LT Black Granite w/Ebony Cloth 2012 Chevrolet Equinox LT Mocha w/Ebony Cloth 4 Cyl FWD On the way 2012 Chevrolet Impala LT Victory Red Ebony Cloth Bucket Seat Deck lid spoiler 2011 Chevrolet Cruze LT Crystal Red Jet Black Cloth1.4L Turbo 4Cyl Eng 36 mpg 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Ext Cab Black w/Ebony Cloth Split Bench Z71 4x4. 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Ext Cab Sheer Silver w/Ebony Cloth Split Bench Z71 4x4 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab 4x4 Z71 Blue Granite w/Ebony Cloth 5.3L V-8 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab 4x4 Z71 Sheer Silver w/Ebony Cloth 5.3L V-8 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Reg Cab ¾ 1LT 4x4 Victory Red w/Ebony Cloth 6.0 V-8

Pre-Owned 2011 Chevrolet Colorado Crew Cab Sheer Silver Ebony Cloth Interior 8000 miles 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Ext Cab 4x4 Blue Granite w/Ebony Cloth 11000 miles 2010 Chevrolet Impala LT Goldmist w/Neutral Leather Sunroof Non Smoker 19000 mile 2008 Chevrolet Impala LTZ Victory Red Gray Leather Interior 3.9V-6 Sunroof 40K 2008 Chevrolet Impala Silver /Ebony Leather. Bucket Seats, Deck Spoiler 28000 miles 2008 Saturn Aura XE Red Jewel w/Gray Cloth 3.5L V-6 Non Smoker 35000 mile 2007 Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD Reg Cab 4x4 Victory Red w/Ebony Cloth Seat 6.0L 2006 Buick Rendezvous CXL FWD Silver w/Gray Leather Interior 83000 miles 2005 Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD Ext Cab 4x4 6.6L D-Max Dsl Allison Trans Dark Red 2004 Chevrolet Silverado LS Ext Cab 4x4 Dark Red w/Graphite Cloth V-8 80000 mile 2001 Pontiac Grand Prix GT. Dark Red w/Graphite Cloth Int. 3800 V-6 140000 miles

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# 1-800-589-5288 # Check Out Our Inventory At www.kattchevy.net 202 S. Main Street • New Knoxville, OH • 419-753-2278

2228471

2228701

HOURS: Mon. & Wed. 8 am - 7:30 pm; Tues., Thur. & Fri. 8 am - 5 pm; Sat. 8:00 am - 12:00 noon


Sidney Daily News, Thursday, October 20, 2011

Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Page 6B

Picture It Sold 2010 DUE WEST 25' HERITAGE ONE

1997 NEWMAR 38' DUTCH STAR

STOVE PIPE 6 inch ceiling support kit with stainless steel pipe (6 inch). 2 pieces of 2 foot and 2 pieces of 3 foot. (937)295-3688

CONSOLE PIANO, Yamaha 42", very good condition. Tuned, $1100, (937)339-8022.

1990 JAGUAR XJ6

Silver, 18-inch wheels, classic, good running condition, needs some cosmetics. $3500 OBO. (937)778-4078

Only used 6 times, living room slide out, indoor outdoor stereo, TV, DVD, CD player, sleeps 6, year round camper. (937)726-3796

Full dresser, Vance & Hines pipes, new battery, new tires, very good condition. 64,000 miles Price reduced! $10,000 OBO Call anytime (937)726-4175

One slide,

(937)606-1147

2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC

2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER

XL1200C Custom, white pearl/gold, 2400 miles, detachable windshield, excellent condition. $6800. (937)332-1461 or (937)271-9639

Diesel, Cummins engine, 45,500 miles. sleeps 6, awnings. Very good condition.

1982 FOURWINNS BOAT

18 ft., 165 OMC Inboard Outboard, runs great. $3000 OBO. (937)524-2724 (513)509-3861

CATS, Free cats to good indoor homes only, neutered & spayed call (937)492-8164 JACK RUSSELLS, 2 males. short hair, light brown & white, 6 months and 1 year, $100 each, (937)295-3688 KITTENS, (4) Tigers, 9 weeks old. FREE to good homes only. (937)596-5485 KITTENS, 8 weeks old, extremely friendly, litter trained, all different colors, free to good homes, Calico mother, beautiful loving cat, free to good home, (937)726-7940 LAB PUPPIES, full blooded, $225. Shihpoo puppies (Shih Tzu/ Poodle), $250. All puppies have shots and worming. (937)726-2189 MINI DACHSHUND PUPPIES, AKC registered, health guaranteed, shots are UTD, wormed. Long coated, 2 reds, 2 chocolates and 1 black/silver dapple. Males $200. Females, $275. (937)667-1777, (937)667-0077 PITBULL PUPPIES, (4) Red nose females, 9 weeks old, shots & wormed, call (937)710-2992 if interested SHIH-TZU's, 3 family raised, males. $300-$400. (567)279-3795

2007 Ford Edge

2005 Buick Rainier

!##- +0''(, )(&4%,$"*

!##. +0''(, )(&4%,$"*

2008 Buick LaCrosse

2006 Honda CR-V

$22888

$14933

$17850

$16998

$16995

$14783

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866-766-1053

(866)597-1645

866-489-3488

866-236-6260

(866) 904-9070

8665798629

2006 Ford Mustang

2008 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2008 Chrysler Town & Country

$21955

$20990

2006 Honda Odyssey www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

2005 BMW X5 3.0i

$22888 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(866)483-0582

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-766-1053

(866)597-1645

866-489-3488

$16999 (877) 210-1321

!##3 /,%,0&0 152

$11995 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(877)268-1508

YORKIE/SHIH TZU, 2 1/2 years old. Free to good clean home. (937)638-2121 YORKSHIRE TERRIERS, 1 golden female $650, 1 male $400. Vet checked. 2 male Maltese, $350 each. 1 female extra extra small $500. CASH ONLY! (937)332-1370 or leave message.

HAND GUN, .38 Taurus revolver model 82, 4" barrel, blue, in excellent condition, with shells and gun pouch, $270, (937)846-1276.

WE PAY cash for your old toys! Star Wars, GI Joes, He-Man, Transformers, and much more. (937)638-3188.

2008 Ford Taurus

2008 Dodge Grand Caravan

1999 Buick Park Avenue

2008 Toyota RAV4

1998 BMW 740iL

$20888

$17955

$6995

$16900

$8988

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-766-1053

(866)597-1645

866-570-4583

(866) 428-1172

(866)669-8289

2006 MINI Cooper Hardtop

2010 CHRYSLER 300-Series

2007 Chevrolet Aveo

2004 Chevrolet Silverado 1500

2007 Dodge Ram 1500

$18888

$16995

$9995

$13494

$26955

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-766-1053

(877)840-8481

866-570-4583

(866)438-1082

(866)597-1645

2009 Jeep Wrangler

$20950 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-489-3488

2007 Chevrolet Tahoe

$24399 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

1999 INFINITY G20T, leather, automatic, 4 cylinder, tilt, cruise, sunroof, power windows/ locks, CD, excellent tires, well maintained. $5000. (937)638-8227

(866) 902-4526 1992 PLYMOUTH Voyager SE, 134,000 miles. Has been used primarily as a delivery vehicle and is in good condition. $1400 OBO, (937)773-2675

2007 Chevrolet Avalanche

2008 Chrysler PT Cruiser

2009 Chevrolet Malibu

2004 Jeep Liberty

2007 Nissan Xterra

$24888

$10500

$17995

$10995

$15995

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-766-1053

(877)840-8481

866-570-4583

(888) 428-7702

(866) 901-6983

2008 Jeep Liberty

$17950 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-489-3488

CASH, top dollar paid for junk cars/trucks, running or non-running. I will pick up. Thanks for calling (937)719-3088 or (937)451-1019 WANTED: junk cars and trucks. Cash paid. Free removal. Get the most for your junker. Call us (937)732-5424.

2008 Chevrolet Cobalt

2008 Chrysler Sebring

2004 Toyota Camry

2006 Toyota Sequoia

$13977

$12995

$10995

$27595

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(866)597-1645

(877)840-8481

866-570-4583

(877)433-5883

2005 Dodge Stratus Sdn www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

2008 Cadillac CTS

(866)597-1645

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

$29397 (866) 902-1895

WANTED, Model A cars and parts, engines, wheels, non running, call (937)658-1946, (937)622-9985 after 6pm

that work .com

WHERE

BUYERS 2010 Chevrolet Impala

2008 Mercury Mariner

2006 Buick Rainier

1997 GMC Sierra 1500

2004 Chevrolet TrailBlazer

$18442

$17795

$14995

$6595

$10999

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(866)597-1645

(877)840-8481

866-570-4583

(866)614-2585

(866)626-1493

2009 Dodge Nitro

$22550 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

866-489-3488

&

SELLERS MEET


Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

HALL

Page 7B

WEEN

safety

Halloween is more enjoyable when safety is part of the holiday.

WAYS TO MAKE HALLOWEEN SAFER Halloween is a time for people young and old to enjoy a little mischief and mayhem. To make the holiday even more enjoyable, celebrants can heed a few tips to make Halloween as safe as it is pleasurable. 1. Use face paints instead of masks that obscure vision. 2. Wear reflective tape on costumes of dark colors for trick-or-treating at night. 3. LED lights or glow sticks are a safer alternative to lit candles. Some lights even flicker to offer the appeal of candles.

Remember to walk, and not run, between houses.

4. Trick-or-treat in a group; never alone. 5. Take a planned route and don’t wander off the path. 6. Be sure costumes are not tripping hazards. 7. Costume on young children should be age-appropriate and free of hazards, such as strings that can strangle or small parts that can choke. 8. Stick to trick-or-treating in trusted neighborhoods. 9. Be extra-cautious of cars when walking at night.

Cross streets only at corners, and stay on sidewalks whenever possible.

BARKER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.

35 Years serving our community!

9040 Co. Rd. 25-A North, Sidney email: office@barkerinsurance.biz

(937) 492-6937

937-492-1857 • 1-800-535-5410

Determine a trick-or-treat route and curfew with your parents, and follow it.

SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR

Make sure to trick-or-treat while there is still light outside.

®

Quality Collision Service

937-492-4783

Have dinner or a snack before going out to trick-or-treat.

Mutual Federal Savings Bank

Sidney 937.498.1195 Piqua 937.773.9900 • Troy 937.339.9993

Always carry a flashlight Sidney, Ohio I-75 at Exit 92

www.sidneybodycarstar.com 175 Stolle Ave., Sidney (behind CJ Highmarks)

Only eat your treats at home, after inspecting them with Mom and Dad.

For Reservations Call

2575 Michigan Ave. (SR 47), Sidney 2100 W. Main St., Troy

At night, wear reflective tape on your costume.

937-492-3001

Don’t cut across yards or driveways

Arrowhead Village APARTMENTS 807 Arrowhead Drive, Sidney, Ohio 937-492-5006 arrowheadvillage@woh.rr.com

Make sure your costume does not drag on the ground, so you won’t trip.

P H A R M A C Y

Service • Parts • Accessories

112 N. Main Ave. • Sidney, Ohio

401 E. Court St. • (937) 497-9393

800-428-6697

Never trick-or-treat alone, and never enter a stranger’s house or car.

LA BELLA VITA HAIR STUDIO 1245 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney

If there is no sidewalk, walk on the left side of the road, facing traffic.

937-335-4630

1523 N. Market St., Troy, Ohio

www.bentleydds.com

(Next to Davis Meats) T-W-Th 9-7, F 9-5, S 9-2 130 W. Russell Rd., Sidney

937-498-4846

Even if you know a pet, be careful; they may be frightened by a costume.

Earl H. Vance

937-492-4455 Try to use makeup instead of wearing a mask with your costume.

Mitchell Chiropractic

129 South Ohio Ave. Sidney, OH

Serving Shelby County for over 40 yrs.

937-492-9124

402 S. Ohio Avenue Sidney, OH (937) 492-2040

Young trick-or-treaters should always be escorted by an adult.

Keep masks on top of your head when walking from house to house.

A personal experience.

A rewarding education.

Relax, you are at Great Clips. 2170 W. Michigan Ave., SIDNEY • 937-498-4247 1733 W. Main St., TROY • 937-440-8004 1285 S. Dorset Rd., TROY • 937-339-1939

Make sure your shoes fit and are tied tightly. 201 S. Ohio Avenue Sidney, OH 45365 catering@thespottoeat.com Phone: 937-492-9181 Catering: 937-492-0298 Fax: 937-498-9899 www.thespottoeat.com

3003 W. Cisco Rd., Sidney

937-498-2391 Only visit houses that are well-lit, and never approach a house alone.

Know how and where to contact your parents.

Throw away any candy with a ripped or open wrapper.

Wear a watch you can read in the dark.

Sidney American Legion Post 217 1265 N. Fourth Ave., Sidney (937) 492-6410

1870 Michigan St., Sidney

Wednesday Chicken, Friday Chicken & Ribs Bingo every Sunday, Doors open at 5:30, Play begins at 7

937-492-3995

Only eat candy after your parents have checked it.

Stay on sidewalks as much as possible.

Jackets should be worn over or under costumes on cool Halloween nights.

Fultz

Warehouse Carpet &

2640 W. Michigan St. Sidney, OH 45365

(937) 497-1101

Flooring

2028 Michigan St., Sidney 937-492-5400

TROY • PIQUA • SIDNEY HUBER HEIGHTS • WEST MILTON www.sundowntanohio.com 2225302

Have a SAFE & HAPPY HALLOWEEN!!!


Sidney Daily News,Thursday, October 20, 2011

Page 8B

Hang in your window so children know your house is passing out Halloween treats

2225296

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10/20/11  

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