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COMING SATURDAY Remote Possibilities • ’Tis the season for Christmas specials. Inside

Vol. 121 No. 229

Sidney, Ohio

November 17, 2011

TODAY’S

NEWS

TODAY’S WEATHER

42° 25° For a full weather report, turn to Page 3B.

INSIDE TODAY

Ohio wants its money State tries to recover welfare overpayments COLUMBUS (AP) — Thousands of Ohio welfare recipients who were overpaid more than 10 years ago are being informed that they will have to repay that money to the state. The overpayments are not the result of fraud, and most resulted from administrative errors by government workers, The Columbus Dispatch

reported Wednesday. An example would be a welfare recipient who might have reported a change in income to his caseworker that would have reduced the benefit, but that information wasn’t logged before the monthly check was mailed, the newspaper reported. The Ohio Department of Job and Family Services esti-

DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Charles E. “Bud” Yoder • Mathilda J. “Tillie” Bridges • Norman E. Gigandet

INDEX

TODAY’S THOUGHT “Since others have to tolerate my weaknesses, it is only fair that I should tolerate theirs.” — William Allen White, American journalist (1868-1944) For more on today in history, turn to Page 2B.

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

mates it has sent out 14,000 notices involving about $18 million in welfare money overpaid before 2001, and an estimated 8,000 Ohioans owe an additional $8.4 million in food-stamp overpayments that are more than 10 years old, according to the newspaper. A retired construction worker in Athens County in

southern Ohio says he received a letter telling him he had 30 days to repay $248 he received in error in 1985 or risk having that amount withheld from his state tax return. “I know the country is broke and they’ve got to do something, but they are going about it the wrong way by taking from people who need See MONEY/Page 4A

Russia resident earns Ohio’s top educator award

Rookie connection • Even when A.J. Green is closely covered, Andy Dalton doesn't hesitate to throw his way and let the 6-foot-4 receiver try for a spectacular catch. Already, there's a chemistry and trust between the Bengals' top two draft picks. 15A

Anna/Botkins......................1B City, County records ...........2A Classified.........................4-8B Comics ...............................2B Hints from Heloise ..............6A Horoscope........................11A Let Yourself Go ...................7A Localife ............................6-7A Nation/World.......................5A Obituaries ...........................3A Religion............................8-9A Senior Living .....................10A Sports .............................1-3B State news..........................4A ’Tween 12 and 20.............11A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue....3B

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Rachel Lloyd

AN EXCITED group of fourth-graders from Longfellow Elementary School pile into a limo for a trip to McDonald’s Wednesday as a reward for raising the most money during a recent fundraiser. The students’ teacher is Peggy Holt.

Students rewarded for fundraising Longfellow Elementary School top fundraiser sellers received a treat on Wednesday. The 49 top selling students took a limousine to lunch at McDonald’s as a reward for their efforts. The limousine ride was provided by Timberidge Limousine Service and lunch was paid for by the Longfellow Elementary PTO. The limousine was driven by Dave Temple, owner of the Dawg Pound Lounge and Tim-

beridge Limousine Service, who volunteered his services and sponsored the event. Longfellow students sold more than $23,000 worth of merchandise, with the PTO receiving a profit of approximately $9,000. The Longfellow PTO plans to use these funds to benefit the students at Longfellow through upcoming programs. The fundraiser was held through All-American Fund Raising.

Woman’s heart breaks easier than man’s heart ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — A woman’s heart breaks more easily than a man’s. Females are seven to nine times more likely to suffer “broken heart syndrome,” when sudden or prolonged stress like an emotional breakup or death causes overwhelming heart failure or heart attack-like symptoms, the first nationwide study of

this finds. Usually patients recover with no lasting damage. The classic case is “a woman who has just lost her husband,” said Dr. Mariell Jessup, a University of Pennsylvania heart failure specialist who has treated many such cases. Cyndy Bizon feared that was happening when her husSee HEART/Page 5A

Oh What Fun It is to

RUSSIA — Angela Heaton, of Russia, chair and assistant professor in the Division of Allied Health at Rhodes State College in Lima, has been recognized as the 2011 Ohio Association of Two-Year Colleges full-time Heaton Outstanding Faculty of the Year. Faculty from 16 colleges and universities from across Ohio were nominated for the award. Heaton has been at Rhodes State for 18 years, and has consistently earned high marks from her students and colleagues. Last May, she was awarded the Outstanding FullTime Faculty Member at the Rhodes State College Employee Recognition Banquet. “Angela Heaton is a source of pride for the Division of Allied Health, Rhodes State, our community and the profession of physical therapy. The level of excellence she brings to the

classroom and to our institution reflects well of the quality educational opportunity we have to offer to northwest Ohio,” said Richard Woodfield, dean, Division of Allied Health at Rhodes. A site visitor and team leader for the Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education (CAPTE), Heaton was recognized for her outstanding performance by being appointed by the Board of Directors of the American Physical Therapy Association as a CAPTE commissioner. She is currently serving her third term as vice chair for the panel. Heaton has a bachelor’s degree from The Ohio State University and a master’s degree from University of Dayton. She resides in Russia with her husband and three children. Additionally, she shares her leadership to the community as an elected member of the Russia Board of Education, race coordinator for the annual Running Raider 5K and a lector at St. Remy Catholic Church.

Sheriff’s office honors employees BY JENNIFER BUMGARNER jbumgarner@sdnccg.com The Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office recently announced a Corrections Officer of the Year and a Deputy of the year. According to Sgt. John Spillman, jail administrator, it was very difficult to chose two officers to receive these awards. “I used a rating system based on evaluations,” said Spillman. “I also collected input from the entire staff as well as the shift supervisors.” Joel Howell was named Deputy of the Year and

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Nathan McClain was named as Corrections Officer of the Year. According to Spillman, the Shelby County Jail met and exceeded goals set for the year. “These two individuals stood out and showed great pride in what we do,” said Spillman.

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PUBLIC RECORD MUNICIPAL COURT Wednesday morning in Sidney Municipal Court, Judge Duane Goettemoeller sentenced Richard Reier II, 24, 1760 Fair Oaks Drive, to 180 days in jail and fined him $1,000 fine ($500 suspended) for possession of drug paraphernalia. Two counts of drug abuse were previously dropped. He may wear an alcohol monitor in lieu of 30 days in jail, and 30 days may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid. He also was sentenced to one year of probation. • Lisa Howard, 39, 218 Brooklyn Ave., contempt, disorderly conduct, $100 fine each charge, five days in jail each charge, one year probation, jail time reconsidered if fines and costs paid. • Michelle R. Sowders, 37, at large, theft (first-degree misdemeanor), $150 fine, $400 restitution, 90 days in jail, one year probation, jail time reconsidered if fines and costs paid. • David A. Ordean, 30, 420 E. Court St., probation violation (originally charged with assault, aggravated menacing and criminal damaging), 15 days in jail previously imposed, credit for one day served. • Timothy Allison, 68, 325 E. Ruth, 12/6/1943, opening door into traffic, $10 fine. Civil cases Upper Valley Family Care, 700 Stanfield Road, Troy, v. Clarence E. and Barbara Jones, 126 E. Ruth St., $488.75. Capital One Bank USA NA, 15000 Capital One Drive, Richmond, Va., v. Joseph T. Hobbs III, 21777 Dingman Slagle Road, $1,447.89. Memorial Wilson Hospital v. Dean F. Nollinger, 10832 Mohawk Court, $1,321.74, garnishment. Dismissals Capital One Bank, 15000 Capital One Drive, Richmond, Va., v. Wayne A. Sale, 7561 County Road 4, Quincy, $1,035.96, judgment satisfied. LVNV Funding LLC, 15 S. Main St., Suite 700, Greenville, N.C., v. Ramona G. Grieves (Murray), 408 Bel Air Drive, $2,777.59, dismissed with prejudice for failure of plaintiff to appear. Stone Creek Financial, P.O. Box 293262, Lewisville, Texas, v. Willie Boatman III, 2522 Broadway Ave., $2,201.41, judgment satisfied.

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 2A

Breakfast available for Sidney students A school breakfast program is available to all students attending Sidney City Schools. Breakfast is available to students daily before school in each building’s cafeteria. Please check your child’s building schedule for times. The cost for breakfast for students in grades K through 5 is $1.00. For students in grades 6 to 12, the cost is $1.50. Students who qualify for free or reduced meals are eligible to receive a free breakfast. Breakfast is served daily except on days

CITY

with a delay. “The benefits to students who eat breakfast include an increased attention span, fewer visits to the school nurse, reduced tardiness, increased attendance rate, improved test scores and classroom behavior,” explained Food Service Director Hugh Aukerman. “It is important to encourage your child to begin everyday with breakfast either at home or at school.” For more information on the program, please contact Aukerman at 497-2200.

RECORD For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Fire, rescue WEDNESDAY -9:28 a.m.: medical. Sidney paramedics responded to the 600 block of South Walnut Avenue on a medical call. TUESDAY -6:29 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call on the 2800 block of Wapakoneta Avenue. -3:58 p.m.: medical. Medics responded to the

COUNTY

700 block of Buckeye Avenue on a medical call. -2:35 p.m.: injury. Medics responded to a report of an injury at the intersection of Mound Street and Ohio Avenue. -9:03 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to a medical call on the 200 block of West Water Street. -8:09 a.m.: medical. Medics responded to the 1600 block of Park Street on a medical call.

Welcome to Sidney Tan Bin (center), an educator from China, talks with Sidney High School Assistant Principal Michael Moore (right) as Jianliang Fei interprets. Tan visited a staff meeting at Sidney High School Monday afternoon as part of his study of the American education system. He is part of an exchange program in which Shawn McElroy, gifted coordinator at the Shelby County Educational Service Center, will visit China in the spring.

"Thanks to all the Shelby County residents who voted on November 8th. It was a privilege for us to travel the county and meet all of you over the past nine months." Jeffrey J. Beigel

RECORD

Fire, rescue WEDNESDAY -11:26 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue responded to the 200 block of Mary Street on a medical call. -7:46 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue responded to the 12500 block of Meranda Road on a med-

SDN Photo/Mike Seffrin

ical call. -3:20 a.m.: medical. Jackson Center Rescue responded to a medical call on the 600 block of East College Street. TUESDAY -2:07 p.m.: medical. Houston Rescue responded to a medical call on the 400 block of Woodward Way.

Paid for by the Shelby County Republican Party, P.O. Box 643, Sidney, OH, Jerry Doerger, Treasurer. We accept

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011 Page 3A PUBLIC RECORD Students OBITUARIES of the Charles E. ‘Bud’ Yoder Mathilda J. ‘Tillie’ Bridges “Affordable” Month DEGRAFF school activities PORT JEFyears of continCremation — Charles E. and received a F E R S O N — ued service. Options offered “Bud” Yoder, 84 Distinguished Mathilda J. Tillie was a named at Sidney’s only of DeGraff, was Service Award “Tillie” Bridges, remarkable PIQUA — Upper Valley Career Center Student Services Director Matt Meyer has released the names of the Career Center’s High School Students of the Month for October. According to Meyer, students from each program are named for the honor to recognize extra effort and to encourage development of leadership, scholarship, citizenship and community service abilities throughout the year. The students honored for their exemplary performance during October are: Anna: Alex Wood, Landscape Management II. Botkins: Christy Schulze, Cosmetology I, and Taylor Wallace, Business & Financial Management II. Fairlawn: Dylan Harris, Automotive Technology I. Fort Loramie: Kevin Geise, Computer Information Technology II. Houston: Kaylee Adkins, Cosmetology II, and Dillon Boyer, Automotive Collision Repair II. Russia: Ethan Paulus, Electrical Trades I, and Felicity Tillman, Cosmetology II. Sidney: Ryder Gross, Automotive Technology I (Algebra II), Ariel Hughes, Early Childhood Education & Care II, and Dustin Poole, Carpentry II (English).

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MARKETS LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 November corn.........................$6.44 December corn .........................$6.52 November beans....................$11.62 December beans ....................$11.62 Storage wheat ..........................$5.81 July/Aug. 2012 wheat..............$6.27 July/Aug. 2013 wheat..............$6.46 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton November corn ..................$6.57 3/4 December corn...................$6.57 3/4 Sidney November soybeans ........$11.72 3/4 December soybeans.........$11.72 3/4 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Wednesday: Wheat........................................$5.92 Wheat LDP rate.........................zero Corn...........................................$6.24 Corn LDP rate............................zero Soybeans.................................$11.43 Soybeans LDP rate....................zero

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for his contributions to the Schools of Logan County. He was also a member of the DeGraff United Methodist Church for 64 years, a 50-year member of Boggs Lodge 292 F&AM, a member of Quincy VFW Post and Blue Jacket Bassmasters. After he retired, he and Eunice spent 18 winters in a park in Tavares, Fla. where they made many friends that they still keep in touch with. While there, he enjoyed two special hobbies, fishing and golf and he started making golf clubs. While home for the summers he worked at Tree Links Golf Course and made golf clubs for family, friends and others who heard about him from their friends. He attended golf maker’s school to help him make top quality clubs. He loved making the clubs and meeting the people he made them for until 1997 when he lost his eyesight. Bud loved life and was an encourager to family and friends, even during his final illness. A celebration of life service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday at the funeral home, with the Rev. Carolyn J. Christman officiating. Burial is in the Greenwood-Union Cemetery, DeGraff where Military Rites will be conducted by the Logan County Honor Guard. The family will receive friends at the Rexer-RigginMadden Funeral Home, DeGraff on Friday from 2 to 4 p.m. and 5 to 8 p.m. followed by Masonic services at 8 p.m. The family suggest memorial contributions be made to the DeGraff United Methodist Church Building Fund or the Riverside E.M.S. Condolences may be expressed at www.timeformemory.com/madden.

Norman E. Gigandet

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surrounded by family his when he passed from this life to spend eternity with his Heavenly Father at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, at his 2011, home. He was born June 8, 1927, in DeGraff, a son of the late Lawrence E. and Esther Kuntzman Yoder. He was also preceded in death by a sister, Donna Yoder Fry. He is survived by his loving wife of 62 years, Eunice Stevens Yoder, whom he married on Feb. 27, 1949, in DeGraff; a son, Steven (Judy) Yoder, of South Charleston; two daughters, Pamela (Joe) Kinninger, of Sidney, and Patricia (Gary) Leiss, of Quincy; seven grandchildren, Lisa (Scott) Hart, Amy (Cliff) Mott, Beth (Rocky) Bryan, Adam (Rachael) Kinninger, Michael (Sarah) Kinninger, Dustin Leiss and Megan Leiss; five great-grandchildren, Nathan Yelton, Matthew Mott, Charlotte Bryan, Katherine Bryan and Evelyn Kinninger; and many friends. Bud graduated from DeGraff High School in 1945 and worked at the DeGraff Creamery. He served in the U.S Army Tank Division from 1945 to 1947, after which he began working at Mid-States Container in DeGraff where he retired in 1986 after 39 years. During those years he was active in the DeGraff Community. He was a referee for football and basketball, was on the DeGraff volunteer fire department, past president of the DeGraff Chamber of Commerce and helped plan the DeGraff Gourd Festival for many years. He was a past president of the DeGraff-Riverside Athletic Booster Club. He and two friends purchased ground and raised funds to build the first football field and stadium at the school. He was very supportive of all

104 E. Mason Rd., Sidney

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

VERSAILLES — Norman E. Gigandet, 69, of Versailles, passed away on Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2011, at 7:50 a.m. at the Versailles Health Care Center. He was born April 23, 1942, in Darke County, the son of the late Leonard “Jiggs” and Lucille (Smith) Gigandet. He retired from Francis Manufacturing in Russia and he was a p r o f e s s i o n a l groundskeeper at Stillwater Valley Golf Course. He served in the United States Army in the Korean War. He was a 50 year member of the Versailles Eagles 2347 and a member of the Vets Club of Versailles and AMVETS of Covington. He is preceded in death by his parents; daughter, Karin Gigandet; granddaughter, Erin Gehle; and brothers, Bob and Jerry Gigandet. He is survived by his wife, Myrna (Nickol) Gehle-Gigandet, of Versailles; children and spouses, Max and Kris

Gehle, of Huntsville, Sandy and Roger Grilliot, of Versailles, Dennis and Tammie Gehle, of Clayton, N.C., Mark and Deb Gehle, of Yorkshire, Sharon and Tom Henry, of Versailles; 16 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; brother and sister-inlaw, George and Evelyn Gigandet, of Versailles; sisters and brothers-inlaw, Shelia and Jim Didier, of Versailles, Karon and Lyle Crowell, of Versailles; sister-in-law, Joan Gigandet, of Versailles; and numerous nieces and nephews. Graveside services will be held at the convenience of the family in St. Louis Cemetery, North Star. There will be no visitation. Arrangements are being handled by Bailey Zechar Funeral Home, Versailles. Memorial contributions may be made to State of the Heart Hospice or The Vets Club. Condolences for the family may be sent to www.zecharbailey.com.

80, 313 PascoMontra Road, passed away Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2011, at 4:19 p.m. at the Dorothy Love Retirement Center. She was born on March 26, 1931, in Vestaburg, Pa., the daughter of the late Michael A. and Anne Vozar. On Sept. 4, 1954, she married Kenneth A. Bridges Sr. and he survives. Tillie is also survived by her children, Dennis Bridges, of Port Jefferson, and Debra (Jerry) E. Rall, of Kenton, Ohio; one sister, Esther Roule, of Warren; eight grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by one son, Kenneth A. Bridges Jr. in 1986; and two brothers, Jake Vozar and Andrew Michael Vozar. Tillie proudly served her country as a medic in the U.S. Navy during the Korean War. She was a past member of the Faith Fellowship Church, Sidney. Tillie retired from the Copeland Corp. in 1994 after 27

woman who will be remembered as a loving and devoted wife, mother, grandmother, greatgrandmother and friend. She loved spending time with her family and spoiling her grandchildren with her cooking, especially her brownies. Funeral services will be conducted on Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Adams Funeral Home, 1401 Fair Road, Sidney, by Pastor Ron Lambert and Pastor George Gnade. Burial will follow at Glen Cemetery, Port Jefferson, with full military services. Family and friends may call from 4 to 8 p.m. on Friday at the funeral home. All arrangements have been entrusted to the staff at the Adams Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. Online memories may be expressed to the family at www.theadamsfuneralhome.com.

More than 550 calls answered by fire department in September, October In October, personnel of the Sidney Department of Fire and Emergency Services responded to 227 EMS calls and 42 fire calls. Department personnel received in-house training in Firehouse Mobile software and intubation and six personnel attended a class on Media for Rural First Responders. Most of the month was spent working on the annual hydrant pumping. Lt. Chad Hollinger attended a two-week class at the Ohio Fire Academy on Fire Investigation. A physical agility test was given to about 30 new firefighter candidates. The Fire Prevention Division had a total of six new inspections with seven re-inspections, handled one complaint, gave one tour of Fire Station No. 1 and gave away one smoke detector. Most of October was spent presenting fire safety education programs to kids in grades pre-school through fifth. More than 200 adults and 1,600 kids attended these classes. The Department conducted two fire investigations including 648 Fair Road and 20911 Leonard St., Pemberton. Special inspections for October included Emerson Climate Technologies and the YMCA. In September, personnel from the department responded to 246 EMS calls and 41 fire calls. Department personnel received in-house training in Rural Water movement, engine ops,

and pump operations. Crews also attended confined space/rope rescue training at the Trupointe Training facility and did tours of Cargill Inc., Playtex and Advance Composites. Hollinger also attended a two-week class in Lima on Fire Officer I. The department hosted an Open House on Sept. 9 for retiring firefighter/paramedic John Skorupski who retired effective Sept. 10 after almost 21 years of service. The festivities included a flag ceremony. He was presented with a flag which had been flown over the station all day. The Fire Prevention Division had a total of 29 new inspections with 19 re-inspections, handed out two citations for fire lane violation and one warning, along with one citation for parking in front of a hydrant; gave six fire extinguisher classes, one education class and gave away four smoke detectors. The Department conducted four fire investigations including 939 Buckeye Ave.; 5880 State Route 29, Lot 15; 749 Clinton Ave.; and 747 Clinton Ave. The department was also honored by the Russell Road Christian Center who held a fund raising softball game and presented a donation of $6,000. Special inspections for September included Applefest and PNC Bank, Towne Centre Apartments and Emerson Climate Technologies.


STATE NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Mom upset with police WESTERVILLE (AP) — The mother of an 8year-old boy and 7-yearold girl says police in central Ohio were wrong to handcuff and place her children in a cell after an incident on a school bus. The Columbus Dispatch reports attorney Byron Potts, representing Tonya Mitchell, says the children were terrified and have had nightmares. Westerville police reports say disorderly conduct charges filed against the children on Oct. 19 were dropped at juvenile court. Reports say the boy shoved a bus driver, nearly knocking her over, and the girl threatened to punch a principal. The children were taken to the police station after an officer said they were belligerent, loud and disruptive. Mitchell is considering a lawsuit, and the police chief and a school district spokesman say they cannot comment due to possible litigation.

Page 4A

GM to cut production

AP Photo/Evan Vucci

Astronauts honored Neil Armstrong (right) is congratulated by (l-r) Rep. Ralph Hall, R-Texas, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, of Calif., and House Speaker John Boehner, of Ohio, on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday during a ceremony where Armstrong was presented during a Congressional Gold Medal. Armstrong, the first human to walk on the moon, along with Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins were all presented with Congressional Gold Medals.

DETROIT (AP) — General Motors Co. will shut down the plant that makes the Chevrolet Cruze compact car for a week because sales have slowed and Japanese competitors now have ample supplies of competing small cars. The factory in Lordstown, Ohio, had been running around the clock with overtime shifts on Saturdays to keep up with strong Cruze sales during the summer. Sales of the compact rose with two of its main competitors, the Honda Civic and Toyota Corolla, in short supply because of parts shortages from the March

State reaches tentative MONEY agreement with union COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s largest state employee union says it’s reached a tentative deal with state officials to extend its current contract until 2015. Leaders in the Ohio Civil Service Employees Association credited last week’s defeat of a contentious collective bargaining law with

allowing them to better negotiate their contract. The tentative agreement will retain all current contract provisions between the union and the state. It doesn’t include furlough days or personal leave that were in the current agreement that is set to expire at the end of February.

State employees under the contract wouldn’t see a general wage increase, but automatic step increases to wages that are a part of current law would apply. The repealed collective bargaining law would have done away with those increases and based pay on performance.

Couple bug student to hear bullying COLUMBUS (AP) — A couple raising a 14-year-old developmentally disabled student say they hid a recording device on the girl to prove a teacher and school aide were bullying her, and the audio and subsequent investigations have led to a lawsuit, the aide’s resignation and disciplinary action for the teacher. The girl’s mother and the woman’s longtime boyfriend said in court documents that they complained about the mental and emotional abuse to school officials in the Miami Trace district, about 30 miles southwest of Columbus, and then secretly recorded instructors’ comments for four days last spring after their claims were rebuffed. In the recording, voices identi-

fied as aide Kelly Chaffins and teacher Christie Wilt are heard questioning the girl’s weight and how active she is and making derogatory comments about her character. “Are you that damn dumb? You are that dumb?” Chaffins said. “Oh, my God. You are such a liar. You told me you don’t know. It’s no wonder you don’t have friends. No wonder nobody likes you because you lie, cheat.” In another instance, Wilt apparently talks to the girl about the results of a test before evaluating it. “Just keep it,” she said. “You failed it. I know it. I don’t need your test to grade.” The girl’s mother, Kourtney Barcus, and her boyfriend, who helps

raise the girl, said in the lawsuit that their concerns about the aide spanned several years before they recorded the audio and that school officials initially rejected their claims. But they were shocked by what they heard on the hours of tape. “We couldn’t know. We didn’t know,” the boyfriend, Brion Longberry, said Tuesday on NBC’s “Today” show. In comments to the local newspaper, district superintendent Dan Roberts acknowledged this week that there was a problem. “The persons involved fell short of our mission,” Roberts told the Washington Court House Record Herald, which first reported the story.

taking from people who need the help the most,” said Dave Jenkinson, 64, of Albany. He says he doesn’t remember asking for cash assistance or cashing a check. “They blame me like it’s my fault,” he said. Jenkinson said he plans to repay the money to avoid further problems. The state Department of Job and Family Services this year removed its former 10-year limitation for collecting overpayments of welfare — a joint state and federal benefit — to be consistent with a change at the federal level, said Benjamin Johnson, spokesman for the state agency. The U.S. Department of Agriculture last year lifted the 10-year limitation for collecting foodstamp overpayments, benefits funded entirely by the federal government. Automation has now made it easier to find people and collect money that is owed, Joel Potts, executive director of the Ohio Job and Family Services Directors Association said. Counties can keep up

earthquake in Japan. GM spokesman Chris Lee said in an email that the Lordstown plant, about 50 miles southeast of Cleveland, will be shut down the week of Nov. 28. It will return to aroundthe-clock operations the following week. The Cruze was the topselling small car in the U.S. from May through September, with sales in most of those months topping 20,000, according to Autodata Corp. But sales dropped to just more than 14,000 in October, and the Cruze was passed by the Civic and Corolla as production and dealer inventories started to return to normal.

From Page 1 to 50 percent of the welfare money it collects, and the rest will be shared by the state and federal governments. Those who don’t repay the food-stamp money face having it withheld from their federal tax return or other federal benefits, including Social Security. County caseworkers across Ohio have received hundreds of calls since the state began sending out the collection letters. Jack Frech, director of the Athens County Department of Job and Family Services, said it’s “ridiculous” to try to collect relatively small amounts from so many years ago from people who probably don’t have the money and never committed a crime. Most of the overpayments sought in Athens County are less than $500, and the smallest is $78. “For the most part, we are recovering money for our mistakes,” Frech said ——— Information from: The Columbus Dispatch, http://www.dispatch.co m

Worship! Children! Youth!


NATION/WORLD BRIEFLY

Mother charged AFFTON, Mo. (AP) — Prosecutors charged a 20year-old suburban St. Louis woman on Wednesday with murdering her 13-month old son, saying she admitted she beat the boy because he was crying and “wouldn’t lay down, wouldn’t go back to sleep.” Dasher is Shelby charged with second-degree murder in the death of her son, Tyler, whose body was found discarded near a cemetery about a mile from home on Tuesday, hours after she reported him missing. Dasher was arrested early Wednesday and was being held on $500,000 cash bond. St. Louis County prosecutor Bob McCulloch said Wednesday that Dasher told police she repeatedly struck her son because he was crying and “wouldn’t lay down, wouldn’t go back to sleep.” He said she also admitted she disposed of his body.

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Please tax me more! Millionaires storm Capitol Hill WASHINGTON (AP) — Lobbyists for a day, a band of millionaires stormed Capitol Hill on Wednesday to urge Congress to tax them more. They had a little trouble getting in. It turns out there are procedures, even for the really rich. But once inside, their message was embraced by liberals and tolerated by some conservatives — including the ideological leader of anti-tax lawmakers, who had some advice for them, too. “If you think the federal government can spend your money better than you can, then by all means” pay more in taxes than you owe, said Grover Norquist, the head of a group that has gotten almost all congressional Republicans to pledge to vote against tax hikes. The IRS should have a little line on the form where

people can donate money to the government, he suggested, “just like the tip line on a restaurant receipt.” One of the millionaires suggested that if Norquist wanted low taxes and less government, “Renounce your American citizenship and move to Somalia where they don’t collect any tax.” In the silence left by the private efforts of the “supercommittee” to find $1.2 trillion or more in deficit cuts by Thanksgiving, free advice flowed in public. And not just any advice: suggestions pie-in-the-sky from those not connected to the talks, mostly to reopen debates that have led nowhere. The millionaires want the panel to raise taxes on people who earn more than $1 million, even though most Republicans are committed

against the idea. And 150 House member and senators urged a much bigger debtand-deficit deal, even as a small-scope agreement is proving elusive. While they were at it, the lawmakers insisted that bipartisanship was not, in fact, dead. This group of House members and senators shared a stage and some jokes and signed a letter urging the supercommittee of Republicans and Democrats to find the required $1.2 trillion in cuts — plus about $2.8 trillion more. They all want the panel to avoid triggering automatic cuts as a penalty for failing. So this uneasy alliance of 150 Republicans and Democrats will vote for whatever deal the supercommittee strikes? “No,” said House Demo-

Spam hits Facebook NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook said Wednesday that it has stopped most of the spam that has flooded many users’ pages with pictures showing graphic sex and violence. The social-networking company urged its 800 million-plus users to remain vigilant to keep their accounts from being hijacked. That includes reporting suspicious links on friends’ pages and not clicking on links that offer deals that are too good to be true. Social-networking sites are popular targets for spammers because people are more likely to trust and share content that comes from people they know.

OUT OF THE BLUE

Dog finds new home NUTLEY, N.J. (AP) — The dog that survived an Alabama dog pound’s gas chamber has found a permanent home in New Jersey. Daniel, a beagle mix named by animal control workers in Alabama after the biblical figure who survived the lion’s den, joined four other rescued dogs last Thursday at the home of Joe Dwyer and his family in Nutley, about 10 miles west of New York City. “He’s in extremely good shape, especially in light of what he went through,” Dwyer said Wednesday after returning from a trip to the veterinarian. “His attitude is just incredible.”

cratic Whip Steny Hoyer. “Nobody’s going to commit to the deal until they see the deal.” What deal? There is no evidence that one is near, so the millionaires tried to meet with anyone who would meet with them. The progressive caucus did, eagerly and on-camera. The rest wasn’t so easy. At a basement entrance to the Capitol, a police officer pointed to the name badges that identified each wearer as “Patriotic Millionaire.” “That is not a visitor’s badge,” the officer said. “Go to the visitors desk and get a visitor’s badge.” Off they trudged, a group mostly of men in business-casual clothing toting laptops and umbrellas, to a desk visited by tourists and lobbyists. Badges secured, they headed in.

Workers bash Black Friday hours

No age limit for love Maine LEWISTON, (AP) — A Maine couple have proved that true love knows no age limits. Eighty-eight-year-old Paul Walker married his longtime sweetheart, 87year-old Ann Thayer, in a rehabilitation center in front of a small group of family and friends on Tuesday. Seated during the ceremony, the two leaned toward each other to kiss not just once but three times after being pronounced husband and wife at the Marshwood Center, where Walker is undergoing rehabilitation. “I don’t think I’ve seen a bride and groom kiss three times,” rehab center administrator Sheri Nadell told the Sun Journal newspaper after the ceremony.

Page 5A

AP Photo/Musadeq Sadeq

AFGHAN PRESIDENT Hamid Karzai, (center) Afghan first vice president Qasim Fahim (right) and chairman Sebghatullah Mujadidi, attend a loya jirga, or grand council, in Kabul, Afghanistan, Wednesday. The Afghan president told tribal elders on Wednesday that any ongoing partnership with the United States would need to include an end to widely unpopular nighttime raids by NATO and on the international forces handing over control of detention centers to Afghan troops.

Karzai wants pact with U.S. But says troop raids must end KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Afghan President Hamid Karzai asked the nation’s elders Wednesday to back negotiations for a new security pact with the United States, assuring them that he would demand an end to unpopular night raids in which troops swoop down from helicopters and search Afghan homes. He struck patriotic themes at a national assembly where he outlined his conditions for an agreement that would govern America’s military presence in Afghanistan after 2014. By that time, U.S. and other foreign combat troops are supposed to have left or taken on military support roles. Karzai is walking a tightrope. Although he routinely plays to anti-American sentiment in Afghanistan by denouncing the U.S., he needs

America’s military and financial strength to back his weak government as it battles the Taliban insurgency. Karzai acknowledged that Pakistan, Iran, Russia and other regional powers have expressed concern at the idea of permanent U.S. bases in Afghanistan. But he said Afghanistan would let U.S. forces stay because America is sending aid and training Afghan security forces. In exchange, he said night raids should end and that the Afghan government, not Americans, should be put in charge of detainees. “We want a strategic partnership but we have conditions for it,” Karzai told 2,200 Afghan leaders at the opening of a grand council, or “loya jirga.” Karzai doesn’t need the elders’ permission to broker a pact

with the U.S. He wants their stamp of approval to strengthen his negotiating position. A partnership document is meant, in part, to give Afghans confidence that the United States will not abandon them after 2014. So far, Karzai’s terms have been unacceptable to American officials, according to those familiar with the ongoing discussions. But an accord would give the U.S. a legal framework to continue training missions, counter-narcotics work and counterterrorism operations to kill and capture suspected insurgents and terrorists. Much of the counterterrorism work is done on night raids — quick-strike operations that the U.S. will rely more heavily upon as the foreign troops’ footprint shrinks during the next few years.

HEART band, Joel, suffered a massive heart attack in 2005. “May God work through your hands,” the Maine woman told the surgeon as her husband was wheeled past her into the operating room. She later collapsed at a nurse’s station from “broken heart syndrome” and wound up in coronary care with him. Both survived. Japanese doctors first recognized this syndrome around 1990 and named it Takotsubo cardiomyopathy; tako tsubo are octopus traps that resemble the unusual pot-like shape of the stricken heart. It happens when a big shock, even a good one like winning the lottery, triggers a rush of adrenaline and other stress hormones that cause the heart’s main pumping chamber to balloon suddenly

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Count your blessings, then get to work. That may be Thanksgiving for more retail workers this year, as stores desperate to pull in buyers on the first weekend of the holiday shopping season push their openings earlier and earlier. Unhappy workers who say it ruins their Thanksgiving celebrations are trying to persuade companies to back off, but retailers say they’re stuck: It’s what customers want. Reporting to work at 11 p.m. on Thanksgiving Day ruins what is supposed to be a day spent with family, said Anthony Hardwick, who works part-time at a Target store in Omaha corralling carts. His online petition against Target Corp.’s plan to open at midnight on Black Friday had drawn more than 100,000 signatures from retail workers and the public by Wednesday, about two weeks after he launched it. “The folks that work at Target are going to be working all night overnight on one of the most hectic retail days of the holidays,” Hardwick said, “they need to be well-rested for that, so they have to miss out on Thanksgiving if they’re going to be working overnight.” Merchants are competing for shoppers on a weekend that can be critical for their annual sales and profits, and a growing number fear opening at 4 a.m. or 5 a.m., as they have in recent years, may be too late in this challenging economy. More than a decade ago, major retailers used to open their doors around 6 a.m. on Black Friday, but over the past five years they started to move that up to as early as 3 a.m.

From Page 1 and not work right. Tests show dramatic changes in rhythm and blood substances typical of a heart attack, but no artery blockages that typically cause one. Most victims recover within weeks, but in rare cases it proves fatal. Dr. Abhishek Deshmukh of the University of Arkansas had treated some of these cases. “I was very curious why only women were having this,” he said, so he did the first large study of the problem and reported results Wednesday at an American Heart Association conference in Florida. Using a federal database with about 1,000 hospitals, Deshmukh found 6,229 cases in 2007. Only 671 involved men. After adjusting for high

blood pressure, smoking and other factors that can affect heart problems, women seemed 7.5 times more likely to suffer the syndrome than men. It was three times more common in women over 55 than in younger women. And women younger than 55 were 9.5 times more likely to suffer it than men of that age. No one knows why, said Dr. Abhiram Prasad, a Mayo Clinic cardiologist who presented other research on this syndrome at the conference. “It’s the only cardiac condition where there’s such a female preponderance,” he said. One theory is that hormones play a role. Another is that men have more adrenaline receptors on cells in their hearts than women do, “so

maybe men are able to handle stress better” and the chemical surge it releases, Deshmukh said. Bizon was 57 when her attack occurred; she’s now 63. She and her husband are pharmacists and live in Scarborough, Maine. “I remember grabbing the counter and a black curtain coming down before my eyes,” she said in a telephone interview. Her attack was so severe that she went into full cardiac arrest and had to have her heart shocked back into a normal rhythm. Although most such attacks resolve without permanent damage, she later needed to have a defibrillator implanted. About 1 percent of such cases prove fatal, the new study shows.


LOCALIFE Page 6A

Thursday, November 17, 2011

COMMUNITY

CALENDAR

This Evening • Amos Memorial Public Library hosts Babies, Books and Block at 6 p.m. for babies 1- 3 1/2 years old along either a parent or caregiver. • 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. • The Epilepsy Foundation of Western Ohio offers an educational series at 7523 Brandt Pike, Huber Heights, at 6 p.m. For information, call (800) 360-3296. • 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 at 7 p.m. at the Dorothy Love Retirement community Amos Center Library and computer area. The meeting is open to anyone using computers and there is no charge. For information, call 492-8790. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, All in the Family, meets at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 230 Poplar St. • Alzheimer’s Support Group meets at 7 p.m. in the Emmons Conference Room at Dorothy Love Retirement Community. 497-6542.

Friday Morning • Amos Memorial Public Library hosts Tales for Twos at 9:15 a.m. for children 2-3 1/2 with a parent or caregiver. • Amos Memorial Public Library hosts Preschool Storytime at 10:15 a.m. for children 3 1/2-5 with a parent or caregiver. • A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts storytime for children 3 1/2 and older at 10:30 a.m. To register, call 295-3155.

Friday Afternoon • Sidney Gateway Hi 12 Club No. 482, meets at noon at the Sidney American Legion on Fourth Avenue. All Master Masons are invited.

Friday Evening • Hope in Recovery, similar to traditional “12Step” programs to confront destructive habits and behaviors, meets at the First Presbyterian Church, 114 E. 4th St., Greenville, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Call (937) 548-9006. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Staying Clean for the Weekend, meets at 7 p.m. at 305 S. Ohio Ave.

Saturday Morning • Agape Distribution Mobile Food Pantry will be in Russia from 9 to 10 a.m. and in Fort Loramie from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • The Catholic Adult Singles Club will meet for the Holiday Horse Parade in Greenville. Call (419) 678-8691 for information.

Saturday Evening • 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

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.

WEDDINGS

Westgerdes, Homan wed Andrea Catherine Westgerdes and Lee Robert Homan, both of Jackson Center, were united in marriage Sept. 24, 2011, at 2 p.m. in Holy Angels Catholic Church in Sidney. The bride is the daughter of Mark and Linda Westgerdes, of Sidney. Her grandparents are Ruth Westgerdes, of Fort Recovery, and the late Andrew Westgerdes, and the late Catherine and Irenus Barhorst. The bridegroom is the son of Robert and Julie Homan, of Houston. His grandparents are Norman Cullars, of Pleasant Hill, and the late Ann Cullars, Mildred Levering, of Piqua, and the late Howard Levering, and the late Wayne Homan. The Rev. John Holthaus performed the ceremony. Sarah Collier was the vocalist and played the piano and organ. Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore a slim, A-line, ivory satin gown with a sweetheart neckline and corset closure. Ruching enveloped the bodice and asymmetrically plum-

meted below the waist. The train poured into a balloon hem. A band of Swarovski crystals embellished the bust line. The bride wore an ivory, elbow-length veil made of tulle and a crystalline brooch in her hair. She carried a bouquet of white hydrangeas, green hydrangeas, white roses, white lisianthus and green hypericum berries in a round, hand-tied design with stems wrapped in ivory ribbon. It incorporated a ticket stub from the couple’s first date: they attended the movie, “Daredevil.” Amanda Richardson was her sister’s matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Amy Wooten and Angela Longmire, sisters of the bride, and Ashley Kimble. Kaelyn Richardson, niece of the bride, was the flower girl. The attendants wore floor-length, black, strapless, taffeta, A-line gowns with directionally pleated bodices and asymmetrically dropped waistlines. They carried bouquets of green hydrangeas, white roses, white lisianthus and green hypericum berries in a round, hand-tied design

with stems wrapped in black ribbon. Michael Homan was his brother’s best man. Groomsmen were Dustin Kimmel and Andrew Cullars, cousins of the bridegroom, and Kevin Detrick. The usher was Tyler Calloway. Lucas Longmire, nephew of the bride, was the ring bearer. The bride’s mother wore a black, kneelength dress with cap sleeves and cowl neckline. A thin, black belt adorned the waistline. She wore a corsage of white sweetheart roses and green hydrangeas. The mother of the bridegroom wore a pink taffeta jacket and black, floor-length, chiffon skirt and a corsage of white sweetheart roses and green hydrangeas. A reception in the Riviera Room of the Stillwater Valley Golf Club in Versailles followed the ceremony. The couple honeymooned in St. Lucia and reside in Jackson Center. The bride graduated from Houston High School in 2004 and earned an Associate of Applied Science from Edison Community Col-

Mr. and Mrs. Homan lege in 2006 and an Associate of Applied Science in allied health from James A. Rhodes State College in 2009. She is employed as a dental hygienist by Small Smiles of Columbus. The bridegroom is a 2006 graduate of Houston High School and a 2010 graduate of Bowling Green State University with a Bachelor of Applied Science in mechanical engineering technology. He is employed as a mechanical designer by the Minster Machine Co. They were high school sweethearts.

Warnecke, Clayton unite in marriage SPENCERVILLE — Kelee Justine Warnecke, of Spencerville, and Bruce Timothy Clayton were united in marriage Aug. 20, 2011, at 4:30 p.m. in Monticello United Brethren Church in Spencerville. The bride is the daughter of Kevin Warnecke and LeAnn Warnecke. Her grandparents are Janice Warnecke, Ruth Burnfield and Mr. and Mrs. Rex East. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy G. Clayton. His grandparents are

•Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Sunday Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle road beginning at noon, 10 birds. Program starts at 2 Dear Heloise: p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis Years ago, you class. Open to the public. published a Sunday Evening recipe for get• The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, ting rid of Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian roaches. It Church, 320 E. Russell Road. works wonders. Because I have HOW MAY WE HELP YOU? misplaced my copy, would you please print it again? It will really help others, Copyright © 2011 The Sidney Daily News too. — J.H., ColOhio Community Media (USPS# 495-720) lege Station, 1451 N. Vandemark Road, P.O. Box 4099, Sidney, OH 45365-4099 Texas

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Wooddell. Rev. Andrew Atkins performed the ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Amanda Warnecke served as her sister’s maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Allison Mueller, Emily Perrin and Mandy Miller. Libby Hurley was the flower girl. Andrew Boblit was best man. Groomsmen were Joe Glaze, Macauley Clayton and Mat Miller. Jacob Rookard and Joey Metzger were ushers.

Cameron East was the ring bearer. A reception at the Eagles in Delphos followed the ceremony. The couple reside in Spencerville. The bride is a 2009 graduate of Spencerville High School. She is employed as a nurse’s aide at Roselawn and at the JournalNews. The bridegroom graduated from Sidney High School in 2003. He is employed as an Allen County deputy. The couple met through mutual friends.

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton

A roach-removal system with recipe

www.sidneydailynews.com

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

I How to arrange home delivery: To subscribe to The Sidney Daily News or to order a subscription for someone else, call us at 498-5939 or 1-800-6884820.The subscription rates are: Motor Routes & Office Pay $41.00/13 wks. (incl. 2% Disc.) $77.00/26 wks. (incl. 5% Disc.) $143.00/52 wks. (incl. 10% Disc.) We accept VISA & MasterCard Mail Delivery $53.00 for 13 wks. $106.00 for 26 wks. $205.00 for 52 wks. Regular subscriptions are transferrable and/or refundable. Refund checks under $10 will not be issued. An administrative fee of $10 for all balances under $50 will be applied. Remaining balances of $50 or more will be charged a 20% administrative fee.

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This Heloise’s Boric Acid Mixture is one that my mother concocted in the 1960s. It’s cheap to make and yields great results. You’ll Hints need: 1/4 cup shortfrom ening or bacon Heloise drippings Heloise Cruse 1/8 cup sugar 8 ounces powdered boric acid

What’s

1/2 cup flour 1/2 small onion, chopped (optional) Water Cream the shortening and sugar. Then mix the boric acid, flour and chopped onion together. Mix both well while adding just enough water so the mixture becomes soft dough. Shape the mixture into small balls and place in areas where you have seen the roaches.

To advertise your local event here

HAPPENING?

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CHICKEN FRY Friday, Nov. 18 • 6.50 adults $

Serving Starts at 4:30 P.M. • Trivia following Drive Thru Service Available til 7:00 P.M. All Dinners Open to the Public • Carryouts Available

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However, know that these will dry out rather quickly. Ideally, take the small balls and place them in plastic, open sandwich bags, which will help them keep longer. Check these often, because as soon as they are hard and dry, you will want to change them out with a fresh batch. Please use CAUTION: Boric acid can be toxic, so keep away from children and pets. — Heloise

Call Beth! 498-5951

New Knoxville American Legion Post 444

CHICKEN

FRY Saturday, November 19 4:30-6:30 Dine In or Drive Thru Public is Welcome!



AMVETS 1319 4th Ave., Sidney

CHICKEN FRY with 2 sides & dinner roll

$

6.00 FRIDAY, NOV. 18


LOCALIFE LET

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 7A

YOURSELF GO

THURSDAY • Community Health Professionals of TriCounty hosts its 13th annual Festival of Trees today through Sunday at The Gardens of Wapakoneta, 505 Walnut St. 1-8 p.m. through Saturday. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Free. • The National Museum of the U.S. Air Force at Wright Patterson Air Force Base in Fairborn hosts a Wings & Things Guest Lecture at 7:30 p.m. Lt. Col. Deborah Lehker will present “Six Months with a Critical Care Air Transport Team RN in Afghanistan.” During her presentation, Lehker will speak about her deployment to Kandahar, Afghanistan, as a critical care air transport team (CCATT) nurse, and the goal of enhancing patient care. In 2007, Lehker received the “Nurses Health Care Hero Award” from the Phoenix Business Journal and was named “Military Nurse of the Year” by the March of Dimes. Additional information available at is http://www.nationalmuseum.af. mil. • Columbus artist Barbara Vogel’s “Preserved Portraits” is on display at the Springfield Museum of Art through Feb. 1, 2012. Woodcuts and photographs treated with wax.

For museum hours, visit www.springfieldart.museum. FRIDAY • American Czechoslovakian Club, 922 Valley St., Dayton, hosts a steak dinner and dance. Dinner from 6 to 7:30 p.m. includes steak, baked potato, salad, dessert, beer, wine, soft drinks and coffee. Dance to the music of Ed Klimczak from 7:30 to 10 p.m. $14 per person. Public welcome. Reservations advised, call (937) 2874275. • The Dayton Philharmonic Orchestra performs a program titled “Promethean Exploits” tonight and Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Schuster Center in downtown Dayton: Beethoven’s “Prometheus Overture,” “Prometheus: Liszt’s Symphonic Poem,” and a new work titled “Prometheus” by American composer William Bolcom. Tickets: $9-$59 at (888) 228-3630. • Third Weekend Fling & Holiday in the Springs, today through Sunday, in downtown Yellow Springs. Shopping, dining and entertainment. (937) 767-2686. • Sidney’s Winter Wonderland Parade steps off at 7:30 p.m., right after the lighting ceremony which begins at 6:30 p.m. on the courtsquare. Welcome Santa

to Sidney. 492-9122. • Bill Corfield performs at the Wapakoneta Eagles, 25 E. Auglaize St., for a dance sponsored by the 1130 Dance Club. 7:30-10:30 p.m. $15 per couple, $7.50 single. 497-1357. SATURDAY • Tri-Moraine Audubon Society offers a field trip to Springville Marsh State Nature Preserve in Seneca County. Carpool meets at 9 a.m. from the Eastgate parking lot behind Wendy’s on Ohio 309, Lima. Free. (419) 999-1987. • The Annual Bradford Band Holiday Craft Show is from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Bradford School, 750 Railroad Ave, Bradford. • Night Hike at Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Road, Troy, 7 p.m. Meet at the picnic tables for a trek through the cool crisp forest on this late fall evening to search for evidence of animals who winter in Ohio. This program is free and open to the public. • The National Museum of the U.S. Air Force at Wright Patterson Air Force Base hosts Family Day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Designed for children and adults of all ages, Family Day offers several hands-on aerospace demonstration stations for all to enjoy. During one activity, visi-

tors can make and fly craft-stick boomerangs from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. in the event area between the Korean War and Southeast Asia War Galleries. For more information, visit http://www.nationalmuseum.af. mil. • Find that FAVEorite person on your Christmas list just the right gift at the Friends of Hayner Fine Art and Vendor Exchange (F.A.V.E.) from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the TroyHayner Cultural Center, 301 W. Main St., Troy. Thirty artists and commercial vendors will be on site. • Berachah Valley will perform at the Tipp Roller Mill Theater, 225 E. Main St., Tipp City, at 7:30 p.m. Sharing the stage with them will be a variety of musical guests including Rum River Blend. . Admission is $7 for adults and $4 for students K-12. (937) 6673696. • The Friends of Bear’s Mill will host their traditional Christmas preview open house today and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Bear’s Mill, 6450 Arcanum-Bear’s Mill Road, about 5 miles east of Greenville. (937) 5485122. • Amos Memorial Public Library offers a program for grandparents and grandkids at

11:30 a.m. for children 4 through fifth grade and their grandparents. 4928345. • Dave Greer’s Classic Jazz Stompers with special guest pianist James Dapogny perform at Gilly’s in Dayton for CityFolk at 8:30 p.m. Tickets: $15. (937) 4963863. SUNDAY • Birdwatching at View from the Vista at Brukner Nature Center, 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road, Troy, from 2 to 4 p.m. • Darke County Center for the Arts Family Theatre Series presents “Goodnight, Moon and the Runaway Bunny” at 2 p.m. at the Henry St. Clair Hall in Greenville. Tickets: $5. (937) 5470908 or dcca@centerforarts.net. • Gateway Arts Council presents Gary Lewis and the Playboys in concert at Sidney High School at 7 p.m. Tickets: $18. 498-2787. MONDAY • The Springfield Symphony Orchestra will present the Springfield Youth Orchestras in concert on at 7:30 pm at Southgate Baptist Church, 2111 S. Center Blvd., Springfield, OH. Free admission. • Amos Memorial Public Library hosts a Family Fun Night with the theme of “Dinosaur Stomp” at 6:30 p.m. for

children 4 through second grade and their parents. For information, call 492-8354. • The New Bremen Pubic Library will host an After School Snack program today and Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. All ages are invited to make Pilgrim hat cookies. Registration is required by calling (419) 629-2158. • The A.J. Wise Library in Fort Loramie hosts a Thanksgiving story time for preschool children 3 1/2 and older at 6:30 p.m. Stories, fingerplays, games and crafts. Registration is required. Call (937) 2953155. TUESDAY • The Way International presents “A Harvest Concert” at 7 p.m. in the Victor Paul Wierwille Prevailing Word Auditorium. Prelude music begins at 6:30 p.m. For information, visit www.theway.org • Cameron Mackintosh’s new 25th anniversary production of “Les Misérables” premieres in Dayton at the Benjamin and Marian Schuster Performing Arts Center today through Nov. 27. Tickets from $40 at www.ticketcenterstage.c om or (937) 228-3630. WEDNESDAY • Amos Memorial Public Library hosts a Thanksgiving party for children in grades K-2 at 4 p.m. 492-8354.

Nurse Fischer joins pediatric practice

SDN Photo/LukeGronneberg

Shoe box Santas JoAnn Reineke, of Sidney, wraps a box of gifts for Operation Christmas Child during a wrap-up party at the Amos Community Center at Dorothy Love Retirement Community recently. Shoe boxes filled with presents were sent to needy children worldwide by Samaritan’s Purse.

Orthodontist supports orphanage

The Light Touch By Don Lochard According to the latest figures, it now costs over $250,000 to raise a child from birth. And the second year is even worse. *** The trouble with many people is that they say things other folks only think. *** Our friend is doing great on his diet. He’s down to a size 12 sneaker. *** Perfectionist: someone who takes great pains and gives them to other people. *** There’s no thrill quite like doing something you didn’t know you could. ***

Best wishes for a Happy Thanksgiving from

Heating & Air Conditioning (937) 492-8811 See us for incredible buys on good stuff.

This year’s goals include adding solar electricity to the school, constructing a dining hall and laboratories, library, and boys’ hostels. For information, call 492-3200.

Holiday Open House Event

DIVORCES/DISSOLUTIONS

Dissolutions Angela Lambert, 4201 Paulus Road, Houston, and Ronald Lambert, 4201 Paulus Road, Houston. James T. Lloyd, 1804 Wapakoneta Ave., and Brenda K. Lloyd, 904 Michigan St.

Thank you to Salem Township Voters for your continued support ~ Denise Palmer

2236591

NOVEMBER 18, 19, 20th • Great Selection of Sale Items and Stocking Stuffers • Gift With Purchase (while supplies last) *See store for details

Retail Center

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26th Annual

Country Collection Christmas Boutique Saturday, November 19, 9am- 4pm Allen County Fairgrounds - Lima, Ohio (Merchants, Youth Exhibits, Agriculture Bldgs and Youth Activity Bldgs)

Over 250 Booths Admission $3.00 A fine collection of tole, folk art, floral arrangements, candles, wearables, glass, dolls, bears and much more

Kuntree Friends & Krafts (419) 648-3747 2226416

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2231917

Grass Roots, the 501(c)3 nonprofit, continues to look for individuals, families, and organizations who would sponsor one child’s education or donate towards the building expansion fund.

2231570

Alvetro Orthodontics hosted a party Oct. 29 to support Angel House Orphanage and Angel Secondary School in Tanzania. The benefit was titled “BOO” for buildings, orphans, and opportunities. Ticket sales, raffle proceeds, and beverage profits all will support the newly opened secondary school that sits adjacent to the orphanage that was built by funding sent by Alvetro and her husband, Tom Rossman, and their network of friends, colleagues, and family. Angel Secondary School opened in January in northwest Tanzania and has 170 students, freshmen through junior year. In January, it will add two more freshmen classes taking the total student population to more than 250. The school has distributed 50 scholarships for students from the local village and community who would have no other opportunity to attend secondary school because of their povertystricken circumstances.

sume most of the acute care, cardiology, and intendiagnostic and sive care by the treatment reNational Associasponsibilities tion of Pediatric traditionally reNurse Practitionserved for physiers. cians. Prior to her Fischer rejoining Smith’s ceived her BachFischer practice, she elor of Science in worked for Nanursing from Wright State University tionwide Children’s HosCollege of Nursing and pital in Columbus for Health. While obtaining seven years. Smith’s practice is in experience as a registered nurse at the Chil- Suite 203 of the Yager dren’s Medical Center in Medical Building on the Dayton, Fischer com- Wilson Memorial Hospipleted her Master of Sci- tal campus. The office is ence in child and open Monday through adolescent health from Friday, from 7 a.m. to 5 Wright State University. p.m. For information or Fischer has been to schedule an appointnamed a clinical expert ment, call the office at in the pediatric areas of 498-5477.

2233588

For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

Wilson Memorial Hospital has announced the addition to the pediatric practice of Dr. Karen Smith. Abigail “Abby” Fischer, certified pediatric nurse practitioner (CPNP), will work in collaborative effort with Smith and the rest of the staff, seeing and treating patients of the practice. Fischer is welcoming new patients of her own and has expanded office hours to include Fridays. As a CPNP, Fischer is an experienced registered nurse (RN) who has additional education and training in the specialty area of pediatrics. With her advanced training, she can as-


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, November 17, 2011

Church plans The big picture is worth three little words dinner theater You have loved the world heard the exthat he gave his pression that a only Son, so that picture is worth everyone who a thousand believes in him words. For me in may not perish my faith journey, but have eternal I was taught by life.” (New Remy parents, my vised Standard Your church and my Version) pastor pastors that the I learned at big picture is home speaks my worth three little church, St. Paul The Rev. words. They are, Lutheran in Bob Carter “God loves you.” Clyde, Ohio, and My parents they taught me lived through the De- the purpose and hope of pression and the loss of my faith through the contheir only daughter who gregational members, was 18 months old. teachers and pastors. Those three little words They taught me that held them together in faith is journey and not a their faith journey and destination. I rememgave them hope as they bered that journey which continued in their faith began with my baptism journey. They shared on July 4, 1948, and conwith me and my two tinues to this day. My brothers the great words faith journey has a beginof John 3:16: “For God so ning in my baptism and

with it came a purpose and hope. Without a purpose and a hope, we are not on a journey, but rather are just traveling in circles. I read a story a few years ago that reinforced the purpose in my journey of faith. A pastor was celebrating his 95th birthday and he was asked, “How are you?” He answered with the words that he was taught as a small boy in his family and they are, “I am thankful.” Psalm 118:1 reveals to us, “O give thanks to the Lord, for he is good; his steadfast love endures forever.” (New Revised Standard Version) It is in that purpose and our beginning of our faith journey that we are given hope, God’s hope. This hope is grounded in

the fact that Jesus Christ died for our sins and arose to new life to give to us God’s promise of new life and a place or room in his kingdom. Through Jesus Christ, we are made brothers and sisters in Christ and heirs with him to God’s kingdom. We live in a present world that reveals each day things that frightens, despairs and makes us seem to have no hope. As we live each new day, let us begin with three little words — “God loves us” — and end with three little words — “I am thankful.” May God’s love and power be with you!

St. Paul’s United Church of Christ, 707 N. Ohio Ave., will present a dinner theater, “No Room at the Inn,” Dec. 2 and 3. The doors will open at 6 p.m. The dinner theater will begin at 6:30. The play is about the birth of Jesus and the shepherds following the shining star in the east to the bethlehem Inn. Organizers of the production said the play will provide an opportunity to kick off the Christmas season in the right way, reliving the story that started it all, and reflecting on the true meaning of Christmas.

The play will be cast from members and friends of St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. The dinner menu will include chicken breast, baked potato, tossed salad, roll, apple dumpling and coffee or tea, and will be catered by Vic’s County Kitchen. Tickets are $15. Seats are limited, so people wishing to attend are advised to contact the church office to reserve their spot. The church’s telephone number is 4928540. The email is stpauls_dar@yahoo.com

Clothing distribution scheduled

Garments of Grace, a free clothing distribution The writer is pastor of program, will be held at the First Church of God, St. Paul Evangelical 1510 Campbell Road, Saturday from 9 to 11 a.m. Lutheran Church in The public is invited to attend. Dates of future Botkins. clothing distributions will be announced later.

WORSHIP DIRECTORY CHRISTIAN APOSTOLIC

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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 5:30 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, November 17, 2011

Page 9A

‘Breakfast RELIGION BRIEFS at the Holiday Bazaar planned Manger’ Mount Zion House of Prayer will hold a PreChristmas Holiday Bazaar Friday and Saturday in the basement at the rear of the church, 324 Grove scheduled St. The Friday hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the Saturday hours are 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Included will be gift items, gift baskets, baked goods, homemade fudge and peanut brittle. Also, six-piece, queen-size, satin sheet sets will be sold for $15. Hot dogs, chips and drinks will be available. Drawings for gifts will be held with each gift purchase. For more information, call 492-6368.

Thanksgiving service set For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg

Rehearsing ‘Messiah’ The Gateway Choral Society rehearses at the First Church of God in Sidney recently. It was the group’s final rehearsal for its performance of Handel’s “Messiah.” The performance will be Sunday at the church, 1510 Campbell Road, at 3 p.m.

The Mount Vernon Baptist Church, 606 Park St., with the Rev. David D. Wynn as pastor, will have its annual Thanksgiving service on Thanksgiving Day starting at 10 a.m. The public has been invited. Immediately after worship, there will be a dinner. The meal is open to those members of the community who may not have family in the area with whom to share a dinner. For more information, call the church at 4925009.

Annual supper set Saturday Food giveaway offered

ANNA — The Anna United Methodist Church, 201 W. North St., will hold its annual Ham and Turkey Supper Saturday from 4:30 to 7 p.m. in the church’s Fellowship Hall. Everyone is welcome. The menu will consist of ham, turkey, homemade dressing, mashed potatoes and gravy, sweet potatoes,

green beans, corn, salad, pie and cake. The price for each meal is $7 for adults and $3.50 for children age 12 and younger. This meal is a special project of the United Methodist Women’s Group. For further information, contact the church office at 394-2441 or at www.annaumc.org.

LOCKINGTON — Once again, Lockington United Methodist Church, 2190 Miami-Conservancy Road, will have God’s Grocery Giveaway Saturday. The giveaway will begin at 9 a.m. and will continue until food is gone. This is on a first-come, firstserved basis. This service is to help individuals with food needs. No income guidelines or restrictions will be used.

VERSAILLES — The “Breakfast at the Manger” event will be held Dec. 3 for preschoolers through sixthgraders and their parents. The event will take place at the Versailles Christian Church from 9 to 10:15 a.m. Children will hear the story of the real Christmas, build their own pancakes, make a Christmas craft, decorate homemade Christmas cookies, pet some barn animals and have their pictures taken with Joseph, Mary and Baby Jesus. Each child attending will also receive a gift. No reservations are needed and all events are free. The church is located at 105 W. Ward St. For additional information, call (937) 526-4194 or visit the www.verwebsite: saillescc.com.

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

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 Adult Sunday School 9:00 AM Worship Sunday 10:15 AM Children’s Church 10:30 AM HINDU Kids’ Club 2nd & 4th Wed. 6:30 PM __________________ Hindu Temple of Dayton St. Peter’s Church 2615 Lillian Ln., Beavercreek, 303 Franklin St., New Bremen OH Phone: 419-629-2175 Phone: 937-429-4455 Pastor Steve Wills Priests: Ramesh Ragamani, Worship Times Ashwani Kumar Sunday 9:15 AM M-F 9-11 AM and 6-8 PM Handicapped Accessible Sat., Sun., Holidays 9 AM-8 PM Contact the Temple to request services. __________________ WESLEYAN Ahmadiyya Movement in The Sidney Wesleyan Church 621 Second Avenue, Sidney Islam Pastor Steve Chapman Mosque Worship Times 637 Randolph St., Dayton, OH Sunday 9:30, 10:30 AM, 6:30 PM 45408 Wednesday Youth & Adult 6:30 PM Phone: 937-268-0279 www/forministry.com/USOHWESLCSWCSW

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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 10A

Thursday, November 17, 2011

Physical activity promotes health Physical aclevel of fitness tivity promotes may not be posgood health. In sible for all senfact, daily physiiors, there are cal activity is immany other acto they portant tivities maintaining can participate bone and muscle in that are destrength. It can signed not only also improve for their age Guest mood and inbut also Column groups, crease mental for the level of Lisa that sharpness. Fitactivity ness becomes Hube-Grimes matches their more important abilities. as we age, as some daily The following are just tasks the rest of us take a few physical activities for granted become chal- that can be modified lenging for seniors. with seniors in mind. It Physical activity, com- is important to check bined with healthy eat- with the senior’s doctor ing habits, facilitates to ensure the activity is overall health and the safe for him or her: ability for seniors to reWater aerobics uses main independent as the natural resistance of long as possible. the water to maintain Physical activity for muscle tone and seniors takes on a whole strength. new meaning. Some senTai chi, Pilates, and iors are unable to be walking are good cardiophysically active for var- vascular exercises that ious reasons. But, there can help improve bone are many seniors who density and strength maintain an exceptional while increasing the level of fitness, and are heart rate to burn caloeven able to compete in ries. marathons and Yoga designed for sentriathlons. While that iors improves muscle

tone and flexibility. It can also calm the mind and lift spirits. Experts say cardiovascular workouts keep your heart healthy while creating good blood circulation. Yoga also improves balance by increasing muscle strength and flexibility. Physical fitness, along with a nutritious diet full of fresh fruits, vegetables, meat and fish, are key elements to maintaining good health. There are local fitness centers that offer free classes to seniors. Call your local YMCA or It Figures Fitness Center today to find out if you qualify for a Silver Sneakers program. For additional information on the benefits of senior related fitness and good nutrition visit www.comfortkeepersmiamivalley.com or call 497-1112 today for a free in-home care assessment. The author is the marketing director for Comfort Keepers.

Award nominations sought Department of Aging seeks couples who improve communities by volunteering COLUMBUS — The Ohio Department of Aging will accept nominations for its annual Joined Hearts in Giving recognition through Nov. 30. Joined Hearts honors Ohio couples who have been married for at least 40 years and who share a commitment not only to each other, but also to their community through volunteerism. Those chosen will be honored at a special reception hosted by the department and the First Lady of Ohio, Karen Waldbillig Kasich, in observance of Valentine’s Day.

“It has been said that marrying and raising a family together is the ultimate volunteer job,” said Bonnie Kantor-Burman, director of the department. “Interestingly, many of the same traits contribute to success both in volunteerism and marriage: love, faith, respect, communication, tolerance and forgiveness. We are looking for folks who know what it takes to work together, share responsibilities, listen and use good humor to get through the tough times.” Individuals and organizations interested in

nominating neighbors, colleagues, family members or friends may download a nomination form or submit a nomination online by visiting www.aging.ohio.gov/new s/nominations/. To be eligible for recognition, the couple must be married for 40 years or longer and at least one of the spouses must be 60 or older. Each spouse must actively participate and volunteer in community service and the couple’s primary residence must be in Ohio. The couple must be aware of and consent to the nomination.

Hearing loss may increase chance of dementia development PIQUA — Seniors with hearing loss are significantly more likely to develop dementia over time than those who retain their hearing, a study by Johns Hopkins and National Institute on Aging researchers suggests. Although the reason for the link between the two conditions is unknown, the investigators suggest that a common pathology may underlie both or that the strain of decoding sounds over the years may overwhelm the brains of people with hearing loss, leaving them more vulnerable to dementia. Social isolation, a known risk factor for dementia and other cognitive disorders, is often times a result of hearing loss. The longitudinal study, published in the Archives of Neurology, focused on 639 individuals whose hearing and cognitive abilities were tested over time. The volunteers were followed with repeat examinations every one to two years. The researchers found that study participants with hearing loss at the beginning of the study were significantly more likely to develop demen-

tia by the end. The more hearing loss participants had, the higher the likelihood of developing the memory-robbing disease. Dr. Lucille P. Hosfeld, clinical audiologist with Beltone Hearing & Audiology Service in Piqua, said, ”A lot of people ignore hearing loss because it is such a slow, gradual change. Hearing problems, in fact, often are accepted as an inevitable part of aging. Even if people feel as if they are not affected, this research is showing that it may well be a more serious problem.” The scientists reported that these findings may offer a starting

point for intervention that could delay or prevent dementia by improving patients’ hearing with hearing aids. Hosfeld encouraged patients to discuss the connection of hearing loss and the risk factors of dementia with their family doctors and to have their hearing evaluated by an audiologist. Beltone Hearing & Audiology Service, in downtown Piqua, offers free evaluations during the month of November. With the patient’s permission, results and recommendations will be forwarded to his primary care physician. Call (937) 773-1456.

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For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com

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JACKIE STEWART, onstage, teaches a Move-N-Groove session at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County recently.

Politicians meet with Senior Center board County Commissioner Larry Kleinhans and Interim City Manager Tom Judy spoke about the concerns in the county and the city when they met recently with the board of directors of the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County. The reduction in funding from the state and other sources is causing decreases in programs, personnel and equipment in the county and city. The city will not be financing the fireworks in July, Judy said. Senior Center Direc-

tor David McKay reported that senior center donations to the United Way surpassed those from the previous year and that the quarter auction was a success monetarily and in the number of people attending. The October statistics showed Outreach helped 64 seniors and 49 volunteers donated 512.5 hours. The center gained 24 new members, has 989 paid members and had two deaths. Duplicated totaled participation

2,563 members, unduplicated participation was 714 and the average daily participation was 122. Of the 63 people registering for the blood drive, 52 were able to donate. Lola Heintz was in charge of the drive. John Laws shared the plans for a new brochure for the Sidney Center of Sidney-Shelby County Foundation Inc. This pamphlet explains the plan and mission of the foundation. It will be available to the public in January.

Praters present program Ray and Jody Prater, presented a program during the recent potluck luncheon at the Senior Center of Sidney and Shelby County. They send boxes to Iraq and Afghanistan, they said. They began as a prayer group, Shield of Faith, when the bombing started. Their first box was a shoe box sent to a person for his birthday. Boxes are now sent every month. So far $55,000 has been spent on postage. They have 44 names of people serving. The name and address of anyone in the military is needed for them to receive a box. Ray learned of the Veteran Trips to Washington D.C. in Miami County. After gathering information and going on one of the trips, he was instrumental in bringing them to Shelby County. The next trip is May 18-20. The cost is $350 per veteran,

which is paid for by donations, and $250 for spouses and volunteers. Donations are accepted at VFW Post 4239. Dorothy Love provided the turkey for the luncheon. The 88 members present provided various dishes to complete the meal. The entrée was served by David McKay and guest Marian Spicer. The members having November birthdays were recognized and the winner of the drawing was Gerald Boyd. Carl Zimmerman was chosen to receive the attendance prize, and Mary Monnin’s name was pulled for the milestone raffle.

McKay reported that the donation to the United Way from the Senior Center doubled last year’s contribution. Members were told that they may write on leaves what they are thankful for and put them on the Thanksgiving Tree on the bulletin board. Honda is donating hearing aid batteries to the center. The Christmas Dinner Dance is Dec. 9. Tickets need to be purchased by Nov. 30. All kinds of plastic lids are being requested for recycling projects. The Senior Center will be closed on Thanksgiving Day. It will be open on Nov. 25.

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LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

You are our hope for a better tomorrow aged all vehicle T E E N S : passengers to Within the past buckle up for few weeks, the safety’s sake. law requiring Several days occupants in a ago, while readmoving motor ing the Northvehicle to be west Indiana’s properly buckPo s t - T r i b u n e led with a seatbelt became an ’Tween newspaper, my eye was drawn issue. A reader who 12 & 20 to an Indiana Dr. Robert toll road crash. was against this Wallace A family was law asked to traveling to have a column reprinted where a Mis- New Jersey to attend a sissippi police officer funeral when the miniwrote he was not in favor van struck a deer, acof mandatory use of seat cording to the Indiana belts. He felt that safe, State Police. The driver defensive driving and slowed or stopped, and driver alertness were the vehicle was rammed more important than from behind by a tractor“buckling up.” He said trailer traveling at 65 that buckling gave the miles per hour. The minivan carried driver a false sense of security. The officer also 10 passengers, four chiltaught a safe driving dren and six adults. The course, and mentioned horrible collision killed that he did not buckle a four children and three adults. It sent the other seatbelt when driving. The reader also was three adults to nearby an anti-seatbelt advo- hospitals with serious cate. My reply to the offi- injuries. An Indiana cer was that I buckle my State Police officer made seatbelt, and I encour- a statement that no one

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confused or delayed today. Ditto for plans related to school and higher education. Check your schedules! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is not an ideal day to make important decisions about inheritances, shared property, insurance matters, taxes or debt. Not everyone knows what they’re talking about! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Today is essentially a confusing day, which means you can’t even trust your instincts. But knowing is halfway there. Don’t fall for a sob story when talking to a close friend or partner. Be kind but realistic. YOU BORN TODAY You don’t sit on the sidelines. You are active and involved — physically, socially and emotionally. You can act any part because you’re intuitive and comfortable being the center of things (and you know how things work). You have amazing self-control, which allows you to appear cool and calm, even though you are passionately volatile. In the coming year, you will learn or study something important to you. Birthdate of: Margaret Atwood, poet/novelist; Chloe Sevigny, actress; Owen Wilson, actor.

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. Jackson Center Raymond Paul and Nancy Jo Regula to Robin L. Kalb, Jackson First Subdivision, lot 20, exempt. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Roger D. McAvoy, Baughman Addition, lot 44, exempt. Sidney Rita Kay Funk, deceased, to Jerry L. Funk Sr., part lot 372, exempt. Michele Pence to David Pence, Northwood Village Subdivision Section 6, lot

4125, exempt. Abbey Credit Union Inc. to John C. Berger, part lot 545, $9,000. Leonard (Lee) E. Barker II and Beth Ann Barker to John A. Younts, Parkwood Subdivision, lot 21, $52,800. Lee II and Beth Barker to S&S Property Investments LLC, Belmont Heights Subdivision, lot 64, $44,000. Malinda M. Collins to Veterans Affairs Secretary, Northwood Village Section 1 Subdivision, lot 3897, exempt. Jason Wise and Sharon Wise to Wells Fargo Bank NA, Eagle Glen Phase V Subdivision, lot 5974, $137,750. Randall R. Marchal to RD6 Properties LLC, Lenox Addition lot 2346 and part outlot 180, exempt. Cynthian Township Mark and Deborah Gehle to DeLoye Land Co. LLC, section 22, part

northwest 1/4, 5.068 acres, $47,500. Harold Raymond Epperly, Lloyd Everett Epperly, Kelly Lee Epperly, Dianna J. Epperly and Anna M. Epperly to Wesley W. Pleiman, section 19, part northwest 1/4 and northeast 1/4, 12.366 acres, $80,000. Green Township Leann S. Davis to William G. Copeland II Teresa A. Fultz Subdivision, section 20, lot 59, $75,500. Jackson Township Roy F. Zwiebel and Judy A. Zwiebel to James R. Staton and Elaine S. Staton, section 2, part northwest 1/4, 1.61 acres, $28,000. Martha J. Thomas to Zebulon M. Thomas, section 7, part northwest 1/4, 3.934 acres, exempt. Salem Township US Bank NA to Beverly A. Coles, Port Haven Subdivision First Addition, lot 29, $74,000.

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BY FRANCIS DRAKE what it is.) LEO What kind of day will (July 23 to Aug. 22) tomorrow be? To find out Be careful about fiwhat the stars say, read nancial matters. Don’t the forecast given for spend too much for your birth sign. something. Don’t believe everything you hear. For Friday, Nov. 18, Double-check all your in2011 formation. VIRGO ARIES (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) (March 21 to April 19) You might feel tired Double-check every- today, mentally, physithing at work today be- cally or both. Conversacause this is a tions with others are like confusing two ships passing in the potentially day. It is similarly poten- night. Don’t worry about tially confusing regard- this; many people are exing your own health. periencing this today. (Don’t get excited about LIBRA health-related news — (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) not today.) It’s perfectly normal if TAURUS you feel vaguely unset(April 20 to May 20) tled or slightly confused Be cautious about fi- today. You can chalk it speculation up to the Moon (or, more nancial today. Similarly, be cau- accurately, Neptune). tious about sports and Fortunately, this is a events with children. short-lived squirrelly sitTread carefully. uation. GEMINI SCORPIO (May 21 to June 20) (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be extra clear in all When talking to othyour communications ers today, if you feel that with family members something fishy is going today. You might jump to on - it is! Don’t be quick the wrong conclusion or to endorse anything misunderstand someone. until you have all the (This confusion can go facts. both ways.) SAGITTARIUS CANCER (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) (June 21 to July 22) Don’t get your wires You have lots of men- crossed when talking to tal energy today, which authority figures today. is a good thing. Never- Be extra clear about theless, someone might what other people expect mislead you. Don’t from you and vice versa. worry, you’re not losing CAPRICORN it. Many people are con(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) fused today. (It’s just Travel plans might be

REAL

in the van was wearing a seatbelt. A 6-week-old baby who died was in a carseat, but it was not properly secured. Heaven only knows if any of those who died might have been saved if properly belted, but it is possible they might have been. It is my firm belief that wearing seatbelts when in a motor vehicle can prevent a serious injury or death when a collision occurs. Teens, please take time to buckle up. You are our hope for a better tomorrow! 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. To find out more about Dr. Robert Wallace and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.

Page 11A

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2236239


LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 12A

AP classes let high schoolers earn college credit Students at Sidney High School have a unique opportunity they are unable to access anywhere else in Shelby County, eight Advanced Placement (AP) courses. These courses, taught by Sidney High School teachers, give students the opportunity to earn college credit while attending high school. Sidney began its AP program in 1989 with English Language, English Literature, US History and US Government course offerings to students. In response to interest from students and staff, Calculus and the three sciences were added to the lineup. Twenty-two years later, the program is thriving with both strong student interest and staff support. This school year, approximately 173 students are taking these courses at Sidney High School. To be qualified to teach an AP class, a teacher must hold a Masters Degree in the subject area, have two or more years of teaching experience, complete a training course sponsored by the College Board, and have his or her course syllabus approved by the College Board. Sidney City Schools also encourages AP teachers to attend periodic workshops to review exam requirements

and to discuss teaching methods with other AP teachers in their fields. Additionally, AP teachers are subjected to yearly audits by the National College Board in order to keep Sidney High School an accredited school to teach AP courses. Though it is encouraged to do so by the College Board, Sidney teachers are not given a financial stipend to teach these courses or attend training sessions. Sidney High School is part of an elite group with their AP program. There are only four schools in Shelby County that offer AP courses to their students, including Sidney, Fort Loramie, Jackson Center and Lehman Catholic High Schools. Sidney, however, has the largest AP course offering of any school in Shelby County with eight courses available to the student body. These courses include the following: AP American History, AP Biology, AP Calculus, AP Chemistry, AP English Language and Composition, AP English Literature & Composition, AP Government and Politics and AP Physics. AP Biology and AP Chemistry are offered in alternating years to students. Likewise, students at Troy City Schools and Tipp City Schools have similar or fewer AP of-

ferings; Troy City Schools offers six AP courses to students and Tipp City Schools, like Sidney, also offers eight courses. Students at Sidney also have the opportunity to take courses like AP Studio Art, AP Music Theory, or AP Computer Science as independent studies. All of the courses offered at Sidney are also offered for Dual Enrollment credit; this means students earn high school and college credit simultaneously. AP Exam scores range from five to one. Five is comparable to college grades of A or A+, four represents a range of college grades from A to A-, to B+, to B, three is comparable to college grades ranging from B to C. Colleges across the United States grant college credit for scores of five and four to students automatically. However, a score of three will earn credit for an introductory level class in the specific field, or will be accepted as an elective credit, or will earn a student a place in an honors class, depending on the individual university policies. Students have found notable success in the AP program at Sidney. Statistics from the College Board show that only 6 percent of those

who take the test nationally are able to achieve a score of five on the exam. Since 2006, six students have earned a score of five on one or more AP exams. Since that same year, 11 students have received recognition from the College Board for their scores of three or higher on three or more AP exams. Likewise, six students have also received the AP Scholar with Honor Award, for an average score of 3.25 on all AP exams and grades of three or higher on four or more exams. Over the past five years, the percentage of Sidney students who scored three or higher on their AP exams has far exceeded the state and national percentage of students scoring three or above. The long term impact of earning college credits through AP exams is that a student may com-

plete an undergraduate degree a semester early, thus saving money for tuition and other college expenses. Alternately, a student may use the time earned with these early credits to pick up a second major, an internship, or to get a head start on a graduate degree. Students like Katherine Beigel, a 2011 Sidney High School graduate, understand the advantages of AP courses all too well. “Throughout high school, I took eight AP classes, the maximum number offered at Sidney High, and earned dual-enrollment credits,” says Beigel. “I also completed an independent study for Studio Art, submitted my portfolio for the AP Studio Art: Drawing Exam, and received a 5. This fall I am continuing my education in the Honors Program at the Ohio State Uni-

EDUCATION BEGINS EARLY IN LIFE!

State sentinel meets with FFA members DEGRAFF — RiverFFA members side heard from a 2011-12 State FFA Sentinel during a recent visit to the school. Shelby Faulkner, the 2011-12 State FFA Sentinel, met with chapter members on Oct. 12. Faulkner spoke to River-

side FFA members about chapter and leadership development. Students focused on opportunities in the FFA and how they can make an impact in their chapter and community. Students wrote down their ideas, goals and dreams, then they shared it with

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versity with a full-tuition scholarship. With Sidney High’s AP dualenrollment credits and my results on the College Board AP Exams, I earned over 50 college credit hours which transferred to The Ohio State University. I am strides ahead in my college career, entering into more advanced college courses, and well-prepared to complete a doub l e - m a j o r undergraduate degree. I am infinitely appreciative of my AP teachers. The opportunity to take AP courses, in addition to allowing me to get a head start in college, provided me with rigorous, challenging work which demanded and inindependent spired thought, creativity, and a passion for education and knowledge.” For more information on AP courses and offerings, contact Sidney High School at 497-2238.

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LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 13A

Cargill team raises more than $10,000 The Cargill Cares Relay for Life team raised more than $10,000 for the Shelby County Relay for Life event held in August. 2011 marked the seventh straight year that Cargill Cares was able to contribute more than $10,000 to the American Cancer Society and the fight against cancer. This year, fundraisers included the HOPE for Tomorrow 5K and selling Celebrating Hope bracelets. A special new event was a Mini Relay held at the Cargill walking track. It provided the opportunity for volunteerism among employees and families while raising awareness and money for ACS.

VILLAGE

Photo provided

KRIS LEE, of Piqua; Sarah Cabe, of Sidney; and Will Durisch, of Troy, (l-r) practice a new musical number with choral teacher Jacquelyn (Seger) Jenkinson.

tinuing to help with the band. This year’s show choir includes 19 singerdancers, six combo musicians and two crew members. “My main focus has been to instill the structure and discipline that I remember from my high school years at Lehman,” said Jenkinson. “The music that I have selected for the group should generate high-energy performances. The Limelighters have always been Lehman’s top ambassadors and I want them to represent the school well.” The Cavalier Choir is more of a concert group that will concentrate on singing rather than adding movement. “Vocally, I hope that the two groups will eventually be at the same level,” said Jenkinson. “The difference will be the style and complexity of the music.” Jenkinson has chosen the Concert Choir to be more of a training choir, where students without much musical background can learn the fundamentals of music. “I want them to have the basics so they can move on to Cavalier Choir or the Limelighters if they choose,” she said. “But even if they don’t sing in another group, they will learn to appreciate all types of music.” The only thing that is a little intimidating is becoming a colleague of her former teachers, including Lehman Band Director Elaine Schweller-Snyder. “They have really made it easy, though,” said Jenkinson. “I want to call them mister or misses instead of by

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Former student returns to alma mater as teacher Jacquelyn Jenkinson may be a new teacher at Lehman Catholic High School, but the hallways and the bell schedule are very familiar to her. Jenkinson, a 2004 graduate of Lehman Catholic, is the new choir director at her alma mater. The former Jacquelyn Seger holds a bachelor’s degree in music education from Miami University. While at Miami, Jenkinson was involved in numerous ensembles marching including band, symphonic band, steel pan and percussion groups. Although she played both the clarinet and mallet percussion at Lehman, she chose to major in percussion at Miami. Her vocal training started while at Lehman, with two years in what was then called Varsity Choir and two years in the Limelighters Show Choir. After a year as the band director at Fort Recovery High School, Jenkinson spent two years subbing and working with percussionists at Lehman, Anna and Piqua High schools. During that time, she did long-term subbing in vocal music at Fairlawn High School. That experience gave her the confidence to apply for the choral position opening at Lehman. “It is nice to be back and the transition has been surprisingly easy,” said Jenkinson. “I have been working with the percussion section for the last two years, so I already knew a lot of the students.” Jenkinson is teaching three choir classes — Concert Choir, Cavalier Choir and the Limelighters. She is also con-

Cargill had 24 employees participate at the Shelby County Relay for Life along with 47 friends and family. The team was able to log more than 190 hours of volunteer time to help make the event successful. Tracy Platfoot has been the leader of the Cargill Cares relay team for the past several years. “It was another successful year for the Cargill Cares Relay for Life Team,” Platfoot said. “It’s always awesome to see everyone come together in the fight against cancer. This site has always done an awesome job at being a community leader.”

• Information has been updated on the New Year’s Eve dance at the Osgood American Legion. A cash bar only will be provided; the event is not BYOB. The Walt Schmitmeyer and Moonliters band will provide ballroom, country and square-dancing music from 9 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Doors will open at 8 p.m. A meal of sausage and kraut will be served. The cost is $25 per couple. For tickets, call (419) 582-4551 or (419) 582-2780. • The Osgood Legion will sponsor a dance Saturday from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Bill Corfield will provide the music, will include which square dancing. • The youth ministries of St. Nicholas and St. Louis Catholic churches will not have a Toys for Tots drive. The

their first names, but they quickly correct me and put me at ease.” The daughter of Bernard and Darlene Seger, of Sidney, Jenkinson and her husband, Jeremy, live in Russia. Her sisters Jessica and Julia are also Lehman graduates (classes of 2008 and 2009) and both girls were involved in band and choir in high school. Brother Jared is a Lehman freshman and taking after his sister, he is a percussionist in the band. Darlene Seger has been an active member of the Lehman Music Boosters for many years, so having Jacquelyn music at teaching Lehman just seems like a natural fit for the Seger family.

founder of the program in Darke County has retired. • St. Nicholas parishioners may pick up their weekly donation envelopes in the church basement in the babysitting area. • The Thanksgiving Mass will be at St. Louis Church at 9 a.m. Nonperishable food will be collected for the Versailles Food Pantry. Items needed are paper towels, toilet paper, pasta, pasta sauce, canned fruit and meat, pork and beans, and cereal. • On Nov. 29 at 7 p.m. in the St. Nicholas Church basement, there will be an evening session to make sleeping mats for the homeless. Participants should bring scissors and a Q crochet hook if they want to crochet.

LIST

Ohio State Ohio State University, Columbus, has released its dean’s list for the summer quarter 2011. Local students named to the dean’s list were: • New Knoxville: Robert Francis Wiest. • New Bremen: Jenna Marie Albers and Abby Marie Wente. • Minster: Max Andrew Dues and Kelsey Marie Phlipot. • Yorkshire: Katrina Marie Frey. • Quincy: Katy Lynn Kite. • Houston: Maxwell Joseph Bergman and Eric Lee Marshal. • Fort Loramie: Ashley Victoria Fisher. • Sidney: Jordan James Jenkins, Ariane Renee Billing and Leah Ashley Morris.

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YOUTH

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Volume IV

Thursday, November 17, 2011

Juniors win championship! By: AUSTIN ELMORE

It was a cool, soggy night at Sidney Memorial Stadium 30 & 0 Field on Monday night. It was a great night to win a championship. Powderpuff was upon us again. The Freshman, Sophomores, Juniors, and 2 time defending champion Seniors were squaring off in an epic battle for the ages. The first game was a close one, but the Sophomores, led by Morgan Knasel, prevailed. The second game was undoubtedly the game of the night as the Juniors set out to knock off the defending champion Seniors and get to the championship game. The game was a offensive struggle as neither team could score in regulation. The overtime rules were simple. Each team got the ball at the 10 yard line with only one play to score. Up first were the Seniors, who struggled to move the ball for most of the game. They couldn't put the ball in the endzone on their attempt, and the neither could the Juniors. The ball was moved up to the 5 yard line, and again the Seniors couldn't score. Once again, the Juniors attempted and failed. The ball was moved up to the 3 yard line and the Junior defense stayed strong. The Juniors were ready to pounce. Junior QB, Kelia Ford, took the ball and ran left, diving for the corner pylon and she was in! The Juniors were going to the championship game! The Junior coaches and players swarmed in the endzone celebrate the score! Unfortunately, the championship game was not as exciting as the first game. The Juniors and Sophomores were ready to battle under the bright lights in prime,time. Junior coaches Austin Elmore and Troy Rosengarten knew they had to stop Morgan Knasel. "She's good dude, if we don't stop her, we lose." Elmore said to Rosengarten. "You're right, and they throw those cheap passes to Kylee too," replied Troy. The game was underway and at first there were thoughts of yet another offensive struggle. However, Ford found her groove and hit Monique Hanayik and Tina Echemann for some big gains. The Juniors got down inside the 20 and the drive stalled. After failing to convert on 4th down it was Sophomore ball on the 10 yard line. Soph. QB Grace Lochard dropped back to pass and threw to the right side where Hanayik was there to intercept it! She took back to the endzone and the Juniors had a 7-0 lead. After trading possessions the Juniors got another score and failed the 2 pt. conversion. it was 13-0 when the play of the game happened for the Sophomores. Lochard dropped back to pass and threw to referee Mr. Snyder, who lamely tossed it to another Sophomore and they were in position to score. They did and it was quickly 13-7. After a Junior turnover, the Sophomores were in position for an unlikely comefrom-behind win. However, the clock was working against them and the Junior defense held strong to get the win! The championship belonged to the Junior class! The Juniors rushed the field and quickly began the Junior Rah! Coach Elmore later went on to say, "It feels great to be a champion!" The Juniors look to defend their title next season as Seniors.

Page 14A

Issue 7

The buzz on books BY CHELCIA CRISS

City of Fallen Angels (The Mortal Instruments Series #4) by Cassandra Clare The City of Fallen Angels is the fourth installment in the Mortal Instrument novels. Clary and Jace can finally be together like they have always wanted, or can they? When haunting nightmare's make Jace to terrified get to close to Clary, what will become of there relationship? Clary and Jace won't have time to discuses this when shadow hunters are dying around them. Simon is finally getting a love life but will it all fall apart when the two girls discover he is dating both of them? Dose he even have time to talk to them when one of the head vampires wants him and his mark of cane to use to her advantage. It seem that everyone needs the day lighter. This is by far on of the most surprising novel in the immortal instrument sires. It will always have you guessing and second checking what you thought would happen. Give this book a read when you can.

SHS to hold Scholastic book fair in December BY CHELCIA CRISS

The book fair is coming to Sidney High School December 5-9th. The book fair will be held in the Sidney High School library along with another in the middle school library. In addition to being able to purchase the books at the book fair, students and parents can also order them online The online catalog will be running from December 1st-12th and those orders will be shipped to the school before Christmas break. The gift of reading would make a awesome holiday gift!

Editor: Meghan Bennett Reporters: Meghan Bennett Julia Harrelson Colleen Kinninger Kelly Wall Adviser: Elaine Schweller-Snyder

Open House 2011: take a glimpse into a Lehman education

Colorful Connie

Issue #9 November 17, 2011

BY: MEGHAN BENNETT Art is a passion some only experience as a hobby. For Lehman teacher Connie Grant, this passion has turned into a career. Grant is originally from Cincinnati, but now lives with her husband in Miamisburg. She is a graduate of Colerain High School in CincinBY: COLLEEN KINNINGER On Sunday November 20, Lehman Catholic nati, as well as Cincinnati State Technical and Community College and the College of High School is hosting its annual Open House Mount St. Joseph. Mrs. Grant helps Dylan Long Though this is her first year teaching at Lehman, Grant has a great deal of knowledge from 5:00 – 7:30 p.m. The Open House is an opportunity for prospective students and par- in the field of art. She has 14 years of art experience, during which she taught at St. Ursula Villa in Cincinnati. At ents to tour the school, talk with faculty mem- Lehman she is responsible for teaching Art Fundamentals, Drawing and Painting, Studio Art, Art History, Cerambers, and learn about extracurricular activities ics, and Graphic Design. In her spare time, Grant’s hobbies include hiking, gardening, bicycling, and making art. She has two sons, Taylor Lehman offers. and Jacob, who both live in Chicago. When her boys were young, Grant and her family raised dairy goats. Now, the The tours are conducted by Student AmbasGrants have pet chickens. sadors, selected students from all grade levels. “My favorite part about teaching at Lehman is the students,” said Grant. Students at Lehman cannot help but have Besides being a guide around the building, an a similar feeling about Mrs. Grant. “Mrs. Grant is always upbeat and happy,” said junior Mitchell Bosse. “She loves Ambassador is also there to answer any queshelping us improve our skills.” tions that parents or prospective students may have. Senior Ambassador Meghan Bennett comments, “Being an Ambassador at the annual Open House is a great experience. It is BY: JULIA HARRELSON BY: KELLY WALL wonderful to see the families and future stuThe Lehman girls basketball team finished off the seaCatholic schools used to have dents getting well acclimated with Lehman.” son with a 12-10 record. This year, they are looking not many nuns teaching their students, While on the tour, families will stop into classonly for a few more wins, but a longer tournament run. but changes in the Church and sorooms and have a chance to ask the faculty Senior Kandis Sargeant, who has started varsity for the ciety have meant fewer vocations to questions. Cavs since freshman year, said, “The numbers are down religious life. Lehman now only has At the conclusion of the evening, the Lehman this year, but we still have a positive outlook on the seaone nun - Sister Ginny Scherer. Limelighters will be performing excerpts of their son, especially with three returning starters.” The two Everyone here at Lehman knows Limelight Tour show. All are welcome to attend. other starters are seniors Paxton Hatcher and Lindsey who Sister is. Sister grew up in a Director of Development Scott Greve is very household where she was the oldest of three children. Spearman. Other returning members of the team are enthusiastic about the Open House. “We have She has one brother who lives in Cincinnati and a sis- sophomores Julia Harrelson, Katie Heckman, and Jenna a good group of volunteers who are contacting ter who lives in Texas. Sister is an aunt of five. She at- Kronenberger. New members include seniors Katie potential students in the area and personally tended Mount St. Joseph and the University of Notre Catanzarite, Katie Williams, and Maria Yannucci, and inviting them to the Open House,” he said.”Our Dame and developed a love for science. Sister likes the freshmen Elizabeth Edwards, Brooke Jones, Ava Schmitz goal is to make sure every family understands variety of the subject in the sense that it isn’t “dead”, and Olivia Slagle. that a Lehman education is attainable for each things keep changing. Sister teaches Chemistry, Not only are there a lot of new members, there is also a and every student.” new head coach. Gene Goodwin, who was the junior varPhysics, and AP Chemistry here at Lehman Catholic. Even though the Open House is geared for She decided to teach here because it is coed, unlike sity coach last year, was named head coach in June after families with children in grades 5-8, all families most Catholic high schools in Cincinnati, and small. Mark Lindenauer resigned after three seasons. “He are welcome to attend. If a family wants to see Sister also loves that she has the opportunity to teach (Goodwin) has a lot of fresh ideas and is a good influence what a Lehman education really involves, they her favorite subject, AP Chemistry. on the team,” said Sargeant. are highly encouraged to check it out themThe Lady Cavs have been working hard at practice and She does many different things in the classroom, but selves on November 20. playing in a few scrimmages. “My teammates are helping her favorite thing to do with her students is performing me overcome some difficulties from the transition to high experiments. “I like seeing the students discover things school from junior high,” said newcomer Ava Schmitz. “I that they previously didn’t know,” said Sister. am also making a lot of friends who are sophomores, junWhen she isn’t busy teaching in a classroom, Sister iors, and seniors.” enjoys going to the high school athletic events to supMonday, November 21 The first game is away at Riverside on November 25, port the Cavaliers. She also likes to read mystery 7:00 p.m. but the next day the Lady Cavs host Sidney for the first of books and walk in state parks. Sister has a great love ten home games. The JV game starts at 6 p.m. so plan to Jerry Delong Gym for nature, science, and Lehman. come and cheer for our girls basketball team. Go Cavs! Seniors, juniors and parents

Science with Sister

Financial Aid Night

Shooting for a great season


SPORTS Page 15A

Thursday, November 17, 2011

TODAY’S

SPORTS

REPLAY 50 years ago November 17, 1961 Paul Nardini kegged games of 221 and 225 for a noteworthy 616 series to lead Strohs to a 62 victory over Stolle in the Classic league at Holiday Lanes. Cloyd Smedley rolled a 201 and 212 for a 609 series and Clete Link hit a 225 mark but their league-leading Miller High Life crew lost to Holiday Lanes. And Jerry Knoop latched onto a 233 game to aid General Highway to an 8-0 blanking of Harris Jewelers.

25 years ago November 17, 1986 Sidney HIgh graduate Dennis McCluskey tossed in 16 points to help Edison State College to an 81-74 vicory over Cedarville Saturday. McCluskey hit on seven field goals and was two of three from the line. He was one of four players in double figures. Russia’s Mike Heaton chipped in four points for the Chargers.

MEET THE TEAMS Houston Houston will be holding its annual Meet the Teams Night on Friday at 7 p.m. in the high school gymnasium. The Houston Athletic Boosters will be selling concessions in the Commons Area starting at 6 p.m. The new vestibule (connection piece between the gymnasium and the building) will be open. You may park in the front parking lot and use the doors on the north side to enter the vestibule. Anyone parking in the back lot will have to use Door K.

ON THE AIR High school sports Football On the Internet Friday Scoresbroadcast.com — West Jefferson vs. Coldwater. Air time 7:05. Saturday Scoresbroadcast.com — Minster vs. Marion Local. Air time 6:35 p.m.

QUOTE OF THE DAY “I’m not sure how many people tell him they love him but I love him for what he’s done for me and I thanked him. He said ‘Boy, you’ve done pretty good for a kid who couldn’t shoot.’” —Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski, on his conversation with his college coach, Bobby Knight, after he broke Knight’s career win record Tuesday

ON THIS DATE IN 1968 — The “Heidi” television special starts on time and cuts off the NBC broadcast of the Oakland-New York Jets game in the final minutes, leaving viewers in the dark and unaware that the Raiders score two touchdowns in the last minute for a 43-32 comeback victory. 1975 — Ken Anderson of the Cincinnati Bengals passes for 447 yards and two touchdowns in a 35-24 victory over the Buffalo Bills. 2001 — Lennox Lewis knocks out Hasim Rahman in the fourth round to get back his WBC and IBF heavyweight titles. Rahman’s championship reign of 209 days is the shortest in heavyweight history.

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.

Already one of the best Bengals’ Dalton, Green ‘not just ordinary rookies’ JOE KAY AP Sports Writer CINCINNATI (AP) — Even when A.J. Green is closely covered, Andy Dalton doesn’t hesitate to throw his way and let the 6-foot-4 receiver try for a spectacular catch. Already, there’s a chemistry and trust between the Bengals’ top two draft picks. Cincinnati’s rookie combination is fast becoming one of the NFL’s best. They’ve connected for five touchdowns, the fourth-highest total through nine games for any NFL rookie duo since 1970, when the AFL and NFL merged. “These guys are not just ordinary rookies,” offensive coordinator Jay Gruden said. “These guys are special players and special athletes and special at their positions.” They may not get a chance to add to that touchdown total this weekend in Baltimore. Green hyperextended his right knee while making a 36yard touchdown catch Sunday against Pittsburgh and sat out the second half. He was limping slightly on Wednesday and said it’ll probably be a game-time decision whether he plays against the Ravens. Both teams are 6-3. The winner moves into a firstplace tie with idle Pittsburgh (7-3) in the AFC North. Green said he had an MRI that found a bruise. He lay on the field when he landed hard on his right leg Sunday after catching the ball in the end

Andy Dalton

A. J.Green

zone between two Steelers safeties. “They say I dodged a bullet ‚Äî just a bone bruise,” Green said. “Everything looks good. Just time and rest, a lot of treatment and I’ll be fine.” He was one of nine Bengals held out of practice on Wednesday. Green doubts he’ll play if the knee feels the same as it did on Wednesday. Also, he’s concerned about making the injury worse. “If it takes one game to sit out, hey, it’s better than sitting out a whole season,” he said. Without Green, the Bengals’ passing game declined. There’s no one else that Dalton trusts the way he does Green, who showed from the

first workout in training camp that he can adjust to the ball and catch it over a defender. Green is usually his best option. “If we can get him one-onone or in a chance where he can out-jump some people, we will take that shot,” said Dalton, a second-round pick from TCU. “We will take our chances with that one. It has paid off for us a couple times.” Green, the fourth overall pick in the draft, proved dependable during training camp, when he made acrobatic catches routinely and out-jumped defenders for the ball. Dalton trusted him on Sunday, lobbing a pass into the end zone even though Green was bracketed by Troy

Polamalu and Ryan Clark. “It just starts from practicing, building that confidence he has in me that if the ball’s in the air, it doesn’t matter who’s on me, I’ll go up and try to make the play,” Green said. Both rookies are well ahead of the rest of their draft class. Green leads NFL rookie receivers in catches (41), yards (635) and touchdowns (six). Four of his touchdowns have been on receptions of 35 yards or more, a sign of his ability to outrun defenders. Dalton has thrown 14 touchdown passes, the most by a rookie through nine games since the AFL/NFL merger, according to STATS LLC. Dan Marino and Peyton Manning had 15 touchdown passes after their teams’ 10th games. Manning set the rookie record with 26 TD passes in 1998. “I don’t think you put them in the same category that you put other rookies,” Gruden said. Notes: CB Adam “Pacman” Jones’ non-jury trial scheduled to start Thursday morning in Hamilton County Municipal Court is expected to get pushed back. He’s charged with misdemeanor counts of disorderly conduct and resisting arrest for an incident at a downtown bar in July. Jones has pleaded not guilty. ... Jones (groin), CB Nate Clements (knee), S Chris Crocker (knee) and Green were among the nine Bengals held out of practice on Wednesday.

Browns not scoring TDs at home BEREA, Ohio (AP) — There’s a joke floating around Cleveland that goes: Why is Browns Stadium a safe place to go during a tornado? Because there’s never a touchdown there. Ba-dum-bum. It’s not that funny, but it’s somewhat true. Cleveland hasn’t scored a TD in two straight home games, a 131-minute drought dating to Oct. 2. Since Colt McCoy’s touchdown pass to tight end Benjamin Watson during garbage time of a 3113 loss to Tennessee, kicker Phil Dawson has accounted for all 18 points scored at home by the Browns, who have gone 25 consecutive drives without taking the ball across the goal line. “It’s frustrating,” McCoy said Wednesday. “We spend a lot of time working on the red zone. We dedicated a whole day to it, so we’ve just got to find a way to get down there and punch it in.” The winless Indianapolis Colts are the only team with a current longer drought (29 drives) than the Browns, who made four trips inside the St. Louis 20-yard line last week but came away with just four field goals by Dawson. It’s almost as if someone has posted a “Dead End” sign near the goal line. It’s not like the Browns (36) have had many chances, either. Cleveland has only had 18 possessions inside the red zone, the league’s second-lowest total. The worst figure belongs to the Jacksonville Jaguars (3-6), who will visit the Browns on Sunday in what on paper is shaping up to be a colossal dud. There are obvious reasons for the Browns’ scoring struggles. A new offensive system, injuries, a young quarterback and few dependable playmakers have contributed to Cleveland’s inability to reach the end zone. There’s been a trickle-

AP Photo/Tony Dejak

TWO CLEVELAND Browns fans react after the Browns lost to the St. Louis Rams 13-12 in an NFL football game on Sunday in Cleveland. The Browns are having prblems scoring touchdowns at home. down effect they can’t seem Cleveland’s offensive play- nator and play caller in his to stop or reverse. ers are aware of the miserable first season, expanded the “How do you bust free from scoring stats, and would like playbook last week against the touchdown drought? Scor- to fix them. However, there’s the Rams with mostly positive ing touchdowns,” said Watson, not much they can do but results. The Browns caught doing his best to explain the keep working at making St. Louis off guard with a deficiency. things better. wildcat formation, two hand“How do you score touch“At some point, it’s impor- offs to wide receivers and a downs? Execution in the red tant not to dwell on it,” Pro nifty, double-reverse pass for zone. How do you execute in Bowl tackle Joe Thomas said. 21 yards from McCoy to the red zone? Execution in “Sometimes when you look at backup quarterback Seneca practice. How do you execute certain statistics that are not Wallace. in practice? Pay attention in going your way, coaches and However, the trick play the meetings. It goes all the players can make it more turned out to be illegal beway down. than it is. Not that it’s not a cause of two forward passes. “It’s not a one-trick thing big deal, but when you think On the play, wide receiver that just happens and you about it so much, it kind of be- Josh Cribbs was supposed to don’t just get lucky in the red comes a mind block rather hand the ball to Wallace, but zone. When you see teams than going out one play at a he flipped it toward the line of score a lot of points, it’s be- time and taking care of busi- scrimmage, which would have cause they’re precise, it’s be- ness. been fine except another pass cause they make plays, it’s “The natural response is to was thrown. because stuff isn’t always get tight and nervous once Shurmur said he knew the open and they somehow man- you get down in the red zone, play was illegal as it hapage a way to get in there. It and that’s where you start pened. The Browns were not takes a total team effort. And missing throws or you get penalized and the Rams did a lot of times it’s just that -- ef- penalties or you’re afraid to not challenge the ruling. fort.” make a mistake. You can’t “The first exchange The Browns can’t score play that way.” (Cribbs to Wallace) was practouchdowns early, late or With his offense stuck in a ticed all week as a handoff. often. Amazingly, they have rut, Browns coach Pat Shur- Three times,” Shurmur said. not scored a TD in the first or mur, pulling double duty as “In the game, it got flipped. third quarters of any game. Cleveland’s offensive coordi- That kind of stuff happens all


SPORTS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 16A

Four Turns HE WAS DUE Kasey Kahne’s win at 1 Phoenix was his first of 2011 and the

1. Tony Stewart

first for Red Bull Racing since Brian Vickers went to Victory Lane at Michigan in August 2009. Prior to Sunday’s win, Kahne had recorded five runs of sixth or better in the Chase’s eight races. His 331 points scored during the Chase are second only to Carl Edwards and Tony Stewart, who have each earned 356 points.

2. Carl Edwards 3. Kasey Kahne 4. Matt Kenseth 5. Kevin Harvick

FEAT Carl Edwards is looking 2 RARE to become only the fourth driver in

6. Jimmie Johnson 7. Brad Keselowski

NASCAR history to win championshhips in two separate touring series divisions. Edwards was the 2007 Nationwide Series champion. He would join Bobby Labonte (Cup/Nationwide), Johnny Benson Jr. (Nationwide/Truck) and his Roush Fenway Racing teammate, Greg Biffle (Nationwide/Truck).

8. Denny Hamlin 9. Clint Bowyer 10. Greg Biffle

SEAT Ricky Sten3 INhouseTHEJr.DRIVER’S can clinch the 2011 Nationwide Series championship at Homestead-Miami Speedway with a finish of 37th or better without leading any laps. If he earns a one-point bonus for leading a lap, he’ll only have to finish 38th or better, and if he leads the most laps, a 39th-place run clinches. His closest rival, Elliott Sadler, was wrecked in the Phoenix race by Jason Leffler, all but eliminating Sadler’s hopes at a first title.

11. Jeff Gordon 12. AJ Allmendinger 13. Marcos Ambrose 14. Kyle Busch 15. Martin Truex Jr. Just off the lead pack: Carl Edwards

It’s tough to rank Stewart ahead of Carl Edwards or vise versa, but Smoke gets the edge here because he’s throwing wins on the board — and that’s fun to see. His consistency — highlighted by consecutive runner-up showings — is unquestioned. Edwards won the season finale in Homestead last season. Winning a second straight would clinch the title. Kahne and his Red Bull team have been as good as anyone in the Chase — well OK, outside of the two guys above. Had he made the playoffs, he’d still be mathematically alive. Led 49 laps at Phoenix before the brakes started to fade. Then Brian Vickers did neither himself nor Kenseth any favors by flagrantly exacting some revenge. Harvick will come up just shy of a championship once again, most likely finishing third. But that’s OK Kev, you still have the coolest paint scheme on tour. Johnson’s five-year reign may be over, but let’s not proclaim the Jimmie Johnson Era over. J.J. and Chad Knaus will probably just come back more focused and determined next season. Keselowski’s three wins in 2011 are more than Penske’s No. 12 team have enjoyed in the six previous years combined. It’s possible he could double that number next year. When asked whether his sports psychologist might help teammate Kyle Busch he said, “We both have screws loose — it’s just that some are tighter than others. And they’re in different places.” Bowyer is finishing his tenure at Richard Childress Racing strong with six top 10s in the nine Chase races thus far. Credit driver and team for hanging tough. Has averaged a 14th-place finish throughout the Chase which, incidentally, is probably where he’ll finish in the point standings if Kasey Kahne keeps coming on. Looked as out to lunch at Phoenix as we’ve seen all year. Allmendinger will be the next driver to score his first Cup victory. Between Allmendinger and Ambrose, it’s obvious they’re doing something right at RPM. Official reason for Kyle’s DNF at Phoenix: Karma. If this team could ever learn to put an entire race together they’d be dangerous. Jeff Burton, Kurt Busch, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Mark Martin, Ryan Newman

ASP, Inc.

Tracks on Tap SPRINT CUP SERIES Race: Ford 400 Track: Homestead-Miami Speedway Location: Homestead, Fla. When: Sunday, Nov. 20 TV: ESPN (3:00 p.m. EST) Layout: 1.5-mile oval Banking/Turns: Variable (18-20 degrees) Banking/Straightaways: 4 degrees 2010 Winner: Carl Edwards Crew Chief’s Take: “Long straightaways transition into corners where speed must be maintained — at least partially — to set up a pass in the center off. A car that can pick up the throttle quickly off the corner is one that can pass. That track was such a disaster when it opened. They shaped it like Indy, only smaller, but didn’t realize that squared-off corners are just dangerous on a track that’s a mile and half, not two. So they rounded the corners, and then stage three was tapering the banking. It took a bunch of money and revamping, but they got it right.”

QUITE IN THE DRIVER’S SEAT 4 NOT Austin Dillon does not have quite as easy a road in the Camping World Truck Series, as James Buescher sits only 20 points behind the RCR driver. Dillon can wrap up the championship by finishing 16th or better (17th or better by leading one lap; 18th or better by leading the most).

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

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

POINTS BEHIND 2,359 — 2,356 -3 2,308 -51 2,294 -65 2,291 -68 2,289 -70 2,257 -102 2,252 -107 2,252 -107 2,249 -110 2,247 -112 2,224 -135

ASP, Inc.

Carl Edwards (99) and Tony Stewart (14) will settle the 2011 NASCAR Chase for the Sprint Cup at Homestead-Miami Speedway on Sunday.

A Draw in the Desert Kasey Kahne wins Phoenix; Edwards, Stewart remain three points apart.

^ CHASE FOR THE SPRINT CUP ^

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

Clint Bowyer (1) 1,009 -1,350 Kasey Kahne (1) 1,004 -1,355 Greg Biffle 987 -1,372 AJ Allmendinger 984 -1,375 Marcos Ambrose (1) 931 -1,428 Paul Menard (1) 919 -1,440 Juan Pablo Montoya 918 -1,441 Mark Martin 910 -1,449

By MATT TALIAFERRO Athlon Sports Racing Editor

Carl Edwards and Tony Stewart entered Sunday’s Kobalt Tools 500 at Phoenix International Raceway separated by three points at the top of NASCAR’s championship standings. And after finishing second (Edwards) and third (Stewart), they’ll go to the season finale in Homestead, Fla., still three points apart. Stewart led the most laps in Phoenix, and appeared to be headed toward his third consecutive victory, but surrendered the lead on lap 294 when he was forced to pit road for a splash of fuel. That handed the lead to Kasey Kahne, who has been on a tear of his own lately. Kahne led the final 14 laps, beating Edwards to the finish line by .802 seconds. The win was Kahne’s eighth top-15 run in the last nine races — an admirable feet for a team that likely will not exist next year due to Red Bull pulling out of NASCAR’s ownership ranks. “It feels great to get a win for Red Bull and get a win in the 4 car,” Kahne said. “It’s something new for

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

DRIVER (WINS) POINTS Ricky Stenhouse Jr. (2) 1,179 Elliott Sadler 1,138 Justin Allgaier (1) 1,074 Aric Almirola 1,059 Reed Sorenson (1) 1,043 Jason Leffler 996 Kenny Wallace 952 Michael Annett 918 Brian Scott 912 Steve Wallace 911

BEHIND — -41 -105 -120 -136 -183 -227 -261 -261 -268

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) Todd Bodine Matt Crafton (1) Joey Coulter Cole Whitt Nelson Piquet Jr.

POINTS BEHIND 854 — 834 -20 826 -28 806 -48 796 -58 775 -79 759 -95 757 -97 742 -112 712 -142

Throttle Up/Throttle Down

KASEY KAHNE He scored a huge win for the soon-to-be defunct Red Bull Racing team at Phoenix, once again proving he’s able to elevate the team and its equipment. Even better for Kahne: he is heading to Hendrick Motorsports at season’s end. BRIAN VICKERS Kahne’s Red Bull Racing teammate was more concerned with getting payback than winning a race at Phoenix. Vickers has been involved in on-track incidents the last three weeks. Compiled and written by Matt Taliaferro. Follow Matt on Twitter @MattTaliaferro or email at Matt.Taliaferro@AthlonSports.com

both of us (Kahne and crew chief Kenny Francis) to come over and have a one-year deal. It takes time to get familiar with things and the people and working together. To win a race at this level, as competitive as everything is right now, for myself, to see how happy all the pit crew guys were, it was pretty cool.” Meanwhile, Edwards and Stewart are locked in a razor-thin battle for the title, using different means to achieve the same goal. Edwards has used consistency to claim the top spot in the point standings — his worst finish since Bristol in late August was an 11th at treacherous Talladega. He and the No. 99 team have seemingly tip-toed through the Chase, averaging a 5.2-place finish thus far. He grabbed the lead at Dover in the Chase’s third event, but still has yet to win a playoff race. “(It’s) a zero sum game, one of us is going to win, one of us is going to lose,” Edwards says. “It’s neat to me that Tony and the guys on the 14 (team) are running so well, won so many races, performing on a high level. It’s going to mean more if we’re able to beat them in this

I

Sam Hornish Jr.’s win in the Nationwide Series race at Phoenix International Raceway was his first NASCAR victory. A three-time IndyCar champion and winner of the 2006 Indianapolis 500, Hornish’s foray into NASCAR began in ’06 when he entered two Nationwide Series races under the Penske Racing banner. By 2008, he was racing full-time in NASCAR’s premier Sprint Cup Series in Penske’s No. 77 Dodge. Over the course of the next two seasons, Hornish struggled in Cup equipment, and when sponsorship ran dry, he found himself in a part-time Penske ride in the Nationwide Series in 2011. While many opined that Hornish should make a return to the IndyCar Series, where he is largely considered one of the greats of his generation, he stood firm that NASCAR was where he wanted to be. And that’s what made his win on Saturday special. “There were many times where I shook my head and go ‘Why did I do this?’” Hornish said. “But I did know that I would always

NATIONWIDE SERIES Race: Ford 300 Track: Homestead-Miami Speedway When: Saturday, Nov. 19 TV: ESPN2 (4:30 p.m. EST) February Winner: Kyle Busch

championship because of that. “We haven’t gone out and got the trophies that we have in other Chases, but we’ve performed better than we ever have. If they’re beating us, they’re beating us at our best, and I think that’s pretty neat.” Stewart, on the other hand, has attacked the playoffs with reckless abandon, throwing caution to the wind, ripping off four playoff wins to pull just shy of even with Edwards with one race remaining. His performance is in stark contrast to the 26-race regular season when Stewart’s No. 14 team failed to sniff Victory Lane. “We’ve had one of those up-anddown years and we’re having a run in this Chase now where we’re hungry,” Stewart said after his third Chase win. “We’re hungry for this. I feel like our mindset into these next three weeks, we’ve been nice all year to a lot of guys, given guys a lot of breaks. We’re cashing tickets in these next three weeks.” One final weekend, two determined drivers and three points separating them. May the best team win.

CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES Race: Ford 200 Track: Homestead-Miami Speedway When: Friday, Nov. 18 TV: SPEED (8:00 p.m. EST) 2010 Winner: Kyle Busch

Classic Moments Homestead-Miami Speedway The 2004 Ford 400 in Homestead marks the final race of NASCAR’s inaugural Chase for the Championship. Kurt Busch enters the event 18 points ahead of Jimmie Johnson and 21 up over Jeff Gordon, but on lap 93 the wheels come off. Literally. Busch loses his right front wheel while running second to Greg Biffle, when the hub completely detaches from the car. Luckily, Busch has already ducked to the pit access road, although he nearly hits the pit road wall in the process. Amazingly, Busch never loses a lap, and wins a game of points-leader leapfrog, finishing fifth while Johnson is second and Gordon third. Eight points separate Busch from Johnson, marking the tightest points finish in NASCAR history.

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regret not trying it, so I’m just really, really excited that we were able to keep it going. It ranks right up there (with the biggest wins of my career).” “Phoenix has always been one of my favorite places,” an emotional Hornish continued. “I started my first Nationwide Series race here, my first Sprint Cup race, won my first IndyCar Series race here and now I’ve won my first Nationwide Series race here.” So what does this mean for Hornish’s NASCAR career going forward? Team owner Roger Penske believe 2012 could be a big one for Hornish and crew chief Chad Walter: “I feel for Sam. He’s been real humble for the last 12-18 months, coming off being an Indy 500 winner, coming over here (with) aspirations to run up out front. “I think this sets up for what we want to do next year. Obviously, our goal is to run for the championship in Nationwide with Sam next year. Alliance (Truck Parts) is our partner and Chad the crew chief and this is a great win for us.”

Call about our

Looking at Checkers: Points leader Carl Edwards has two wins and six top 10s in seven starts at HMS. Pretty Solid Pick: Tony Stewart is going to be on Carl’s bumper all race long. Or maybe in front of it. Good Sleeper Pick: AJ Allmendinger has yet to win a Cup race, but that may change on Sunday. He’s never finished worse than 11th in Homestead. Runs on Seven Cylinders: Kyle Busch has typically thrown in the towel by now. This year is probably no exception. Insider Tip: This one’s for all the marbles. Your lineup needs to include either Edwards or Stewart.

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

Page 17A

Gibson, Maddon named SHS hands out NL, AL managers of Year fall awards NEW YORK (AP) — Kirk Gibson and Joe Maddon won Manager of the Year awards Wednesday — one for overseeing a worst-to-first turnaround that lasted all season, the other after a frantic playoff push in the final month. Gibson was a clear choice in the NL for guiding the Arizona Diamondbacks to the West title. A former MVP as a rough-and-tumble outfielder, Gibson was honored in his first full season as a big league manager. “I certainly had a vision,” Gibson said on a conference call during a vacation in northern Michigan, adding, “It’s certainly not all because of me.” Maddon won the AL award for the second time. He was an easy pick after helping the Tampa Bay Rays overcame a nine-game deficit to beat out Boston for the wild-card spot on the last day. It was the biggest rally any team

way of doing things,” Maddon said on a conferMaddon, Gibson named top skippers ence call while visiting family and friends in Kirk Gibson of the Arizona Hazleton, Pa. Diamondbacks and Joe The results were anMaddon of the Tampa Bay Rays have been voted Major nounced by the Baseball League Baseball managers Writers’ Association of of the year. America. The NL Cy Joe Maddon Young Award winner Rays overcame will be revealed Thursa nine-game day, with Clayton Kerdeficit in shaw of the Los Angeles September to Dodgers the leading canbeat Boston for the AL wild card. didate. Gibson and the DiaTOP VOTE-GETTERS mondbacks went 94-68, 1st 2nd 3rd Tot Maddon, TB 26 1 – 133 a year after he took over 1 13 10 54 in midseason as Arizona Leyland, Det Washington, Tex 1 7 5 31 went 65-97. Stressing fundamentals and deKirk Gibson tails from the first day of Took Arizona from spring training, the 5497 losses in 2010 to 94 wins and AL year-old Gibson pushed his team into the playWest title in his first full season as offs, where it lost to Milmanager. waukee in the 10th 1st 2nd 3rd Tot inning of the deciding Gibson, Ari 28 4 – 152 Game 5 in the opening 3 25 2 92 round. Roenicke, Mil La Russa, StL 1 2 13 24 Gibson drew 28 of the 32 first-place votes and AP got 152 points. He was SOURCE: MLB had made in September the only manager in eito claim a playoff berth. ther league to be listed “I like to think of it as on every ballot. Ron Roenicke of the a validation of the Rays’

NL Central champion Brewers was second with three first-place votes and 92 points. The free-spirited Maddon added to the AL honor he won in 2008. The 57-year-old manager who likes to speak on a vast array of subjects beyond baseball never panicked, even when the Rays started out 0-6 this season after losing several players to free agency during the winter. Tampa Bay won its final five games to earn its playoff spot on the final day of the regular season, then lost to Texas in the first round. The Rays reached the playoffs for the third time in four years. Maddon drew 26 of 28 first-place votes and had 133 points. Jim Leyland of the AL Central champion Detroit Tigers got the other pair of firstplace votes and 54 points and Ron Washington of the AL champion Rangers was third with 31.

OSU wants fans to respect Penn State COLUMBUS (AP) — What’s brewing with the Ohio State Buckeyes ... BUCKEYES BUZZ: Ohio State is going all out to make sure Penn State feels at home when it goes on the road. A multi-front initiative designed to promote good sportsmanship, respect for opponents and empathy between players, coaches and fans is under way at the university. There’s a short video on YouTube advising

good sportsmanship, public messages from student leaders, notes on Twitter and Facebook, heightened security and assurances of safety from everyone from athletic director Gene Smith to coach Luke Fickell. Penn State, of course, is still reeling from revelations 10 days ago that a former assistant football coach was charged with sexual abuse of young boys. Coach Joe Paterno was fired and

the university’s president and athletic director also lost their jobs amid criticism that they did not do enough to stop the alleged crimes. With Penn State visiting Ohio Stadium on Saturday, many are counseling fans to be respectful to Penn State and its followers. As Ohio State student body president Nick Messenger put it: “It’s important to remember the victims of this

tragedy. But it’s also important to remember that our visitors are not the people to whom we should direct our anger.” Several Ohio State athletes appear on a 20-second video that had received almost 7,000 hits by Wednesday evening. In it, Aaron Craft and Jared Sullinger of the third-ranked men’s basketball team and several football players plead for fans to show respect to Penn State’s players, coaches and fans.

CHEERLEADING Best Sportsmanship Award: Allynah Franklin, Brittany Current Most Spirited: Emily Smith, Ivy Morrow All-Around Award: Jasmine Glover, Taylor Smith Cross country Overall Jacket Award: Kyrie Kellner, Dean Fannon Most Improved: Danielle Cooper, Matt Schwarzman Most Valuable Runner: Heather West, Alex Bowman FOOTBALL Captains Awards: Alex Climer, Zane Lewis, Wyatt Sailor Dick Flanagan MVP: Kyle Dembski Outstanding Offensive Player: Dezmond Hudson Outstanding Defensive Player: Travis West Vespa Outstanding Lineman: Alex Climer Darrell “Smokey” vorhees Inspiration/Team Award: Rhett Rosengarten Dan Smole Battered Helmet Award: Zane Lewis Pearson Family Most Improved: Troy Rosengarten Coach’s Award: Dillon Gold Mom Collins Award: Wyatt Sailor Bowman Academic Scholarship Fund: Alex Climer, Ryan Adkins GOLF Stroke leader: Matt Slonaker MVP: Calvin Milligan, Matt Slonaker Coaches Award: Tom Dunn BOYS SOCCER Most improved: Zach Austin Best Offensive Player: Chris Farrell Best Defensive Player: Blake Steenrod MVP: Dustin Lorenzo, Blair Wilson Sportsmanship Award: Randal Perkins Spirit Award: Ryan Tolbert

SCOREBOARD FOOTBALL High school playoffs Saturday's Scores The Associated Press PREP FOOTBALL Division I Regional Final Pairings All games Sat., Nov. 19 at 7 p.m., unless noted Region 1 1 Mentor (11-1) vs. 2 Cle. St. Ignatius (10-2) at Lakewood Stadium Region 2 1 Tol. Whitmer (12-0) vs. 7 Wadsworth (11-1) at Sandusky Strobel Field at Cedar Point Stadium Region 3 1 Hilliard Davidson (11-0) vs. 2 Pickerington Central (9-2) at Ohio Wesleyan University Selby Stadium Region 4 4 Cin. Archbishop Moeller (9-3) vs. 3 Cin. St. Xavier (9-3) at University of Cincinnati Nippert Stadium Division II Regional Final Pairings All games Fri., Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m., unless noted Region 5 1 Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit (10-1) vs. 3 Aurora (11-1) at Solon Stewart Field Region 6 1 Avon (10-1) vs. 7 Tiffin Columbian (10-2) at Fremont Ross Harmon Field at Don Paul Stadium Region 7 1 Cols. Marion-Franklin (12-0) vs. 2 Dresden Tri-Valley (11-1) at Gahanna Lincoln Stadium Region 8 1 Trotwood-Madison (12-0) vs. 2 Kings Mills Kings (12-0) at Dayton Welcome Stadium Division III Regional Final Pairings All games Fri., Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m., unless noted. Region 9 1 Chagrin Falls (12-0) vs. 6 Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (10-2) at Bedford Stewart Field Region 10 5 Elida (9-3) vs. 3 Cols. Eastmoor Academy (10-2) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field Region 11 4 Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (8-3) vs. 2 Dover (11-1) at Canton Fawcett Stadium Region 12 1 Springfield Shawnee (12-0) vs. 3 Plain City Jonathan Alder (120) at Hilliard Bradley Athletic Complex Division IV Regional Final Pairings All games Sat., Nov. 19 at 7 p.m., unless noted Region 13 1 Girard (11-1) vs. 3 Creston Norwayne (11-1) at Green InfoCision Field Region 14 1 Kenton (12-0) vs 3 Cols. Bishop Hartley (11-0) at Mansfield Arlin Field Region 15 5 Coshocton (10-2) vs. 2 Johnstown-Monroe (12-0) at Zanesville

Sulsberger Stadium Region 16 5 Day. Chaminade Julienne (93) vs. 3 Clinton-Massie (10-2) at Mason Dwire Field at Atrium Stadium Division V Regional Final Pairings All games Fri., Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m. unless noted Region 17 1 Kirtland (12-0) vs. 3 Columbiana Crestview (11-1) at Warren G. Harding Mollenkopf Stadium Region 18 5 Hamler Patrick Henry (10-2) vs. 7 Hicksville (10-2) at Lima Stadium Region 19 1 Bucyrus Wynford (12-0) vs. 2 Lucasville Valley (12-0) at Westerville Central Warhawk Field Region 20 5 Coldwater (9-3) vs. 6 West Jefferson (10-2) at Piqua Alexander Stadium-Purk Field Division VI Regional Final Pairings All games Sat., Nov. 19 at 7 p.m., unless noted Region 21 1 Berlin Center Western Reserve (12-0) vs. 2 Shadyside (9-3) at New Philadelphia Woody Hayes Quaker Stadium Region 22 1 Leipsic (11-1) vs. 2 Delphos St. John’s (9-3) at Findlay Donnell Stadium Region 23 5 Beallsville (10-2) vs. 2 New Washington Buckeye Central (10-2) at Reynoldsburg Raider Stadium Region 24 1 Marion Local (10-2) vs. 6 Minster (9-3) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field

NFL schedule NFL schedule By Associated Press Thursday, Nov. 17 N.Y. Jets at Denver, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20 Tampa Bay at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Oakland at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Carolina at Detroit, 1 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m. San Diego at Chicago, 4:15 p.m. Tennessee at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 8:20 p.m. Open: Houston, Indianapolis, New Orleans, Pittsburgh Monday, Nov. 21 Kansas City at New England, 8:30 p.m.

Ohio college schedule Ohio College football schedule By Associated Press Friday, Nov. 18 Toledo at Cent. Michigan (MAC), 8 Saturday, Nov. 19 Penn St. at Ohio St. (BT), TBA

Cincinnati at Rutgers (BE), TBA Akron at Buffalo (MAC), Noon E. Michigan at Kent St. (MAC), 1 Missouri St. at Youngstown St. (HL), 1 Tuesday, Nov. 22 Miami (Ohio) at Ohio (MAC), 7 Friday, Nov. 25 Toledo at Ball St. (MAC), TBA Akron at W. Michigan (MAC), TBA Bowling Green at Buffalo (MAC), TBA Kent St. at Temple (MAC), TBA Saturday, Nov. 26 Ohio St. at Michigan (BT), TBA Cincinnati at Syracuse (BE), TBA

NFL statistics CINCINNATI BENGALS 9-game statistics By Associated Press RUSHING

Att Yds Avg LG TD

Benson . . . . . . 152 593 Be. Scott . . . . . 65 223 Leonard . . . . . 14 77 Dalton. . . . . . . 13 26 A.. Green . . . . . 2 13 A. Hawkins . . . 2 10 Gradkowski . . . 2 0 TEAM . . . . . . 250 942 OPP. . . . . . . . 232 781 ——

3.9 3.4 5.5 2.0 6.5 5.0 0.0 3.8 3.4

39t 16 14 6 7 6 0 39t 28

2 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 8

RECEIVING . . . No. Yds Avg Lg TD

A.. Green . . . . 41 635 15.5 58 6 And. Caldwell. 29 220 7.6 14 2 J. Gresham . . . 29 254 8.8 25 4 Simpson . . . . . 26 410 15.8 84 2 Leonard . . . . . 11 114 10.4 25 0 A. Hawkins. . . 10 112 11.2 25 0 D. Lee. . . . . . . . 8 106 13.3 26 0 Be. Scott . . . . . 8 13 1.6 5 0 Benson . . . . . . . 6 29 4.8 10 0 Shipley. . . . . . . 4 14 3.5 5 0 Cochart . . . . . . 3 32 10.7 25 1 Pressley . . . . . . 3 19 6.3 9 0 TEAM . . . . . . 178 1958 11.0 84 15 OPP. . . . . . . . 182 2109 11.6 74t 9 —— INT.

No. Yds Avg Lg TD

L. Hall . . . . . . . 2 15 7.5 15 0 Mic. Johnson . . 1 0 0.0 0 0 R. Nelson . . . . . 1 75 75.0 75t 1 TEAM . . . . . . . 4 90 22.5 75t 1 OPP. . . . . . . . . 9 109 12.1 43t 1 —— SACKS NO. Atkins .........................................4.5 F. Rucker ....................................4.0 C. Dunlap ...................................3.0 Fanene ........................................3.0 Mic. Johnson ..............................3.0 Crocker .......................................2.5 R. Geathers ................................1.5 R. Nelson ....................................1.0 P. Sims ........................................1.0 Lawson .......................................0.5 Peko ............................................0.5 Skuta ..........................................0.5 TEAM.......................................25.0 OPPONENTS .........................13.0 —— CLEVELAND BROWNS 9-game statistics By Associated Press RUSHING

Att Yds Avg LG TD

Hardesty. . . . . 75 Hillis . . . . . . . . 60 Ogbonnaya . . . 46 C. McCoy . . . . 40 Cribbs . . . . . . . 4 T. Clayton . . . . 7

244 211 170 120 18 8

3.3 3.5 3.7 3.0 4.5 1.1

19 24t 32 12 15 4

0 2 0 0 0 0

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8 2.0 3 0 Marecic . . . . . . 4 2 1.0 10 0 Little . . . . . . . . 2 Ar. Smith . . . . . 3 2 0.7 6 0 TEAM . . . . . . 241 783 3.2 32 2 OPP . . . . . . . . 293 1285 4.4 39t 6 —— RECEIVING

INT.

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No. Yds Avg Lg TD

Little. . . . . . . . 37 379 10.2 52 B. Watson . . . . 28 333 11.9 34t Cribbs . . . . . . . 25 330 13.2 45t Massaquoi . . . 18 239 13.3 56 E. Moore . . . . . 18 164 9.1 17 Hillis . . . . . . . . 15 76 5.1 19 Ogbonnaya . . . 13 99 7.6 19 Hardesty. . . . . 12 113 9.4 27 Ale. Smith. . . . 11 103 9.4 20 Jo. Norwood . . 10 77 7.7 19 Marecic . . . . . . 3 18 6.0 9 Robiskie. . . . . . 3 25 8.3 14 7 7.0 7 Cameron . . . . . 1 T. Clayton . . . . 1 3 3.0 3 C. McCoy . . . . . 1 -5 -5.0 -5 S. Wallace . . . . 1 21 21.0 21 TEAM . . . . . . 197 198210.1 56 OPP. . . . . . . . 134 157411.7 80t ——

0 2 3 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 10

No. Yds Avg Lg TD

Mik. Adams . . . 2 4 2.0 4 0 0 0.0 0 0 Sh. Brown . . . . 1 Fujita . . . . . . . . 1 3 3.0 3 0 D'. Jackson . . . 1 24 24.0 24 0 U. Young. . . . . . 1 28 28.0 28 0 TEAM . . . . . . . 6 59 9.8 28 0 OPPONENTS 6 144 24.0 97t 1 —— SACKS NO. P. Taylor......................................4.0 Rubin ..........................................3.0 D'. Jackson .................................2.5 Sheard ........................................2.5 Gocong ........................................1.5 J. Mitchell...................................1.5 Haden .........................................1.0 T. Ward........................................1.0 Benard ........................................0.5 Schaefering ................................0.5 TEAM.......................................19.0 OPPONENTS .........................23.0

TRANSACTIONS Wednesday Wednesday's Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL American League MINNESOTA TWINS_Agreed to terms with INF Jamey Carroll on a two-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS_Claimed RHP Cole Kimball off waivers from Washington (NL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES_Purchased the contracts of RHP Jaye Chapman and RHP J.J. Hoover from Gwinnett (IL) and LHP Luis Avilan from Mississippi (SL). HOUSTON ASTROS_Announced C Carlos Corporan cleared waivers and was sent outright Oklahoma City (PCL). NEW YORK METS_Announced OF Nick Evans refused an outright assignment to Buffalo (IL) and elected to become a free agent. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS_Named Mike Aldrete bench coach Chris Maloney first base coach. WASHINGTON NATIONALS_Sent OF Corey Brown outright to Syracuse (IL).

Ironman Award: Blair Wilson JV BOYS SOCCER Coaches Award: SamClendenin Most Improved: Noah Richards Best Offensive: TJ Lindsey Best Defensive: Frank Gonzales, Drew Vonderheuvel MVP: David Young GIRLS SOCCER Coaches Award: Carolyn VanMatre, Lindsey Sturwold, Megan Lewis (JV) Defensive Award: Morgan Headings, Haylie Fogt Offensive Award: Morgan Knasel, Monique Hanayik Most Improved: Kaitlyn Wolfe, Victoria Martin GIRLS TENNIS Coaches Award: Deidra Drees, Marilyn Kies Sportsmanship Award: Monica Kislig MVP: Kassi Edwards Most Dedicated: JaclynCovington Rookie of the Year: Kennedy Lee Player of the Year: Katie Salyers, Kennedy Lee VOLLEYBALL Unsung Hero: Lily Wildermuth Jacket Award: Christina Colon, Kamesha Vondenheuvel, Rheanna Kies Best Defensive: Ashley Doak, Michalle Abbott, Arie Golden Best Offensive: Kristin Beigel, Taylor Rogers, Harwinder Kaur GWOC SCHOLAR ATHLETE AWARDS Cheerleaders: Abby Ball, Katie Marshall Football: Ryan Adkins, Alex Climer, Dillon Gold Boys soccer: Kohl Banas, Adam Boyd, Austin Fogle, Blair Wilson Girls tennis: Kassi Edwards, Monica Kislig Cross country: Willie Clark, Zach Cole, Alex Hale, Sam Millbourne, Derek Spangler Golf: Kohl Banas, Calvin Milligan, Blair Wilson Girls soccer: Kayla Bodenmiller, Megan Clark, Crystal Davis, Abigail Eppley, Morgan Headings, Taylor Rickert, Carolyn VanMatre Volleyball: Karey Lindsey, Lily Wildermuth, Taylor Oldiges

Sidney High School handed out its awards for fall sports recently, recognizing participants in football, golf, volleyball, soccer, cross country and tennis. Following are the awards:

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LOCAL NEWS

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

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Sidney firefighter Brian Lundy, of Sidney, demonstrates Tuesday to a group of Sidney Cooperative Nursery School students how firefighters use a pole to get to the first floor of the Sidney Fire Department. Lundy lead the kids on a full tour of the fire department building.

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Resident assistants, director named Four local students have been selected as resident assistants and a resident director for the 2011-12 academic year at the University of Findlay. Karlee Cole, a sophomore psychology major, is one of the resident assistants. A 2010 graduate of Sidney High School, Cole is the daughter of Kathryn and Curtis Cole, 1302 Garfield Ave. While at UF, Cole also has been involved in PsyKey Club, Students Experiencing Educational Diversity, Thursday Night Live and Colleges Against Cancer. Sarah Hipple, a sophomore undecided major, has been selected as a

resident assistant. A 2010 graduate of Sidney High School, Hipple is the daughter of Carol and Mark Hipple, 1391 Maple Leaf Court. While at UF, Hipple also has been involved in Psy-Key Club, Thursday Night Live, American Sign Language Club, Colleges Against Cancer and Students Experiencing Educational Diversity. Jennifer Seeger, a sophomore occupational therapy major, has been selected as a resident assistant. A 2010 graduate of Sidney High School, Seeger is the daughter of Lisa and Randy Seeger, 1200 N. Kutner Road. As a resident assis-

tants, Cole, Hipple and Seeger are responsible for supervising a UF residence hall floor or another on-campus housing facility, as well as offering guidance and programming activities to residents. The University’s resident assistants are selected based on numerous criteria, including leadership skills, campus involvement and work ethic. Andrea Holthaus, a junior biology/pre-medicine major, also has been selected as a resident director. A 2009 graduate of Fort Loramie High School, Holthaus is the daughter of Beverly and

Donald Holthaus, 8012 Short Road, Fort Loramie. While at UF, Holthaus has been involved as an Athletic Committee representative and in volleyball. As a resident director, Holthaus is responsible for the management and supervision of a residence hall, townhouse, cottage or special interest house. Each resident director supervises a staff of resident assistants. The University’s resident directors are selected based on criteria such as leadership skills, work ethic and prior service as a resident assistant.

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THANKSGIVING 2011 DISPLAY & CLASSIFIED DEADLINES SIDNEY DAILY NEWS ISSUE Wednesday, 11/23 Thursday, 11/24 Friday, 11/25 Saturday, 11/26 Monday, 11/28

DISPLAY DEADLINE Friday, 11/18, 5pm Friday, 11/18, 5pm Monday, 11/21, 5pm Tuesday, 11/22, Noon Tuesday, 11/22, Noon

LINER Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Wed., 11/23, Noon Wed., 11/23, 3pm Wed., 11/23, 5pm

COMMUNITY MERCHANT ISSUE Monday, 11/28

DISPLAY DEADLINE Tuesday, 11/22, 5pm

LINER DEADLINE Wed., 11/23, 3pm

TROY DAILY NEWS / PIQUA DAILY CALL ISSUE Wednesday, 11/23 Thursday, 11/24 Friday, 11/25 Saturday, 11/26 Sunday, 11/27 Monday, 11/28

DISPLAY DEADLINE

LINER DEADLINE

Friday, 11/18, 5pm Friday, 11/18, 5pm Monday, 11/21, 5pm Tuesday, 11/22, Noon Tuesday, 11/22, Noon Tuesday, 11/22, Noon

Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Wed., 11/23, Noon Wed., 11/23, 3pm Wed., 11/23, 4pm Wed., 11/23, 5pm

MIAMI COUNTY ADVOCATE ISSUE DISPLAY DEADLINE LINER DEADLINE Tuesday, 11/22, 5pm Wed., 11/23, 4pm Monday, 11/28 Please be advised our offices will be closed in observance of the Thanksgiving holiday on Thursday, November 24 and Friday, November 25. We will re-open on Monday, November 28 at 8am.

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ANNA/BOTKINS Page 1B

Thursday, November 17, 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.

Council members discuss HONOR ROLL delinquent income taxes Anna High BOTKINS — During a recent Botkins Village Council meeting, the second reading was heard on Ordinance No. 11-18, an ordinance to pursue and recoup collection fees concerning delinquent income taxes. Under new business, Village Administrator Jesse Kent shared a plan to conduct a water and wastewater study in the first two quarters of

2012 to measure capacity and sustainability. A local business has indicated that it is going to ramp up production and the village would like to know how capable it is in meeting the business’s water and sewer needs. The request for proposal will solicit an engineering firm to do a study of the situation and report back to council in July 2012. The cost of the re-

port is capped at $10,000. Solicitor Evans reviewed the renewal contract for income tax collection by the City of St. Marys. Evans recommended the contract and council approved the signing of the contract. The meeting ended with executive session where personnel employment was discussed.

Sheets Fund awards grants to local organizations BOTKINS — The Louise Sheets Fund recently awarded more than $52,000 to six organizations serving Botkins residents. The fund was established through a bequest in the will of the longtime Botkins resident, Louise Sheets and is administered by The Community Foundation of Shelby County. Organizations receiving grants include: • Botkins Local Schools received two grants in the amount of $1594.80 and $1,000 respectively. The first grant is to purchase folding tables for school and community events; the second grant was for a digital camera to be used in the Business Technol-

ogy Department. • The Botkins Athletic Boosters received a $36,000 grant for the Botkins Track and Soccer Complex. Tax deductible donations are currently being accepted for the track project and can be made to the Community Foundation of Shelby County. Please note “Botkins Track” on the memo line. • Botkins Cub Scout Pack 98 will use the $500 grant to purchase tents. • The Botkins BeautiClub was fication awarded a $12,490 grant to purchase a pergola for the Downtown Park. • The Botkins Historical Society received a grant in the amount of

$287 to repair the front steps of their building. • Senior Independence was granted $520 to provide transportation for senior residents needing medical visits. Nonprofit organizations serving residents the Botkins within school district are eligible to apply. Applying organizations do not need to have a 501(c)(3) tax exempt status; however, they must be a nonprofit entity that will use the grant for a charitable purpose to benefit the Botkins community. For more information, contact the Community Foundation of Shelby County at 497-7800 or see the website at www.commfoun.com

Anna Middle School names October students of the month ANNA — The following Anna Middle School students were selected as Students of the Month for October. Students are recognized if they have met one or more of the following criteria: • They have performed at a consistently high rate for the month • They have made an impressive turnaround this month from being in academic trouble to performing well consistently • They have performed extra service to the teacher, which warrants recognition • The student deserves the recognition based upon the teacher’s

opinion. October 2011 (Teacher, Student of the Month) Kristian Althauser, Travis Meyer Jeff Maurer, Hallie Bates Beth Michael, Zoey Griffith Jennifer Snider, Ethan Burd Janet Bergman, Carly Becker Don Stewart, Alex Rose Sue Althauser, Paige Wiktorowski Robert Davis, Paige Harvey Nathan Barhorst, Aaron Brautigam Paul Hohlbein, Jace Standley Kim Hemmelgarn,

Tiffany Ferguson Ashley Wentz, Leona Roe Missy Naseman, Kyle Christman Deb Nagel, Jake Berning Brenda Wuebker, Peyton Hennessey Dean Stewart, Sarah Foltz John Bruce, Damien Connelley Amy Larger, Levi Zelaski Nancy Stutsman, Mackenzie Wells Shela McGraw, Carter Huelskamp Shela McGraw, Kristin Grimes Scott Swartz, Nathan Moeller Karen Aumick, Hunter Knouff

ANNA — Anna High School recently released the names of students who have been named to the honor roll for the grading period of Aug. 24 to Oct. 21. Freshmen 4.0: Emily Cavinder, Jordan Jurosic, Erin Inman, Cayla Bensman, Kirsten Angus, Sarah Steinbrunner, Bonnie Altstaetter, Nicole Barga, Jessica Witer, Rachel Berning, Mary Buehler, James Withrow, Michalia Heitkamp, Christopher Hollenbacher, Jonathan Berning. 3.99-3.5: Anne Marie Goettemoeller, Makena Hill, Deana Butcher, Nicholas Bice, Ashley Littlefield, Daniel Burd, Michael Omlor, Alex Albers, Chandler Bensman, Matthew Carr, Gabriel Ellis, Nathan Kiefer Watercutter, Bertsch, Ryan Counts, Cameron DeMoss, Mitchell Myers, Shaun Wenrick, Elizabeth Hageman, Nicholas Nolte, Allison Harris, Matthew Bruce, Nathan Arling, Jared Bettinger, Amber Balling. 3.49-3.0: Evan Romie, Courtney Esser, Whitney King, Jacob Dodds, Derek Scoggin, Dakota Denney, Karinne Lotz, Gabriel Rhodehamel, Donald Rigney, Kaleb Cantrell, Bridget Hoehne, Nicole Meyer, Eva Latimer, Hannah Albers, Kody Williamson, Chandler Cotterman, Samone Brown, Kylie Comer, Shane Grieves, Marissa Delafuente, Nathan Day, Jonathon Nolte, John Cain. Sophomores 4.0: Cody Schmiesing, Andrew Schmidt, Micaela Ellis, Joel Albers, Jordin Bednar, Katelyn Brunswick, Courtney Landis, Chloe Egbert, Ellen Fogt, Samantha Nicholas Heitkamp, Doseck, David Poeppelman, Joshua Robinson,

School

Jodie Schmitmeyer, Leah Richard, Kiarra Ibarra, Dominic Becker, Carter Bensman, Haley Steinbrunner, Amy Albers. 3.99 to 3.5: Kendel Strasser, Matthew Cummings, William Harmon, Brayden Cates, Krista Adam Blankenship, Berning, Amanda Rickert, Jessica Hamberg, Nicholas Ihle, Dustin Belcher, Megan Fogt, Paige Stephens, Corey Abbott, Kylie Keener, Sierra Amyan, Kyle Baumer, Liza Platfoot, Macaulay Counts, Collin Blackford, Lora Berning. 3.49 to 3.0: Alexander Mikhalkevich, Hanna Fortney, Samantha Burden, Samuel Homans, Derek Steinke, Alisha Marshal, Shelbie Albers, Jesse Greer, Caleb Withrow, Troy Kloeppel, Kayla Ellis, Jule Gephart. Juniors 4.0: Kelli Ehemann, Hayley Richard, Andrew Linkmeyer, Douglas Murray, Summer McCracken. 3.99 to 3.5: Ryan Smith, Keavash Assani, Courtney Littlefield, Craig Berning, Kayla Blankenship, Emily Watercutter, Jacqueline Cisco, Natalie Billing, Leah Bettinger, Nicholas Bertke, Brandi Ellenwood, Alissa Brown, Randolph Kiser, Danielle Nolte, Courtney Inman, Amanda Meyer, Sydney Rioch, Kathryn Latimer, Jessica Hoying, Emily Christman, Victoria Adamson, Madison Brinkman, Ashley Michael, Erica Luthman, Rachel Christman, Erica Huber, Kaila Cotterman, Heather Ireton, Natasha Osborne. 3.49 to 3.0: Bradley Boyd, Luke Cummings, Victoria Bruns, Katelyn Niekamp, Benjamin Wuebker, Shawnie Rump, Meagan Card, Rebekka Bensman, Elizabeth Wells, Andrew Prenger, Dominic Alt-

staetter, Kaitlin Holt, Matthew Lindsey, Dylan Wells, Morgan Bornhorst, Stewart Watkins, Benjamin Kettler, Dustin Poeppelman, Gage Uderman, Cameron Day, Jacob Unum, Jesse Grilliot, Anthony Kipp, Jaycob Pence, Abby Wood. Seniors 4.0: Erik Schlagetter, Erik Angus, Wesley Polina Younker, Baykova, Kirsten Barger, Jacob Counts, Gabrielle Buehler, Katarzyna Krauss, Logan Adams, Maverick Long, Nicole Terwilliger, Alexandra Hohlbein, Jay Meyer, Brandon Christman, Ronald Wenrick, Lynn Katterhenry, Ashley Frohne, Morgan Spence, Morgan Huelskamp, Devon Alexander, Jonathan Asbury,. 3.99 to 3.5: Jeremy Bensman, Samantha Riffell, Marie Witer, Ashley Deiters, Luke Kindelin, Taylor Blevins, Alex Seaton, Wesley Wolters, Kyleigh Overbey, Caleb Maurer, Brooklynn Kerns, Nicole Albers, Craig Manger, Drew Guisinger, Kara Baker, Allison Noffsinger, Audra Johnston, Crystal Schmiesing, Cassandra Eilerman, Dustin Noffsinger, Logan Platfoot, Amanda Hoehne, Charden Rockwell, Danielle Schulze, Zeek Alexander, Brock Becker, Amber Blackburn, Cameron Shonk, Suzanne Simon, Alex Wood. 3.49 to 3.0: Jacob Divens, Mary Wagner, Nathan Metz, Ryan Gehret, Nicholas Reier, Madalyn Spaugy, Mitchell Greve, Maria Gaier, Zachery Persky, Ellen Stewart, John Gabriel, Shane Rhoads, Jonathan Rickert, Austin Lentz, Derek Gephart, Kayla Daum, Joshua Seger, Jacob Berning, Jessica Doak, Paul Meyer.

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Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 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 HOROSCOPE Thursday, Nov. 17, 2011 Consider acquiring supplemental Today is Thursday, Nov. 17, earnings from places your the 321st day of other 2011.than There usual sources in the year ahead. are 44aredays in the They likelyleft to come fromyear. either a Highlight HisToday’s hobby or a new interest in of yours. Don’t hesitate to try different entertory: prises. On Nov. 17, 1911, the SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — BeAfrican-American fraternity cause you’re in tune with the world, Omega Phi by was don’t be Psi surprised thefounded clout and you may find yourself havHoward University in atinfluence ing today. PressD.C. for that which could Washington, advance your ambitions. On this date: SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — ■ In 1558, I asSome good newsElizabeth that is coming to you fromto a distant venue is trying to cended the English throne breakthe through. to check all upon deathBeofsure Queen Mary. the sources you use for acquiring in■ In 1800, Congress held formation. its first session WashingCAPRICORN (Dec. in 22-Jan. 19) — Twoinseparate friends of yours, unton the partially completed aware of building. each other, are both engagCapitol ing in something on your behalf ■ Inin 1869, the Suez today hopes of being ableCanal to acopened in you’ve Egypt. quire what been craving. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Any■ In 1917, French sculptor body who meets you for the first time Auguste Rodin died in will be favorably impressed. There is Meudon at age 77. a strong chance you will acquire a ■ friend In 1934, Lyndon new who will become aBaines lifelong pal. Johnson married Claudia Alta PISCESbetter (Feb. 20-March 20)Lady — A Taylor, known as project you’re able to complete today Bird, in San Antonio, Texas. is likely to give you a sense of ac■ In 1969, But the first complishment. more round imporsomeone whose attention oftantly, Strategic Arms Limitation you’ve been trying to may Talks between theattract United also notice it. States and the Soviet Union ARIES (March 21-April 19) — It will opened in Helsinki, become quite clear to youFinland. today that you more popular with ■ areInmuch 1973, President your contemporaries than Associyou ever Richard Nixon told thought. ated Press managing editors TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Put inonOrlando, Fla.:cap “People have your thinking and check all the to advertisements, becauseor friends got know whether not will bepresident looking to you up their is toa come crook. with an event in which to particiWell, pate. I’m not a crook.” ■ In 1979, GEMINI (May Iran’s 21-JuneAyatollah 20) — It might be left to you tothe avert an alKhomeini ordered release between two friends who oftercation 13 black and/or female get into it today. Because you like American being both equally,hostages you’ll know how toheld cool attheir thehot U.S. Embassy in Tehran. heads. CANCER (Junea21-July 22)jury — The ■ In 1987, federal in little bits of money you’vetwo been squirDenver convicted neoreling away have finally added up to Nazis and acquitted twotooththat whopping sum you need get ers of civil you’ve rightsbeen violations in something hankering. Go get it. slaying of radio talk the 1984 LEO (July — Being a trishow host23-Aug. Alan 22) Berg. fle restless and hard to get along ■ makes In 1991, the first nawith you a perfect candidate tional TV some commercial foractive conto spend time with friends who can aired put youduring in a happy doms (Trojan) an mood. Don’t to do so today. episode of hesitate the Fox situation VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Because comedy “Herman’s Head.” conditions in general tend to be far ■ Ten years Theusual, Talmore favorable for ago: you than this isconfirmed likely to be athe perfect day of to iban death reap some opportunities Osama binnominal Laden’s military from some unexpected sources. chief Atef an LIBRAMohammed (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Ifin you’re airstrike three days earlier. someone who is presently unattached, this is a perfect day to getthe out Burhanuddin Rabbani, and mingle. Members of the opposite Afghan president ousted five gender will find you far more apyears by the Taliban, pealingearlier than usual. returned capital COPYRIGHT to 2011 the UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC. Kabul.

CROSSWORD

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BABY BLUES

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Page 2B


WEATHER

Sidney Daily News,Thursday, November 17, 2011

OUT

Page 3B

OF THE

PAST

100 years

Today

Tonight

Partly cloudy then clearing, west winds 15 to 20 mph High: 42°

Clear with southwest winds 5 to 10 mph with gusts up to 20 mph Low: 25°

REGIONAL

Friday

Saturday

Mostly sunny with south winds 15 to 20 mph High: 48° Low: 35°

Sunday

Partly cloudy High: 58° Low: 48°

Mostly cloudy, 30% chance of showers High: 58° Low: 48°

Monday

Cloudy, 50% chance of showers High: 58° Low: 35°

Nov. 17, 1911 At a meeting of the Manufacturers Association held last evening Royon was elected LOCAL OUTLOOK J.C. president; W.H. Wagner, vice president; Royon G. Hess, secretary, and L.M. Studevant, treasurer. ––––– Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Drier and chillier air has moved into the area. Graham will leave toTe m p e r a morrow morning for t u r e s New Orleans to attend dropped the American Bankers’ into midconvention which meets 4 0 s in that city. Wednes-

Tuesday

It’s chilly, but sunny

Partly cloudy High: 48° Low: 35°

ALMANAC

Temperature

Precipitation

High Tuesday.........................55 Low Tuesday..........................49

24 hours ending at 7 a.m. ..0.01 Month to date .....................1.85 Year to date ......................49.51

day aftern o o n . H i g h pressure builds in for the second half of the week, bringing the return of sunshine... but it's still going to be chilly!

Sunrise/Sunset Thursday’s sunset ......5:18 p.m. Friday’s sunrise ..........7:26 a.m. Friday’s sunset ...........5:18 p.m.

Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.

National forecast

Today's Forecast

Forecast highs for Thursday, Nov. 17

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Cloudy

City/Region High | Low temps

Forecast for Thursday, Nov. 17

MICH.

Cleveland 38° | 31°

Toledo 40° | 29°

Youngstown 38° | 29°

Mansfield 38° | 27°

Columbus 41° | 29°

Dayton 40° | 25° Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

Rain

20s 30s 40s

T-storms

50s 60s

Flurries

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Snow

Pressure Low

Cincinnati 45° | 29°

High

W.VA.

KY.

Ice

© 2011 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms

Cloudy

Pacific Storm Pounds West Coast

Weather Underground • AP

50 years

Portsmouth 45° | 31°

90s 100s 110s

A potent Pacific system will bring rain and mountain snow along with colder temperatures across the Northwest and Northern California Thursday. Meanwhile, showers and thunderstorms will be diminishing over the East throughout the day.

PA.

Partly Cloudy

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground • AP

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

Pleural effusion explained ally in lung tissue. DEAR DR. Infections, illDONOHUE: I nesses like had a little trourheumatoid ble breathing, so arthritis, heart I saw my doctor, failure, blood clots who ordered a in the lungs, liver chest X-ray. It cirrhosis and showed fluid on chest trauma are the right lung. The doctor said To your some of the causes of pleural effuhe would have to good sions. Cancer is do more tests to find out why the health another cause. Shortness of fluid appeared. Dr. Paul G. breath, chest disCould you guess Donohue comfort and cough for me what those tests might be? are some of the things What brought this on? — that a pleural effusion engenders. Some people R.H. ANSWER: A double- with an effusion have no ply covering, called the symptoms at all. The fluid pleura, encases each lung. is discovered when a perA small space between son has a chest X-ray, as the two leaves of pleura was the case with you. The doctor is most allows the lung to inflate and deflate effortlessly. probably planning to obThe fluid you have is in tain a specimen of the the pleural space. The fluid from the pleura. It’s condition is a pleural effu- not a difficult procedure. sion. The fluid is not actu- Analysis of the fluid pro-

75 years

Nov. 17, 1936 The First Baptist church is doing extensive work on the parsonage at 306 East North Street. The exterior of the building has been painted, a new heating system has been installed, and a new cement floor installed in the basement. Other minor repairs are being made. ––––– Miss Lee Alice Gasaway is a guest for the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Gasaway. She has a position in Columbus with the home lighting department of the Columbus Railway Power and Light Co. She graduated in June from Ohio State University.

vides information that determines what caused it. That information also allows the doctor to determine a treatment plan and provide you with a prognosis of what to expect. I’d like to speculate further for you, but I can’t. I need more information too. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I was given Avodart to treat an enlarged prostate gland. During the six months of taking it, I went from a fully functioning man with a strong libido to 99 percent impotence and no interest in physical intimacy. My physician does not seem to care. What kind of treatment should I seek? — H.L ANSWER: Avodart (dutasteride) is a medicine that can shrink an

enlarged prostate gland. Achieving that allows free passage of urine. Impotence and decreased desire for sex are its side effects for a small number of users. Other drugs, without these side effects, exist. Furthermore, a number of office procedures can open the drainage canal of the bladder. You return home after the procedure. You should see a urologist immediately. Prostate enlargement and prostate cancer are discussed in the booklet on those topics. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 1001, 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.

Nov. 17, 1961 Meeting in regular session at the First Federal Savings and Loan Association Tuesday evening, the members of the Shelby County Board of Realtors named officers for 1962. Re-elected president of the group was C.C. Johnston. William C. McVey was named vice president and Carl Sharp was re-elected secretary and treasurer. ––––– Robert B. Kirtley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl H. Kirtley of R.R. 1, Pem-

berton has been accepted as a member the Miami-Jacobs College Accounting Association. Robert is a 1960 graduate of Fairlawn High School. He entered Miami-Jacobs College in September 1960. The Miami-Jacobs College Accounting Association is a select group of students who must maintain at least a 3.0 grade average.

25 years Nov. 17, 1986 The Lockington Park Reserve has a new shelter house. The structure was built by volunteers working for the Shelby County Department of Human Services. These people were performing work in exchange for benefits received. ––––– Richard Klinger, Inc., of Sidney is celebrating its 100th anniversary. The Britain-based company has been in Sidney since 1977. Klinger has 80 employees locally. local manager The stated that “The only problem we have here is getting middle management to move to Sidney as it is a small town and has a different sifestyle.” ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a pubservice to the lic community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org

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

Not every woman is wired to be a mom, readers agree DEAR ABBY: It atively toward their saddened me to read babies, and she needs the letter from “Lacks a place where she can the Mothering Gene” talk about such mat(Sept. 15). Seven ters. months pregnant, she I admire her, befeels nothing for her cause in spite of her baby, and her husband lack of feelings at this is furious with her for time, she’s still deterfeeling as she does. mined to be an excelDear You told her that lent mother. I have Abby she should discuss this every confidence that Abigail with her obstetrician, with the proper supVan Buren port, she can be. — and you were sure that once the baby arrived WILLIAM S. MEYER, she would fall in love with her ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, baby. Not always, Abby. DUKE UNIVERSITY There are, in fact, many sitDEAR MR. MEYER: uations where mothers DO Thank you for lending your NOT fall in love with their ba- expertise and sharing your bies. sound advice. Responses to I have led pregnancy and that letter included testipostpartum support groups for monies from women wanting 20 years, and I would have ad- “Lacks” to know she was not vised “Lacks” to see someone alone. My newspaper readers who is professionally trained comment: in working with women who DEAR ABBY: My mother are psychologically distressed found herself pregnant shortly during pregnancy. Sometimes after she and my father were there are multiple, complex married. She was not happy reasons why women feel neg- about it, and it caused a lot of

conflict. She made my life unbearable. I think “Lacks” should rethink her options. It took years of therapy for me to realize I was not to blame for my parents’ fights or for everything that was wrong. Mother was a classic narcissist, and her toxic relationship with me didn’t end until after her death. Some women should not be mothers. If they can’t be, they should place the child for adoption. That way, the child will have a chance to grow and thrive in a loving environment. — R.P. IN CARMICHAEL, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: I struggled through my son’s infantthrough-preschool years and forced myself to give up my career to be a stay-at-home mom because I’d been told it was best for him. It was agonizing for me. I wondered if I was defective. However, now that my son is school-age, I have discovered I am actually a great

mom and love spending time with him. What I lacked as a “baby mom,” I have more than made up for as a “kid mom.” As such, I have returned to the workforce and have no guilt over dropping off my second child — a toddler — at day care. ”Lacks” will find her niche eventually, but she shouldn’t beat herself up while she’s looking. — REBECCA IN FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. DEAR ABBY: I am a birth doula who assists couples through pregnancies and birth. I don’t find every client with a big belly on a pink cloud. I highly recommend a certified birth doula to help through the hard times. They can be found at www.DONA.org, the website for the international doula organization. Several doulas can be interviewed in order to find a good fit and one who understands the situation. — BIRTH DOULA IN OREGON DEAR ABBY: I think what

“Lacks” is feeling is common. Yet we are never supposed to talk about it. A woman who feels less than jubilant about the responsibilities of motherhood is viewed as unwomanly and selfish. Some women are just not fulfilled being mothers, and there’s nothing wrong with that. I resented motherhood until I began to focus on my children as the amazing people they are. Reluctant moms should get curious about their children, or get involved with a good neighborhood baby group or a parent coach. It helps to have someone to talk to when things get rough. — NEW MOM IN WASHINGTON Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


Sidney Daily News, Thursday, November 17, 2011

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Friday, 11/18, 5pm Friday, 11/18, 5pm Monday, 11/21, 5pm Tuesday, 11/22, Noon Tuesday, 11/22, Noon Tuesday, 11/22, Noon

Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Tuesday, 11/22, 3pm Wed., 11/23, Noon Wed., 11/23, 3pm Wed., 11/23, 4pm Wed., 11/23, 5pm

LINER DEADLINE MIAMI COUNTY ADVOCATE ISSUE DISPLAY DEADLINE Tuesday, 11/22, 5pm Wed., 11/23, 4pm Monday, 11/28 Please be advised our offices will be closed in observance of the Thanksgiving holiday on Thursday, November 24 and Friday, November 25. We will re-open on Monday, November 28 at 8am.

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Birth Date: ____________________________________________________________

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)!

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SDNM150R – 129 papers – Anna, Botkins, Jackson Center Amsterdam Rd, Botkins Rd, Highland Kies Rd, Lochard Rd, Meranda Rd, Pasco Montra Rd, Sidney Freyburg Rd, St Rt 119 East, Wells Rd

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(Material Handler) Class A CDL (required) Career opportunity with 40 year old wholesale lumber company in Piqua. WE OFFER: • Excellent Work Environment • Home Every Night • Major Medical/ Cafeteria Plan • Long & Short Term Disability • Life Insurance • Profit Sharing • 401(k) Plan • Competitive Wages Apply in person at our office 9850 Looney Road, PIQUA Excepting applications starting November 21st 9:00 am to 4:00pm

All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...

We are currently looking for a career minded individual in our Operations Department. This person will manage the activities of Regional Drivers primarily via computer and telephone to ensure the efficient & safe transport of our customers' goods. This involves communicating instructions to drivers about freight pick-up and delivery, transmitting load assignments, routing, trip planning, promoting safety, and interaction with customers regarding pickup and delivery information. The ideal candidate must possess excellent computer, communication, time-management and decision making skills. Prior supervisory/management experience desired and 2 or 4 year degree preferred. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package. For consideration send resume to mgoubeaux@ceioh.com

or apply in person. Continental Express Inc. 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH 45365

3 BEDROOM half double, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, washer/ dryer hookup, AC, no pets, deposit, $525 month, (937)726-0273. 3 BEDROOM in Sidney, upstairs, washer and dryer hook-up, $450. Call (937)658-3824 3 BEDROOM newly remodeled near downtown, washer & dryer hook-up. NO PETS. Call about "Move-In" Special. $445 deposit, (937)492-3517.

$275 DEPOSIT!! 2 bedroom appliances, most utilities paid Laundry room on site NO PETS! $500 month (937)489-9921 ANNA, 3 bedroom, 2 bath upstairs apartment. $490 monthly plus deposit. 2 bedroom downstairs, $400 monthly plus deposit. Appliances, clean, utilities separate, close to park. NO PETS! ( 9 3 7 ) 2 9 5 - 3 6 0 7 (937)295-3720 COUNTRY SETTING 2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included. (937)498-4747 www.1troy.com

All appliances, garage with opener, quiet location, 391 West Parkwood Street, no pets. $585 month (937)489-9921

that work .com

Don’t delay... call TODAY!

CNC MACHINISTS Needed and now hiring experienced CNC Machinists. Must be proficient in programming & set-up on CNC’s, for 1st and 2nd shifts. Pay rate based on experience. We offer major medical, supplemental insurance program and paid vacations and holidays. Apply in person at: Auglaize Erie Machine 07148 Quellhorst Rd. New Bremen, OH or send resume to: P.O. Box 72 New Bremen, OH 45869 Applications accepted Monday through Friday 7am-3:30pm

Opportunity Knocks...

1 & 2 BEDROOMS, Botkins, appliances, air, laundry, patio, 1 level, no pets, $ 3 5 0 - $ 4 1 5 , (937)394-7265. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.

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 NOVEMBER RENT FREE

(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.1troy.com 1 BEDROOM, northend Sidney, appliances, air, some utilities, laundry facility, NO PETS. $ 3 5 0 - $ 3 6 5 , (937)394-7265 10 MILES west of Sidney, Newport. Large 1 bedroom, appliances. $325 plus utilities. (937)526-3264. 1&2 BEDROOM, large, North end, ca, appliances, garage, lawn care. $395-$495 deposit. (937)492-5271 1/2 DOUBLE, 418 Parkwood, 2 bedroom, air, all appliances, $525 month, n o n - s m o k i n g , (937)492-2276.

RECEPTIONIST/ ASSISTANT needed for veterinary office. 20-30 hours per week, Great clients. Please bring resume to: Community Veterinary Clinic 1200 W Russell Rd Sidney

SENIOR ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Trupointe Cooperative is now taking applications for the position of Administrative Assistant at the Piqua location. The ideal candidate would have strong organizational, problem-solving, and analytical skills, as well as constantly strive to do accurate work. Flexibility, communication and interpersonal skills are also necessary. Required qualifications include: an associates degree, five years of related experience, and technology skills.

2 BEDROOM, 1537 Spruce. Appliances, air, partial utilities, off street parking. No pets, $460. (419)628-3465. 2 BEDROOM apartment, Sidney, appliances, air, washer/ dryer hookup, trash paid, no pets, $430, (937)394-7265 2 BEDROOM near downtown. $325. Freshly painted, (1) first floor, (1) second floor, (937)489-6502. 2 BEDROOM, on Collins, New updates, appliances, garage, A/C, washer/ dryer hook-up. $550 month. (419)629-3427 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, spacious duplex, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry hookup, new carpet, no pets, $530, (937)394-7265

RE

ED A DUC

Send resume (include email address) to: Trupointe Cooperative 215 Looney Road Piqua, OH 45356

STNA looking for private care work: Troy, Sidney and surrounding areas. 25 years+ experience in geriatrics, disabled and terminally ill. References available upon request, (419)563-5523. Ask for Carol Marker.

FALL INTO ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APTS.

FARM for sale: 7125 Brown Road, Covington. 41.61 acres. Brochures available at location.

$99 SPECIAL 1 & 2 BEDROOM CALL FOR DETAILS

• Close to 75 • Toddler Playground • Updated Swimming Pool

• Pet Friendly 807 Arrowhead, Apt.F Sidney, Ohio (937)492-5006 ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ● ✦ ●✦ SIDNEY 707 S. Ohio, 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, newly remodeled, $525/month, metro accepted, (407)579-0874

3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, garage, central air, appliances, 12X20 building. No pets. 1527 Cedarbrook, Sidney. $725 monthly plus deposit. (937)658-1329 3 BEDROOM new home, 2 Bath, 2 car garage, granite counters. Located 2 minutes from I-75. Rentto-own or lease. $1000. Call Julie (937)418-0707

REDUCED!! 3/4 Bedroom country home, 5 acres with woods. Recent updates, basement, tilt-in windows, large attached garage, machine shed. NEW FURNACE. Jackson Center, (937)596-6532. RIVER COTTAGE, 14 acres along the Great Miami River. 1400 ft of water front. A-frame cottage, steel building, big pond, 17322 SR 47, Sidney. $149,900. Acheson Realty, (937)539-2148

COUNTRY MEADOWS For sale: 3 Bedroom, 2 bath homes available on lease option OR financing available, 0% interest. As little as $4999 down. Call and ask how! (937)497-7763

524 OAK St., Sidney, 3 bedroom, completely remodeled, basement. $575 plus deposit. (937)394-7117 607 NORTH Miami, 4 bedroom house, no pets, $575 month, deposit, (937)498-8000.

PIQUA, 2935 Delaware Circle, 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, all appliances, No pets, $880 monthly, 1 year lease, (937)778-0524

CORN HEAD, 6 rows, No 63 for John Deere combine, $1500, (937)526-4861.

FIRST MONTH FREE! 2 bedroom, upstairs, 210.5 Lane. Washer/ dryer hook-up. No pets! $395, deposit. (937)492-7625 FORT LORAMIE, 2 bedroom, stove/ refrigerator furnished, washer/ dryer hook-up, off street parking. (937)295-2002

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

NO W

$4 5,0 00

2 Bedroom, 1.5 baths, basement, single car garage, new siding, new vinyl windows, interior freshly painted, recent bath remodel, new garage door and opener - $45,000.00. Will work with realtor.

JAG Developers 937-492-8241

FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up. (937)596-6622 or (937)726-2780

DINETTE TABLE with 3 chairs. Maple wood, pedestal type. BISTRO TABLE with 2 chairs. Inlaid tiles on table and chairs. (937)492-0357

SPRINKLER SYSTEMS, In ground for flower beds or lawns. Great Christmas Gifts for parents and children. Convenient, affordable. Gift cards available. (937)492-7582

ADULT MOVIES, still in factory seal, great selection, $4 each. Call (567)356-0272. BAR STOOLS, medium colored oak, (2), swivel back, Amish custom made, (937)778-0986. BATHTUB BENCH, Guardian. Guardian commode, InMotion II Treadmill, Rollator, ped bike. All previously used items. (937)492-0606

Page 5B

COOKWARE, Original Wagner cast iron. Excellent condition! Price negotiable. (937)492-9434 HOT TUB, Viking, twin power motors with lights, waterfall, cd player, gazebo. Like new $3500, Tires/wheels 215x40x18 , like new $200 MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIR Safari motorized scooter. Used less than 5 years. $200. Very good condition. (937)394-2923 NASCAR DIECAST collection. Over 225 1/24 diecast. Some autograph cars, Autograph picture cards. NASCAR card collection and lots more. 3 curio cabinets. (419)629-2041 TRAILER, 4x7G utility landscape carry-on trailer, never been used. Please call for more details. $400 (937)295-3124. TV 20 inch Phillips TV, $50. Flat screen. (937)492-3701 TV, Magnavox 46 inch projection TV. Works good. $75. (937)498-9935 WOOD STOVE, freestanding style, good condition, $200 OBO, (937)493-4633

ORGAN, Church Serenade Con and bench, walnut. $800. (937)667-1659

Garage Sale DIRECTORY

To advertise in the Garage Sale Directory Please call: 877-844-8385

St. Marys Avenue Apartments $275 Deposit Special! Most utilities paid, off street parking, appliances, NO PETS! 1 bedroom, $410 month (937)489-9921

119 Queen St., Sidney

2236173

✦●✦

NICE, small home for rent. Great location, Johnston Drive. $650 monthly. (937)726-4662

2231145

00 19,0 $ F AL O TOT

✦●✦

(937)492-3450

* Studio * 1 & 2 Bedroom Apts.

2 BEDROOM, 1 bath. 333 Jefferson St. $375 per month. Metro accepted. (937)538-0647

JobSourceOhio.com

PLAYSTATION3, new, still in Box. W/T Sony Remote. Comes with KillZone3 and SackBoy1 games. Call any time. CASH ONLY!! $245, jmagoto293@gmail.com. (937)621-5434.

Village West Apts.

COTTONWOOD TREE, down. FREE! You remove. Southern Shelby County, ekvoress@embarqmail.com.

CHAIR, glider, swivel, reclining, with gliding footstool, green in color, excellent condition, $30, (937)492-5702 after 4pm.

AMHERST COUNTRY VILLAS

DELUXE 2 Bedroom Double

by using

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

Nice Estate Sale November 20, 2011 • 12:30 pm Shelby Co Fairgrounds, Sidney, Ohio 14' fifth wheel trailer with hoist, 1992 Buick Park Ave. 125000 miles, John Deere F620 lawn mower 1037 hrs., lawn furniture,1972 Chaparral 18' Fiberglass boat with 100hp Evinrude outboard motor, Cub Cadet 1250 Lawn Tractor, wheel barrow, lawn tools, weed eater, collectable glass, costume jewelry, church pew, table and chairs, drop leaf table, couch and loveseat, recliners, round back chairs, TV, Cable upright piano, Beds, Dressers, safe, filing cab., linens, quilts, Trunk ,old radio, crocks, Mason jars, egg basket, kitchen items, Pope and Gossard china, upright freezer, 2 silver dollars, silver coins, foreign currency, Indian head penny, old coverlet made in Sidney Ohio 1856, and much more! Estate of A. Kathryn Mann Shelby Co Probate #2011est219 Twylah Argabright Executor Attorney: Gary Flinn Also selling- Beer Advertising Collection Lighted beer signs: Strohs, Coors, Miller, Lite, Hudepohl, Old Style, Blatz, Smirnoff Serving trays- Bavarian, Genesee, Falstaff Banners, Olde Frothingslosh cans Terms: Check or cash with proper ID.

Go To Auctionzip.com for pictures Auctioneer ID # 22728

Troy Kies, Auctioneer/Realtor Real Living Realty Services

937-726-8970 troy.kies@realliving.com

2234005

TRUCK DRIVER

Sidney Daily News, Thursday, November 17, 2011

PUBLIC AUCTION Sunday, Nov. 20 • 12:00 PM Located at 2401 Vandemark Rd, Sidney, Ohio 45365 1996 Lincoln Town Car, Signature Series, 92, 064 clean, 1-owner; 2dining room suites, including table chairs and hutches; upholstered furniture; Lane recliner; tables and chairs; sofas; end tables; card tables; sewing machine; 2-organs; signed oil painting on canvas; foyer table; server; like new sofa bed; Electrolux sweeper; frames; Weber charcoal grill; Jayco electrified lamp; Basset chest of drawers and dresser; full size bed; drop leaf coffee table; beautiful drop leaf table and 6 bow back chairs; 3-bar stools; solid wood entertainment center, three pieces; fireplace tools; oak table and chairs; massage table; cherry end tables; single bedroom suite w/chest mirror, corner bookcase and desk; end table; 4-piece bedroom suite, queen bed, really nice; matching sofa and loveseat, like new; 48” projection TV; coffee and end tables; living room suites; older Zenith TV, curved cabinet; HUMMELS: Globe Trotter; Girl with Valentine Heart; Happy Pastime; Singing Lesson; Apple Tree Boy; Hear Ye; Goose Girl; Apple Tree Boy; Heavenly Angel; School Girl; Ride Into Christmas; 30+ boxes of miscellaneous, to include paper weights; candle holder; Quartz bookends; Wedgewood; fine china from England; ceramic and marble eggs; crystal; bake and cook ware; DeLaval Model 12 cream separator; 1930’s metal truck, rear wheels missing; iton baby/youth bed; kerosene lamps and lanterns; string of 36 mid-size brass sleigh bells; wooden hand plane; Charlie McCarthy and Mortimer Snerd Jim Beam bottles, unopened; ash Eastlake style settee; ox yoke; copper apple butter kettle, nice; vintage school desks, one marked Sidney; Antique Jewel “Todd” model wood burning stove; carpenters box; hand tools; 10 or more Tonka metal toys from the 70’s, more coming in daily. HUMMELS: Metal and wood lathes; lathe tools; table saw; grinders; jig saw; drill press; router and table; band saw; other power tools and misc. Auctioneer’s note: Large auction of quality slightly used furniture and household goods. Hummels are in pristine condition and are mostly from the 70’s. Boxes to be unpacked prior to auction date with pictures being added on AuctionZip to sale start time. Consigners include Pat and Carol Milligan, Carol Stough, , Ann Davis, Karen Uppenkamp, and others. Terms: Cash or good check.

Auctioneers: Tom Roll 937-638-7847 Justin Vondenuevel and David Shields Not Responsible for Accidents.

2234359

PIQUA 425 S. Wayne St. Saturday November 19 9-3. INDOORS! Kerosene/Electric heaters, TV's, radios, shop shelves, work tables, tools, dinning table and chairs, office/household and one of a kind items. Cash-n-carry. PIQUA 425 S. Wayne St. Saturday November 19 9-3. TV/Electronics Store Closing. TV's, radios, antiques, TV/electronic test equipment, literature and parts, shop shelves, heavy-duty carts. everything must go! Cash-ncarry.

SIDNEY 2355 Wapakoneta Avenue (across from Carriage Hill Apt), Saturday, 9AM-1PM Lots of new items! 7.5 HP Craftsman pressure washer, large selection hand tools, new Christmas lights, misc electrical & plumbing items, numerous small items. SIDNEY, 8347 Country Side Lane Apt. H. Friday and Saturday 9am-5pm. Man items, large style clothing, tools, bed, dresser, guns.

SIDNEY 835 E Parkwood. Thursday and Friday 9-5. MOVING SALE! Black table and chairs, highchair, baby bed, Christmas tree, Dora double bedding set, pictures, kitchen miscellaneous, ladies and mens clothing, luggage, glassware, blankets, and much more!!!

SIDNEY, 855 Park Street, Thursday, November 17th, Noon-6PM, Friday November 18th, 5PM-9PM. 1st Annual Benefit/ Charity Christmas Open House Craft & Bake Sale. Homemade buckeyes, cookies, pumpkin rolls and handmade snowmen, stars and mitten ornaments. Open to the public. Come & join us.

SIDNEY, corner of Russell and Wapakoneta (Inside sale). Friday and Saturday 9am-4pm. Let's Dance, Let's Twirl fundraiser! Several families, lots of things!


Sidney Daily News, Thursday, November 17, 2011

ORGAN, Theater Lowry console, in excellent condition, mahogany finish. With two Leslie cabinets. Make offer. (937)773-2217

Sat., Nov. 19th. 9:30 a.m. 444 West Main St., Port Jefferson, Ohio Automobile: 2000 Mercury Gran Marquis GS all power with cloth interior. Extremely well maintained auto with new tires and only 92,000 miles. Car was purchased at and maintained by the local Ford dealership. Don’t miss your opportunity to purchase a great estate vehicle. Guns: Winchester model 61 .22 SLR caliber hammerless pump rifle S/N 209518, Harrington and Richardson model 120 16 ga. Bolt action, New Haven model 85D 20 ga. Unmarked old 12ga. 60’s and 70’s Vintage Farm and Metal Toys: John Deere model 20 pedal tractor, Pressed metal pedal fire truck repainted, tri cycle, little red wagon, Approx. 25+ assorted model John Deere, 1 Allis Chalmers, Ford 8000 and 4000 model 1/16th scale tractors from the 60’s and 70’s, Construction- Ford 5550 Backhoe, International Harvester Backhoe, NyLint Elevating Scraper, Tonka Grader, Dump trucks, Cranes, Dozers, 30+ farm implements including combines, balers, grain augers, wagons and misc. Tru Scale items. Buddy L Camper Truck, Tonka Farms Stake Bed Truck with Horse Trailer, Structo Express Truck and Trailer, Metal Fire Trucks, Matchbox cars loose and in carrying case, Many other Tonka and Structo pressed metal trucks and trailers, Metal barns with silos and assorted farm animals. Western Toys: American Character Bonanza figurines including Ben Cartwright, Hoss and Little Joe with many accessories also American Character Horses from the series and the 4 in 1 covered wagon set, Marx Jane West and Flame Palomino box set, Johnny West # 2062 moveable figurine in box with accessories, Geronimo Fort Apache Fighters with box and all accessories, , Ball Cards and Misc toys of the era: 3000+ Baseball and Football cards from the 1960’s through the present including 1971 Topps John Unitas, and Topps O.J. Simpson Rookies. There are still many cards to sift through but this is a true treasure trove of ball cards that have not been picked. More details and photos to come as time allows. Atari 2600 complete game system with classic games including Pac Man, Asteroids, Space Wars, and Space Invaders, Aluminum cookware sets, wooden croquet set, Yard Jarts, large amount of older glass marbles including shooters, Aurora and AMT models, many other toys from the 70’s with all having been very well taken care of and in great condition. Large amount of little golden books, plastic army sets Pocket Knives: Case model 6265 Folding Hunter, Barlow’s, Old Timer’s and other misc knives. Boy Scout Items: Hatchet, BOA Hunting/Camp knife with official sheath by Western Boulder Company, cook kit NIB, Vitt-LKit NIB, badges, duffel bags and other BOA items, Bow and Arrows, more. Marksman 20 shot bb repeater .177 Air Pistol with box and instructions, Household Furniture and Collectibles: Appliances and kitchen: Frigidaire Gallery Series 30” glass top range in white, Amana Refrigerator with bottom freezer white, microwave, small kitchen appliances, large set of stainless steel cookware, Magnalite Dutch oven, square bake pans, and sauce pans, Fire King mixing bowl set, everyday dishes, Tupperware, utensils, set of china, and small appliances. Nice Upholstered furniture: Modern sofa less than 1 year old, 2 standard recliners, 2 oversize recliners, sitting chairs and older dorm furniture, 4 televisions Toshiba 32”, 27” and 19”, T.V. stands, hall trees, Metal lawn furniture, home interior items and hall mirrors, (2) Twin size bedroom suites with dressers and chest of drawers, pressed back chairs, (6) oak refinished antique straight chairs, modern dinette table, large wooden rocking chair, vintage turned leg square tables, 4 drawer metal filing cabinet, several boxes of VHS movies, radios, Dazey 4 quart butter churn, figurines, Ohio State Collection, Sidney Yearbooks from the 50’s, books, Life magazines, Linens, Blankets and quilts, Golf Clubs and bags, Pistol Holsters, a lot more misc. Garage: Craftsman model DYS 4500 riding mower with 26 HP Kohler and 54” cutting deck, Craftsman pull behind leaf and lawn vacuum, E-Z Go battery powered Golf Cart, (4) 21” push mowers, two wheel wooden trailer, like new Kenmore stainless grill with cover, chest type rolling tool box full of Craftsman and assorted hand tools, several power tools, electric hedge trimmers, lawn and garden tools, chain fall, come alongs, window air conditioners, fishing poles, 4 sets saw horses, sheets of 7/16 OSB, vinyl fencing, wheel barrow, lineman belts, misc garage items. Auctioneers Note: Extremely clean estate auction with well cared for items. Amazing selection of gently used vintage toys, worthy of your attention. All items are from a smoke free home. Many more items to be discovered as listing is completed. Please plan to attend this wonderful auction. Food will be served by Vic’s Country Cookin and port-o-let on site. View photos at www.remaxoneauctions.com Owner: The Estate of Charlotte D. Wildermuth. Daniel and Darren Wildermuth Executors, James Chrisman Attorney for the estate. Directions: St. Rt 47 East of Sidney 5 miles or West of Bellefontaine 14 miles. Watch for signs.

Auctioneers: Justin Vondenhuevel Auctioneer CES, CAGA Tom Roll, Art Rausch, David Shields

2234061

Photos and Listing at www.remaxoneauctions.com

BICHON FRISE, male, CKC, $100, Shi-Chon, male, $100, Ready soon, Yorkie-Poos & Malti-Poos, (419)925-4339

GOLDEN RETRIEVER Pups, AKC, vet checked and first shots at 6 weeks. 5 females, 5 males. Parents on premises. $250 stephkoble76@winds t r e a m . n e t . (937)473-5698.

BLACK LAB mix puppy, 8 month old male, great with other animals and kids, loves attention, very smart! Free to good home, (937)710-0993.

KITTENS: 5 males, 4 months old with vaccinations and litter trained. Indoor and outdoor. Playful. Responsible pet parents only. (937)492-2563

KITTENS, free to good homes, raised indoors, litter box trained, healthy, lovable. Call (419)629-3719, (419)236-7501, New Bremen

POMERANIAN PUPPIES, 4 months old, 2 males left. One had 2 different colored eyes, one long hair, one short hair. (937)710-2908

PUG/POM mix puppy, 8 weeks old, first shots & wormed, $75, (937)539-1372.

RABBIT, white long hair female Lionhead. 5.5 Months old. Includes cage and accessories. $50. (937)397-9806

Iris A. Burwell Trust

Public Auction 189.67 Acres Auglaize County/Moulton Township

As Trustee, I will sell the following 189.67 acres located in Auglaize County and in Moulton Township, 15255 Fox Ranch Road, Wapakoneta, Ohio.

Auction Location For your comfort the auction will be held at the EZ Campground building located at 14338 TownLine Kossuth Road, St. Marys, Ohio

Thursday December 8, 2011 Time 7:00 P.M. 189.67 acres located in Auglaize County, Sections 25, 26 and 35 of Moulton Township with access at 15255 Fox Ranch Road, Wapakoneta, Ohio. The parcel contains approximately 125.300 acres of tillable, based on FSA records, approximately 60.000 acres of woodland and 5.114 acres for home, out buildings and road right of way (long lane). The home is an older two story frame home. Home has three bedrooms, dine in kitchen, full bath, office / study, family room. There is an unfinished basement under the home. Home is heated by gas forced air and updated septic system (new in 2005). Out buildings include a barn, single car garage, two silos and grain bin. Woodland: The woods on the property have been appraised. A copy of the appraisal is within the information packet. TERMS AND CONDITIONS: Property will be sold as one unit with no reserve to highest bidder. $75,000.00 required down day of sale with balance due upon delivery of deed within 30 days. Possession of home and buildings at closing. Possession of tillable soil upon completion of 2011 crop year. Taxes will be prorated to closing. NOTE: This represents an excellent opportunity to add to your current operation. An informational package has been prepared. For additional information, please call the Realtor / Auctioneer listed below. Any statement made on day of sale will take precedence over any printed material. Iris A. Burwell Trust, with LaDonna Kogge Trustee Auction conducted by

Eiting Real Estate - New Bremen, Ohio Tim Eiting as Auctioneer / Realtor 419.629.3478 or Cell 567.644.5829 Barbara Ziegenbusch / Broker 419.629.2623

SHOT GUN, Browning 20 gauge BPS pump, fully riffled cantilever barrel. All camo with illuminated scope. Brand new. Never fired. Paid $850. $700 firm. (937)726-4291 after 4pm.

WEIMARANER PUPPY AKC, Vet checked, 19 weeks old. 1st and 2nd shots, wormed, tails and claws done. $350. (937)658-0045

HOLIDAY TURKEYS, Home grown, free range, and fresh. Call (937)526-4934 ask for Beth. If no answer leave message.

Make a

& sell it in

2004 BUICK Le Sabre Ltd. 20,200 miles, white, navy blue cloth top. Leather interior, Florida car! Immaculate. $13,000 OBO. (937)492-1308

Classifieds that work

Koenig Estate

Farm Machinery Auction

As executrixes of the Adrian F. Koenig Estate, we will sell the following farm machinery at 12634 Canning Factory Road, Wapakoneta, Ohio. (Exit SR 33 on the south side of Wapakoneta on to Hardin Pike Road, go south 500 yards, then turn west on to Canning Factory Road, go ¼ mile to farm) On:

Saturday, November 26, 2011 • 10:00 A.M. Tractors: 1994 John Deere Model 4960 MFWD, diesel tractor, w/ 4431 hrs., 20.8 x 38 rears, cab, weights, duals; 1989 John Deere Model 4455 tractor, 2WD, diesel, 2359 hrs., 20.8 x 38 rear tires, duals, weights; 2002 John Deere Model 6410 tractor, diesel, 1519 hrs., 18.4 x 38 rears; Ford 8N tractor; Combine: 1991 John Deere Model 9400 combine, 1656 separator hrs., 2359 engine hours, straw chopper. JD Model 920 grain table. JD Model 643 corn head. Killbros transport cart. Skid Steer: John Deer Model 250 skid steer, w/ 1542 hrs. & 72 in. bucket. Planting Equipment: John Deere Model 1750 Conservation Planter, MaxEmerge Plus, 6 row, liquid fertilizer, herb. boxes w/ markers; John Deere Model 750 no-till drill, 24 hole, w/ Yetter markers. Machinery: John Deere Model 235 disk, 25 ft. bi-fold, tandem axle; John Deere Model 712 disk chisel, pull type, w/ Hiniker finger harrow; DMI Model ET3, 3 pt. 6 shank chisel plow w/ gauge wheels; Hiniker Model 1530, flat fold, 30 ft., C shank cultivator w/ single bar harrow; Unverferth 25 ft. Rolling Harrow I, pull type; John Deere Model 1350 / 1450, 5 bottom semi mounted plow; Brillion 25 ft., wing fold cultimulcher; M & W 11 ft. Model 3000 soil finisher; Allied 6 row Danish tine cultivator; 3 pt. field cultivator; Yetter rotary hoe; Hardi sprayer, single axle w/ 45 ft. boom; New Holland Model 519 single axle manure spreader w/ gate; Wagons: 4 Killbros Model 385 gravity wagons on KB 1386 gears and G178 tires; Killbros Model 375, 350 and 300 gravity wagons on JD gears; older gravity wagon. Hay Equipment: John Deere Model 336 baler w/ hydraulic kicker; 2 kick bale wagons with flared sides; single chain elevator; 5 bar hay rake, 3 pt. unit. Specialty Equipment: Bobcat Model V518 Versahandler w/ telescopic fork extension, 4817 hrs.; Woods Model MD315 Batwing mower; Long Mfg. 3 pt. back hoe; 2 older rotary mowers; fifth wheel, wood floor implement trailer. Pickup / Jeep: 2001 Ford Model F-150, 4 x 4 pickup, 30,619 miles, standard cab, 6 ft. bed w/ Triton V8; Jeep Sahara 2 door, 8 cylinder w/ 105,804 miles. Shop Tools: Campbell Hausfield 6 hp, 60 gallon vertical compressor; portable air tank; Lincoln 225 welder; acetylene torch set; Craftsman bench grinder; hand tools; Rockwell table saw; Husquavarn chain saw; wrenches; sockets; B & D side grinder, jack stands and other shop items. NOTE: This is a well maintained line of machinery. Check photos on our web site and auctionzip.com. Come and enjoy this offering! Machinery can be previewed on Sunday November 20, 2011 from the hours of 1:00 – 3:00 PM. Estate of Adrian F. Koening Joyce Knueve & Angeline Green, co-executors Dennis P. Faller – Attorney Probate Court Number 2011 EST 108 Myers Auction Service - Steve, Jerry and Tim Eiting Listing Auctioneer - Tim Eiting 567.644.5829 or teiting@watchtv.net Terms: Cash or Check with proper ID All out of state buyers require bank letter of credit • Lunch by “Cabin Cookin”

2233217

Wildermuth Estate Auction

CAT 3 year old female calico. Spayed and declawed. Free to loving home. (937)492-0208

2235238

Pedal Tractor-Golf Cart-Automobile Riding Mower-Vintage Toys and Ball Cards Household-Appliances-Tools-Guns

Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Page 6B

1983 SUZUKI, GS850L, 15,000 Miles, dual front brakes, new tires, battery, shaft drive, new plugs, valve shims, $1900 (419)628-3202

2006 TRAILER, 6' x 10' single axle. 7 Way electrical plug, mounted spare, weight 700 lbs., hauling capacity 2990 lbs. $1175. (937)335-5731

1990 GMC TRUCK, only 83,000 miles, power brakes & steering, electric lock & windows, $2300, (937)526-4963. 2010 CHEVROLET Silverado LT. 8 Cylinder, 4 x 4, extended cab, short bed. 5200 miles, $24,500. (937)698-5351

Wanted junk cars and trucks. Cash paid and free removal.(937)732-5424 www.wantedjunkers.com

Service&Business DIRECTORY

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

Voted #1

I am a debt relief agency. I help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. 2214304

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

937-492-5150

Any type of Construction: Roofing, remodeling, siding, add-ons, interior remodeling and cabintets, re-do old barns, new home construction, etc.

Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots

2232192

2236217

PAVING, REPAIR & SEALCOATING DRIVEWAYS PARKING LOTS

937-419-0676 Commercial Bonded

2229661

Residential Insured

Loria Coburn

937-498-0123 loriaandrea@aol.com

Call

scchallrental@midohio.twcbc.com

Ask about our monthly specials2234165

• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions 2231198

A&E Construction

2233764

937-335-6080

937-489-9749 In Memory Of Morgan Ashley Piatt

Handyman Services

WE KILL BED BUGS! starting at $

Decks, Drywall, Cement, Paint, Fences, Repairs, Cleanup, Hauling, Roofing, Siding, Etc. Insured/References

159 !!

2234897

Since 1936

1684 Michigan Ave. in the Sidney Plaza next to Save-A-Lot VENDORS WELCOME

Brenda’s Helping Hands

12 Years Experience

Elderly Care • Meals Personal Hygiene • Errands Housekeeping

Free consultation Brenda Sylvester

Hours: Fri. 9-8 Sat. & Sun. 9-5 2230785

(937)507-1348

For 75 Years

937-493-9978 Free Inspections

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

“All Our Patients Die”

Urb Naseman Construction ~Vinyl Siding ~ Soffit & Facia ~ Home Repairs 937-498-4473 937-726-4579 FREE Estimates Over 20 Yrs Experience Licensed & Insured

2232063

Call 877-844-8385

Get Your Snowblower Ready

00

Home Remodeling And Repairs

To Advertise In the Classifieds that Work

Flea Market

(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)

(937) 339-7222 Complete Projects or Helper

Sidney

937-658-0196 937-497-8817 FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney

2236563

Licensed & Insured

CHORE BUSTER

2232212

2235395

CERAMIC TILE AND HOME REPAIRS RON PIATT Owner/Installer

MOWER REPAIR • All Small Engines •

KNOCKDOWN SERVICES

We do... Pole Barns • New Homes Roofs • Garages • Add Ons Cement Work • Remodeling Etc.

Rutherford

ELSNER PAINTING & Pressure Washing, Inc.

“A CUT ABOVE THE REST”

BUY $ELL SEEK

(937)339-7333

that work .com

The Professional Choice

Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing

FREE Written Estimates

Call Kris Elsner

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

2229833

Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration

2229388

• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors

937-875-0153 937-698-6135

2229227

937-497-7763

937-492-ROOF

2230701

• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms

CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE

1250 4th Ave.

Holiday Special Buy 4 lessons & GET 1 FREE • No experience required. • Adults & Children ages 5 & up • Gift Certificates Available • Major Credit Cards Accepted Flexible Schedule Nights & Weekends 937-778-1660 www.sullenbergerstables.com

www.buckeyehomeservices.com

4th Ave. Store & Lock

(937)454-6970

Horseback Riding Lessons

2229488

classifieds that work .com

260-740-7639 260-410-6454 260-623-3263

OFFICE 937-773-3669

COOPER’S BLACKTOP

MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY

Booking now for 2011 and 2012

1-866-700-8897 TOLL FREE

Call Walt for a FREE Estimate Today

875-0153 698-6135

HALL(S) FOR RENT!

1-937-492-8897

We will work with your insurance.

everybody’s talking about what’s in our

2233792

(419) 203-9409

COOPER’S GRAVEL

Fully Insured Repairs • Cleaning • Gutter Guard

Call for a free damage inspection.

in Shelby County by Sidney Daily News Readers

FREE ES AT T ES IM

2234505

Pole BarnsErected Prices:

DO YOU HAVE MISSING SHINGLES OR STORM DAMAGE?

2231211

Amish Crew

Call today for FREE estimate

LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED

Gutters • Doors • Remodel

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

1002 N. Main St. Sidney, Ohio 45365

Gutter & Service

BBB Accredted

Roofing • Siding • Windows

937-620-4579

DC SEAMLESS

Since 1977

2227824

Emily Greer

Continental Contractors

2232188

Bankruptcy Attorney


Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Sidney Daily News, Thursday, November 17, 2011

CLIP AND SAVE

CARS-ANTIQUES-GUNS-POCKET KNIVES-HOUSEHOLD-TOYS-WW2

CLIP AND SAVE

AUCTION SAT. NOV 19TH 2011 - 10:00 AM 701 W. Main St. Trotwood, Ohio Large warehouse liquidation of over 500 lots of good quality items!! All selling absolute with no minimums

2232307

CLIP AND SAVE CLIP AND SAVE

CLIP AND SAVE

PictureitSold

To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Picture it Sold please call: 877-844-8385

1982 FOURWINNS BOAT

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

AWESOME DEAL!!! Only 110,500 miles. 3100 motor. All electric. A/C. Runs great! Very clean inside and out. Good gas mileage. NICE CAR!! $4500. (937)726-5605

SHOP MACHINERY AND MECHANIC EQUIP. 10,00lb hydro shop hoist; Parts cleaner; Ingersoll-Rand 60 gal, 5hp Vertical air compressor; Black max port air compressor; Onan generator w/ 6cyl ford engine; GP2020 B strut tool kit; Lincoln Mig & Tig welders; Thermal-D plasma cutter; Welding and torch cutting supplies; Lg sel. Of Snap-on, Mac, Craftsman, S&K, Greenlee etc mechanic tools, sockets wrenches and more; Rolling tools boxes; Hardware cabinets; Dewalt Table saw w/52” table ext and collection unit; HD Steel shelving; HD floor jacks; jacks stands; Engine stands; Steel work bench/ welding tables; Engine blocks and parts; shop vacs; (2) hanging gas shop furnaces; Shop space heaters; Kerosene heaters; 9ft & 10ft aluminum brakes; Dia plate truck tool box; Air hose and reels; Towing supplies; Warehouse dollies;

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

TERMS AND AUCTIONEEERS NOTES: This is a large auction with good, clean quality items. Most items are in quantity and this is only a partial listing. Plenty of parking and all sold under cover. A 10% buyers premium will be applied to all purchases. Cash, checks w proper id, also master card and visa accepted w/a 3% clerking fee added. Visit our company web site at www.midwest-auctioneers.com for photos of all items and an itemized catalog listing. 2234459

2004 DODGE INTREPID 95,000 miles, power seats, power windows. White with black interior. Great car for school or work. $5200 OBO. Call (937)638-6228 & leave message

2008 FORD ESCAPE XLT

GREAT condition. 80,000 miles- mostly highway, recently detailed inside and out. Non-smoker and no accidents. All scheduled maintenance performed. Call (937)773-2694 ask for Jennie

COME TEST DRIVE THE ALL NEW 2012 CHEVROLET VOLT

CHEVY

CHEVY

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 Twilight Blue w/Ebony Cloth 4 Cyl FWD 2012 Chevrolet Equonox LT Silver Ice w/Ebony Cloth 4 Cyl FWD 2012 Chevrolet Impala LT Victory Red Ebony Cloth Bucket Seat Deck lid spoiler 2012 Chevrolet Silverado ½ ton Crew Cab 4x4 Z71 Victory Red 5.3L V-8 2012 Chevrolet ¾ Ton Reg Cab Silverado 1LT Victory Red 4x4 6.0L Gas V-8 2011 Chevrolet Silverado Ext Cab Sheer Silver w/Ebony Cloth Split Bench Z71 4x4 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 Silverado Ext Cab 4x4 Blue Granite w/Ebony Cloth Z71 16000 miles 2010 Chevrolet Impala LT Goldmist w/Neutral Leather Sunroof Non Smoker 19000 mile 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 2001 Pontiac Grand AM GT. Green w/Ebony Cloth V-6 Eng Clean Car 124000 miles

~ NOW WITH SATURDAY SERVICE HOURS ~

KATTERHEINRICH

CONSTRUCTION & LAWNCARE EQUIP – TOOLS APPLIANCES- OFFICE EQUIP Toro Z Master ZTR mower; Bob Cat LTR 20HP front mount mower; Back pack blower; Gas trimmers; Masonry wet saw; Concrete saws; (2) Gas concrete power trowels AND Diamond floor saw ; Front tine tiller; Snower blowers; Gas edgers; Ser trim mowers; Power yard vacs; Milwaukee, Bousch, Makita etc Power & construction tools incl. cut off saws, sawzalls, drills, etc; Ridgid pipe threading mach, tripods and accessories; Milwaukee core drill; (2) Mikasa gas tampers; (2) Hot pressure washers; Manual concrete mixer; Generators; Vernier cutter; Selection of pneumatic tools, paint guns, impact tools, jack hammers, power saw, nailers, etc; Hardware cabinets and bin w/hardware; Scaffolding 7 planks; Husquavarna & Homelite chain saws; Garden & Lawn tools; Step ladders; Wheel barrows; Building materials, lumber, drywall, tung and grove flooring, spouting and siding; doors, locks and hardware, kitchen cabinet kit, pvc & plumbing supplies; Electrical supplies, flex conduit etc.; Rudd Ultra central air unit; Concrete blankets and tarps; Refrigerators; Front load washers and dryers; GE flat top range; Digital drop in oven; Wicker patio set, Oak bed; Electronics and computer equip; Auto stereo and sound equip.; Treadmill; Antique porcelain barber chair; Playboy mag collections from 1970 to current;

112K miles, tow package, power windows, power locks, air, CD player, bed liner. $9600. (937)498-4237

2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC

TRUCKS- SUV-WATERCRAFT- CARGO TRAILER Venture 18ft fishing boat w/Johnson 150 Hp engine and trailer; Sea doo & Polaris water bikes w /tandem trailer; Enclosed Haulmark 22 ft utility trailer with drop down and side door; 1989 Chevy 3500 Silverado dual wheel pick up; Chevy custom 30 flatbed truck w/Henderson mounted salt spreader; Chevy 3500 8ft dump truck w dump gate; Myers and Western snow plows w/mounting brackets; The following are non running vehicles, GMC Yukon complete but under repair; Ford F150 ODOT truck; Buick Grand National 6; Chevy S10 pick up; Chevy custom 30 flatbed truck;

2002 CHEVY SILVERADO Extended Cab

1999 BUICK CENTURY

CLIP AND

Dick Barhorst, Auctioneer An Associate of Emerson Wagner Realty, Co., Inc. Newport, Ohio • 937-726-5499 “WE SELL THE EARTH AND EVERYTHING ON IT!”

CLIP AND SAVECLIP AND SAVE

CLIP AND SAVE

The following items will sell at 12 noon 2002 Buick Park Ave, loaded with all the options, 77,000 miles, leather seats (nice car); 1975 Volkswagon Beetle, 95,000 miles, restored to original, Sunroof, fuel injection, good rubber; includes storage cover, some extra parts, outstanding condition; (NO FIREARMS ON SITE BEFORE DAY OF AUCTION) Smith & Wesson, 38 S&W SPL, serial D595144, model # 10-5, leather holster (like new condition); SW Cast iron single shot blank pistol, Kenton, Circa 1925; J Stevens rolling block .22 cal pistol ; Fabrique Nationale D’armes De Guerre, 16 ga., Copy of the Browning Patent, serial 56760, 2 barrels (clean); approximately 75 pocket knives (Case, Solinger; S&W, Browning, Ole Smoky; Schrade, Boker, Remington, Buck, Old Timer, Camillus, Uncle Henry, Barlow & other names); 11 pocket watch fobs (Michigan power shovel, two P&H, numerous nice other ones; Wheelhorse 252H, hydrostatic, serial 2213KE01-34057, 42 inch deck, riding mower; lawn aerator; lawn roller; Coleman Vertex transmission, 5500 Professional Vertical Generator, includes 11HP Tecumseh engine with electric start; Victor safe & lock co small safe; snow mobile trailer with 12 volt heavy duty winch; TERMS: Cash or approved check. No out of state checks accepted. No goods removed until settled for. Everything is sold “as is” no warranty either implied or expressed. Not responsible for accidents. Buyer number system will be used, positive ID required. OWNER: Gephart Family Revocable Living Trust. John Gephart Jr and Jerrold Gephart Trustees. These items were previously owned by “Big John” and Emily Gephart. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is an exceptional, large auction. Be prepared for two rings at times during the day. Check this auction and many associated pictures at WWW.AUCTIONZIP.COM. Food available on site.

CLIP AND SAVE

Whirlpool heavy duty washer and dryer; Whirlpool refrigerator; Gibson refrigerator; Whirlpool upright deep freeze; RCA home theatre HP, TV with 45 inch screen; 2 portable TV’s; Police scanner; Whirlpool dehumidifier; oak library table (nice); 3 pc modern bedroom suite (like new); 3 PC older bedroom suite in very nice condition; modern round oak dining room table with 4 chairs (like new); Conn Caper model 28C organ; Howard Miller modern wall clock (oak); lift chair; EA couch; coffee table; end tables; lamps; antique rocker (nicely recovered); low boy china cabinet; Dyson sweeper (Model DC14); carnival glass; hand painted china; bone plates; Royal Swirl china, service for 12; Avon bottle collection; modern writing desk (very nice); book case; 4 drawer file cabinet; 6 gal crock; 5 gal crock jug; 2 gal crock jug; small crocks; small crock items; costume jewelry; bread making machine; HP officejet model 6310 printer, copier, all in one; full set of Saladmaster stainless steel cookware; pots & pans, baking dishes; small microwave; bar stools; old high chair; two old foot lockers; Pro-form treadmill (real nice); rowing exercise machine; hand painted oil lamp; Wade & Betcher Sheffield straight razor; metal toys (circa 1950’s); large cast iron dinner bell; over 30 cast iron skillets, Wagner, Wapak, Favorite, Griswold, no names; cast iron bean pots; Favorite bean pot; numerous other cast iron cooking items; Wagner iron tea kettle; bottle capper; kerosene lantern; cast iron wall lamp holders; cast iron tractor seat; other metal tractor seats; 10 gallon milk cans; balance scales; apple peeler; granite roaster; numerous cast food grinders; lard press; sausage grinder; cooper apple butter kettle; copper wash boiler; pitcher pump; two small cast iron butchering kettles with spiders approx 10 and 25 gallon; hog scrappers; Braun’s Bros lard can; two Deckers lard cans; cloth seed sack; over 30 cloth lead shot bags; draw knife; Fort Loramie Cast Stone yard stick; Producers livestock cane; German steels; old license plates; cow kickers; old wooden wheel barrel; old wood garden plow; bee smoker; Maumee Valley Corn Sheller, 628A; Fordson tractor metal tool box; WW2 wool army uniform; army hats; military camp pennants; Union Leader tobacco tin; 5 packs of Lucky Strike and one pack of Chesterfield cigarettes with military issue stamps (circa 1940’s); New Process gas stove; air compressor (real nice size and condition); small 3 way air compressor; bench vise; bench grinder; Craftsmen 3/8” power drill/driver, 13.2 volt; Craftsmen ½” impact wrench; angle grinder; Makita sander; Dewalt sander; sockets and drives; numerous hand tools and tool boxes; skill saw; battery charger; Craftsman electric chain saw; Poulan power blower; elec. Trimmer; foldup picnic table; metal gas cans; Concord ladies bike; small roto tiller; small drill press; many sledge hammers; picks; steel traps; and many other items to numerous to mention.

CLIP AND SAVE

CLIP AND SAVE

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2011 - 9:00 AM

CLIP AND SAVE

CLIP AND SAVE

Public Auction

Sale will be conducted at 3495 ELM STREET IN NEWPORT (Shelby County), OHIO. JUST FOUR MILES SOUTH OF FORT LORAMIE, OHIO ON STATE ROUTE 66..

CLIP AND SAVE

CLIP AND

CLIP AND SAVE

Page 7B

CHEVROLET

# 1-800-589-5288 # Check Out Our Inventory At www.kattchevy.net 202 S. Main Street • New Knoxville, OH • 419-753-2278 2234809

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, November 17, 2011

2010 Chevrolet Impala

$18888 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385

Page 8B

2007 Lexus RX 350 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

2003 Dodge Durango

2009 Honda Civic

2006 Volvo XC70

(866)597-1645

$8990

$17995

$16995

$13887

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866-489-3488

(866) 901-6983

(877)433-5883

(877) 231-5487

2006 Chrysler 300-Series

866-766-1053

2009 Nissan Altima

2010 Ford Mustang

2009 Toyota RAV4

2007 Jeep Patriot

2007 Acura MDX

2004 Honda CR-V

$28888

$23955

$12950

$25350

$12000

$11988

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2006 Ford Super Duty F-250

2004 Chevy Express Passenger

2010 Chrysler Town & Country

2008 Nissan Altima

2003 Cadillac Deville

2007 Ford Edge

$25888

$9933

$19990

$19495

$7577

$18998

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866-766-1053

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(877) 333-1902

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2003 Ford Expedition

2009 GMC Sierra 1500

2007 Buick LaCrosse

2010 Chevrolet Silverado 1500

2008 Cadillac STS

2010 Honda Accord

$13888

$25419

$13995

$15999

$26997

$21495

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866-766-1053

(877)316-8943

866-570-4583

(866)626-1493

(866) 902-1895

(866) 901-6983

2008 Jeep Wrangler

2005 Chrysler PT Cruiser

2010 Chevrolet Camaro

2002 BMW 325Ci

2010 Chevrolet Silverado 1500

2010 Chrysler Sebring

$22888

$7495

$22995

$13995

$21897

$15950

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(877)268-1508

(866) 902-4526

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2008 Buick LaCrosse

2010 Toyota Corolla

2006 Chrysler 300-Series

2006 Buick Lucerne

2009 Honda Accord

$19977

$14250

$16000

$9998

$19841

$30977

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(877)840-8481

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866-236-6260

8665798629

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2006 Buick Lucerne

2008 Ford Ranger

2004 Pontiac Bonneville

2004 Chevrolet TrailBlazer

2008 Lexus IS 250

2002 Buick LeSabre

$8933

$9750

$9995

$12995

$25795

$6988

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(866)536-7151

(866) 904-9070

(866)669-8289

2005 MINI Cooper Hardtop

2007 Jeep Compass

2004 Honda Odyssey

2009 Toyota RAV4

2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid

$17873

$12995

$13995

$19995

$18997

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(866)597-1645

(877)840-8481

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(866) 428-1172

(866) 907-1117

2010 Chevrolet Avalanche

2007 Chrysler Town & Country

2007 Ford Mustang

2011 Toyota Camry

2008 BMW 328xi

$39933

$9995

$15550

$21000

$27997

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2008 GMC Yukon

2011 Toyota Camry

$21000 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(877)350-2460

2010 Honda Accord

$23350 www.miamivalleylocalautos.com

(866) 901-6983


11/17/11  

Sidney Daily News November 17,2011

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