COMING MONDAY American Profile • Long before mega malls and online shopping, Main Street merchants dominated the nation’s retail trade. Some of those independent stores have survived, serving customers for more than 150 years. Inside Monday
Amen dment Award t s r i F o i h O W inner of The 2011 AP
Vol. 122 No. 235
November 24, 2012
35° 25° For a full weather report, turn to Page 11A.
Remote Possibilities • “Home” for the Holidays: Jillian Harris and guest host Jenny McCarthy feature on “Extreme Makeover: Home Edition.” Inside
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Gerrie L. Tidwell • Loren Foster Oakes • Lela J. Will
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors.............1B Business .............................8A City, County records ...........2A Classified.........................2-4B Comics .............................10A Hints from Heloise ..............6A Horoscope .................10A, 7A Localife ............................6-7A Nation/World.......................5A Obituaries ...........................3A Sports .........................13-15A State news..........................4A ’Tween 12 and 20...............7A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue ..11A
Black Friday eats Thanksgiving Why must we buy? BY JESSE WASHINGTON Associated Press BEAVER FALLS, Pa. (AP) — Gravy was still warm. Dallas Cowboys were still in uniform. Thanks were still being given across the country as the pilgrimages to the stores began, heralding a new era of American consumerism. Lured by earlier-than-ever Black Friday sales, people left Grandma and Grandpa in search of Samsung and Toshiba. They did not go blindly: In dozens of interviews, people acknowledged how spending has become inseparable from the holidays. Older folks pined for the days of Erector Sets and Thumbelinas while in line to pay iPad prices. Even some younger See SHOP/Page 3A
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
People wait in the rain at 4:30 a.m. Friday for Menards to open so they can be the first to get Black Friday deals. While Menard’s did not open its doors until early Friday morning, some, including Walmart and Peebles, opened on Thanksgiving Day, with special prices for those who couldn’t wait to start their shopping.
Ethics rules on lawmakers’ to-do list BY ANN SANNER Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio lawmakers’ to-do list before the end of the year includes a possible update to the state’s ethics rules and a bill to protect young athletes against brain injuries. During the lame-duck session that continues after Thanksgiving break, legisla-
tive leader are also taking a hard look at possible changes to the state’s election rules and a bill to shuffle how public family-planning dollars are distributed. Republicans hold majorities in each chamber, and the GOP will have continued control when the newly elected General Assembly starts its session in January. Here’s a look at some issues
percolating in the Statehouse as the year winds down: ————— ABORTION: Leaders in both chambers are weighing whether to act on a bill that would boot Planned Parenthood to the back of the line for public family-planning money. Supporters of the measure say other quality providers of women’s health care have
sprung up around the state and the bill would give those centers a chance at government funds. But critics, including Democrats, argue Planned Parenthood provides needed preventive health care to low-income women that would be jeopardized by the bill. Underlying the debate is Planned Parenthood’s role as See TO DO/Page 4A
Squad won’t allow reward sign at site of fire
BY KATHY LEESE
“Between flattery and admiration there often flows a river of contempt.” — Minna Antrim, American writer (1861-1950). For more on today in history, turn to Page 5A.
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
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Gifts for Yanks Sidney American Legion Post 217 member Harold Everett, of Plattsville, watches as his wife, Francis, donates money to the “Gifts for Yanks” program at Sidney Food Town Friday. Harold was manning the kettle when his wife stopped by to chat and give him a break. The money goes toward hospitalized veterans.
ANNA — Anna Rescue Squad members have voted not to allow law enforcement officials to post a reward sign soliciting information regarding a possible arson fire at their squad building last spring. The blaze caused more than $100,000 damage to the building on S. Linden Avenue. Members voted recently during a squad meeting not to allow such a sign to be posted. The vote was confirmed by Squad Chief Dustin Murphy, who declined to say if he agreed with it. He said he wants the arson solved, however. A number of squad members have reportedly hired an attorney, something Murphy said he was unaware of. “I don’t know why they would obtain criminal lawyers. I have no idea,” he said. Regarding allegations by law enforcement that squad members are not cooperating
with the investigation, Murphy said, “we cooperate with them when they ask. It’s not a mandatory thing” (to post a sign). When contacted by the Sidney Daily News, several other squad members referred the newspaper to Victoria Rumer of Rumer and Maisch Co. LLC in Lima. The members declined to explain why they have obtained a criminal defense attorney as legal counsel. Despite the squad’s vote to refuse the posting of the reward sign, Lt. Det. Jim Frye, of the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office, said there will still be a reward offered. “The case is still actively being investigated,” Frye said. He stated he finds it odd the squad would refuse to post a reward sign through the Blue Ribbon Arson Campaign (BRAC). BRAC sponsors a fund for information leading to the identification of those responSee FIRE/Page 3A
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Police log THURSDAY -8:22 p.m.: contempt. Police arrested Kurt Ingle, 46, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 57, on a contempt warrant. -5:04 p.m.: property found. A bicycle was found at 132 N. Ohio Ave. and placed in the police property garage. -12:23 p.m.: assault. Jessica Dunst, 31, 2009 Michigan St., reported she was assaulted at her residence. -3:03 a.m.: criminal damaging. David Neves III, 313 E. Court St., reported a window in his auto was damaged, causing $300 damage. -2:23 a.m.: drunken driving. Police arrested Anthony M. Aikin, 26, address not listed, in the area of Main Avenue and Lane Street on a charge of drunken driving. WEDNESDAY -4:37 p.m.: theft. Kent Gleason, of Piqua, reported the theft of his auto from the business lot at 1910 Fair Road. -11:06 a.m.: burglary. Jason Michael Hufford, 1358 Logan Court, reported the theft of motorcycle, TV, Xbox and Playstation, valued at $2,800, from 212 Piper St. -10:31 a.m.: theft. Joshua A. Lyons, of Piqua, reported the theft of clothing, valued at $110; a watch, valued at $10; and $72 cash from 222 1/2 N. Walnut Ave. -1:31 a.m.: disorderly conduct. Police arrested Bryan L. Sims, 21, 2360 Wapakoneta Ave., Apt. 118, on charges of disorderly conduct and drug abuse, and Danielle L. Lyons, 22, same address, on a charge of en-
dangering children at 428 N. Main Ave. TUESDAY -4:25 p.m.: unruly juvenile. A juvenile was reported missing from a Sidney residence. -12:01 p.m.: burglary. Sharen E. Lenhart, 521 Fourth Ave., reported the theft of a kitchen stove, valued at $150, from 619 S. Main Ave. -8:29 a.m.: theft. Catelynn Weiler, 509 Third Ave., reported the theft of $130 from her residence. MONDAY -4:12 p.m.: assault. Valerie R. Carey, 49, 506 S. West Ave., reported a person assaulted her in a dispute about custody. NOV. 13 -11:56 a.m.: disorderly conduct. Police arrested a 16-year-old boy and a 17-year-old girl on charges of disorderly conduct, vandalism, assault and resisting arrest. A computer tower, valued at $400 and owned by the Sidney City Schools, was damaged in the incident at Sidney High School.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY -5:54 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1000 block of Wagner Avenue. -1:23 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 700 block of Park Street. THURSDAY -10:31 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 100 block of West Poplar Street. -5:58 p.m.: injury. Medics were called to the 200 block of Franklin Avenue. -3:55 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1100 block of River
Sheriff’s log FRIDAY –2:32 p.m.: theft. Lauris McMartin reported the theft of license plates at 5963 H a r d i n - Wa p a k o n e t a Road. –1:33 p.m.: vandalism. E. Green reported a mailbox was struck overnight at 2620 W. Russell Road. THURSDAY –11:43 p.m.: bottle bomb. Chadd Peacock, 2658 Cisco Road, reported finding a bottle bomb in his mailbox.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY –12:35 p.m.: electri-
cal smell. Anna, Botkins and Van Buren Township firefighters were called to 207 Meadowview Lane to to investigate a strong electrical smell. –9:44 a.m.: medical. Anna Rescue was called to the 14800 block of Harmon Road. –7:49 a.m.: medical. Houston Rescue was called to the 3300 block of Chief Tarkee Court. –4:29 a.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue was called to the 11900 block of Ohio 362. THURSDAY –5:03 p.m.: medical. Perry-Port-Salem Rescue was called to the area of Johnston and Logan-Shelby roads.
Bend Boulevard. -3:54 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 3000 block of Cisco Road. -3:06 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2400 block of Terry Hawk Drive. -3:02 p.m.: illegal open burn. Firefighters went to 110 N. Wilkinson Ave. and extinguished an illegal open burn. -11:58 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 600 block of Michigan Street. -11:22 a.m.: auto accident. Medics were called to an auto accident in the area of Cinnamon Ridge Lane and Country Side Street. There were no injuries. -8:14 a.m.: car fire. Firefighters were called to the 93 mile marker of Interstate 75 on a report of a car fire. No fire was found. WEDNESDAY -11:43 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 300 block of Cisco Road. -8:46 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1200 block of Hoewisher Road. -7:54 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 500 block of Vandemark Road. -4:42 p.m.: car fire. Firefighters were called to the area of Russell Road and Wapakoneta Avenue, where a car fire was out on their arrival. -1:59 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 800 block of Country Side Street. -12:23 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2300 block of Broadway Avenue. -10:40 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2100 block of Michigan Street.
Accident Police cited Joe D. Lutz, 36, 15140 SidneyFreyburg Road, with failure to maintain an assured clear distance after an accident Wednesday at 4:55 p.m. A car driven by Christopher Chamberlain, 40, of Pleasant Hill, was northbound on Wapakoneta Avenue , north of Russell Road. Lutz was northbound behind the Chamberlain auto. Chamberlain stopped for traffic that was waiting to turn left into business. The Lutz vehicle hit the Chamberlain auto in the rear. No one was injured.
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Cyber Monday is time to shop local and save Monday will be observed nationwide as “Cyber Monday,” the largest online shopping day of the year, with many businesses offering specials. But local shoppers won’t have to look far for great bargains, because many Cyber Monday specials will be offered by local and area businesses. Links to these businesses may be found on the “Shop Local Page” on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com. The Piqua Daily Call and Troy Daily News websites will also feature links to businesses in their areas and may be accessed at www.dailycall.com and www.troydailynews.com, respectively. So for great “Cyber Monday” bargains in Shelby and Miami counties, check out the newspapers’ websites.
Guillozet resigns as trustee to take on commissioner job Guillozet, Robert Shelby County commissionerelect, has resigned as a Clinton Towns h i p trustee, effective Jan. 2, in order to take his Guillozet new job as a county commissioner. Guillozet turned in a letter of resignation at the township trustees’ meeting Tuesday. The trustees said they will appoint a new
trustee to fill the vacancy for the remainder Guillozet’s unexpired term and are now accepting applications for candidates. Applications must be received by Dec. 12. Applications must be mailed to Peg Edwards, Clinton Township Fiscal Officer, P.O. Box 603, Sidney, OH 45365. The person who is appointed must meet the qualifications as an elective for township to fill the unexpired term or until a successor is elected, trustees said. For further information, call Trustee Tom
Kinninger, 726-7200. “I appreciate the opportunity that I had been given to serve our community as a township trustee and look forward to working with you in my new role as a Shelby County commissioner,” Guillozet said in his letter. He said the trustees are “a fine group of outstanding community leaders who I believe have always kept the best interest of the citizens of Clinton Township and Shelby County first and foremost in all of your decisions.”
Holiday shoppers warned of crash dangers COLUMBUS (AP) — Black Friday begins not only the holiday shopping season but the holiday rise in intersection crashes. The Ohio Department of Transportation warns drivers to be constantly vigilant in heavy shopping corridors to avoid crashes and injuries.
Some 410 intersection crashes resulted in serious injuries during the 2011 holiday season, an 18 percent increase over the previous year. Intersection crashes rose while the overall number of crashes fell for the period from Thanksgiving to New Year’s Day. The department re-
minded drivers a statewide texting ban is in effect. Under the law, adult drivers face a $150 fine for texting or using email while driving. Those under 18 are prohibited from using a mocommunications bile device while driving. Officials said driver distraction often plays a role in crashes.
Suspected arson investigated An apparent arson fire that occurred Wednesday night in Sidney remains under investigation. firefighters Sidney were called to a two-family home at 204 W. South St. at 9:08 p.m. The fire was out on their arrival,
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but firefighters determined the fire had been intentionally set to an exterior wall at the rear of the house. Damage was limited to the aluminum siding. Firefighters said Friday that the fire is still under investigation.
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PIQUA — The Upper Valley Career Center Board of Education will approve the purchase You won’t have of new textbooks for the to choose. Practical Nursing program and the replacement of 85 computers located in satellite classrooms when it meets Monday at 6 p.m. in the Adams board room. The board will also approve a 60-month lease agreement with Ricoh for design and 492-5101 digital print technoloView obituaries at gies at the rate of $735 cromesfh.com per month. The meeting agenda also includes employee TREE TRIMMING wage and contract actions and Adult Educa- • Beautify & Protect tion employments. • Prevent & Treat Disease Shelby County • Revive Ailing Board of Trees 2333472
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The 2013 appropriations ordinance will be among matters considered by Sidney City Council when it meets Monday at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers. The appropriations ordinance will be introduced, along with ordinances changing city purchasing policies; amending the utility ordinance; amending water, sewer, stormwater and solid waste collection rates; amending personnel policies; adopting pay tables; and pertaining to utility service deposits. Ordinances for adoption would rezone lots at 405, 405 1/2 and 329 E. Poplar St. from I-1, light industrial, to B-1, local business, and would make supplemental appropriations for this year. Also on the agenda are recognition of the retiring police K-9, Sid, and resolutions accepting several plats.
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FLETCHER — Loren Foster Oakes, age 92, Fletcher, of passed away in his residence at 12:35 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 23, 2012. Born in Miami County on Sept. 19, 1920, Loren was the son of the late Jesse James and Emma (Renner) Oakes. He married Doris Elizabeth Stockslager on Aug. 24, 1946, and she survives in Fletcher. Together they raised two daughters: Carol Jean (Dale) Barr, of Sidney, and Merikay (Craig) Hughes, of Fletcher. He is also survived by six grandchildren: Shannon (Dwight) Carpenter, of Elyssa Richwood, Hughes, of Fletcher, Kyleen (T.J) Green, of Troy, Brent (Jennifer) Anthony, of Columbus, Rob (Lisa) Anthony, of Hilliard, Scott (Anita Chitluri) Anthony, of Cleveland; five greatgrandchildren: Braden, Hale, Mia, Chloe and Arya. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by three brothers, Byron, Donald, and Paul Oakes, and a sister, Mary Bair. Loren was a World War II veteran who
proudly served in the U.S Signal Corps parin ticipating campaigns in N o r m a n d y, N o r t h e r n F r a n c e , Rhineland, Ardennes and CenEurope. tral Loren joined other veterans on a bus tour to see their World War II memorial in Washington, D.C., a trip he treasured. He was engaged in farming all of his life, and he enjoyed Reds baseball and the Ohio State Buckeyes. Visitation for family and friends will be held on Monday from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Suber-Shively Funeral Home, 201 W. Main St. Funeral services will be held on Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the funeral home, with his grandson Brent Anthony presiding. Burial will follow in Casstown Cemetery, Children’s North Home Road, Casstown, with military honors by the Veterans Elite Tribute Squad of Piqua. Condolences to the family may be sent to www.shivelyfuneralhomes.com.
Lela J. Will NEW BREMEN — Lela J. Will, age 91, of New Bremen, died on Friday, Nov. 23, 2012. at 1:23 a.m. at the Heritage Manor Nursing Center, Minster. She was born on July 28, 1921, in Liberty Township, Mercer County. She was the daughter of Lewis J. and Addie M. (Alt) Bauer. On Aug. 29, 1953, she married Elmer Will, who preceded her in death on Sept. 30, 2011. Survivors include her daughter, Peggy (Mark) Kitzmiller, of New Bremen; granddaughters, Amberly (Ryan) Tinnerman, of New Bremen, and Melissa (Brian) Brussell, of Minster; her great-grandchildren, Brennan, McKenna, Grayson and Bennett Tinnerman; and her sister, Pauline (Carroll “Joe”) Cully, of Celina. She was preceded in death by an infant brother.
Mrs. Will was a member of the Church of the Holy Redeemer in New Bremen. She was a homemaker her entire life. She enjoyed playing the guitar and had hand-painted baptismal clothes for the church. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 11 a.m. the Gilbergat Hartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen, with Rev. Thomas Mannebach officiating. Burial will follow in the German Protestant Cemetery, New Bremen. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the services at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the church memorial fund or to the Epilepsy Foundation. Condolences to the family may be left at gilberghartwigfh.com
Gerrie L. Tidwell Gerrie L. Tidwell, 71, 333 North St., passed away Tuesday, Nov. 20, 2012, at 11:10 p.m. at Fair Haven Shelby County Home. He was born on Jan. 26, 1941, in Sidney, the son of the late Claude and Hattie (Wilson) Tidwell. He is survived by one daughter, Lisa Renner, of Bellefontaine; two grandsons, Benjamin and Brandon Renner; and one brother, Jim Tidwell, of Deland, Fla. Preceding him death were two sisters. For many years, Mr. Tidwell worked for the Ford Motor Co. as an
assembler. Gerrie was a loving and caring father and grandfather. There was nothing he enjoyed more than spending time with the ones he loved most, his daughter and grandsons. He was loved by many and will be sorely missed. Memorial services will be held at a later date at the convenience of the family. There will be no public visitation prior to the service. Condolences may be expressed to the Tidwell family at the Cromes Funeral Home website, www.cromesfh.com
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shoppers said it felt wrong to be spending money instead of quality time on Thanksgiving. “But we’re still out here,” said Kelly Jackson, a paralegal who was standing inside a Best Buy store in the Pittsburgh suburbs, a 32-inch television ($189) in her cart. It was a consolation prize: Despite four hours on line, she missed the cheaper 40inchers ($179) that she had heard about while listening to Internet radio. Jackson’s resignation was common among those who flocked to capitalism’s temples for the consumer equivalent of genuflecting. Many said that this Black Friday bled into Thursday crossed a line, that merchants should not intrude like this. Christmas is about the message of Jesus, the feeling went — not about the gold, frankincense and myrrh. Yet amid these protests, people still talked about feeling powerless beneath the moment — as if they had no choice but to shop. “You have to have these things to enjoy your children and your family,” said Jackson’s friend Ebony Jones, who had secured two laptops ($187.99 each) for her 7 and 11 year olds. Why must we buy? To demonstrate our love for others? To add a few more inches to our televisions? To help America recover from a vicious recession that itself was born of the desire for more? Such questions make Jones wince. “It shouldn’t be that way, but in a sense there’s no way around it,” said Jones, a nurse. “Everything ends up with a dollar amount. Even your happiness.” Retailers have long capitalized on the holiday season’s perfect storm of emotion and tradition. “We all want to be loved, we all like to give love,” says Roger Beahme, director of the Center for Retail Innovation at the Wake Forest Schools of Business. Through a flood of advertising on TV, radio and newspapers, he says, retailers can create emotions. “Will Rogers said it’s the art of convincing people to spend money they don’t have on something they don’t need,” Beahme says. Although advertising can serve useful purposes, he says, “there’s some truth to that.” Many embrace the feeling — and have, in accelerating ways, for a generation and more. Without legions of believers, Black Friday never would have gotten this bold. Despite a surge of resistance as the sales drew near, with scolding editorials and protests by retail employees and reminders of frantic tramplings past, Black Friday’s grip on America
FIRE sible for arson fires in Ohio. Law enforcement officers can request the reward and sign be posted. The sign is described as a “large dramatic sign,” and it is posted on the building where the arson allegedly occurred. Since 1978, BRAC has given 459 awards totalling $500,600 and the reward has helped to solve more than 500 arson fire cases. Frye said the Sheriff’s Office will be posting a
From Page 1 may have been proven stronger than ever this year. “It’s all part of the holiday — part of the tradition,” said Dennis River, a truck driver who was in line for a television at the Walmart in Beaver Falls, a small community outside of Pittsburgh. Last year, he went out alone at midnight Thursday. This year, he brought his wife and daughter. They were in place by 7 p.m. “You get up in the morning, cook, do your dinner and your football, then you go shopping,” River said. “It’s the new thing now. Everyone’s afraid of change.” “If they wanna have sales today,” he said, “I’m go shopping gonna today.” Walmart’s cavernous store is always open, but the deals began at 8 p.m. As with most big retail stores, a police car was parked near the Beaver Falls store entrance. A uniformed officer was at the door, near a stand holding maps to “featured products” such as bikes, cookware, sheets, video game consoles, and eight different TVs. The witching hour approached. Yellow CAUTION tape cordoned off the bargains and funneled a few thousand supplicants through aisles of ignored items — yarn, shower curtains, party hats, clocks. Balloons printed with dollar signs followed by low numbers floated above the treasures. As the cell phones struck eight, a din arose. Excited voices mixed with the sound of boxes dropping into metal shopping carts. The balloons danced as people dug into stacks of leather ottomans ($29) and 5-by-5 foot bins of $5 DVDs. The temperature climbed. An old man inched through the throng using a folding chair ($11.88) as a crutch. Traffic jammed. Complaints and a few curses echoed. “I’m not an angry person, but I was angry for the 20 minutes I was in there,” Danyel Coyne, a college student, said as she loaded a child booster seat ($12.98) into her trunk. She and her boyfriend, Mike Yanke, had not come to shop. They needed a spare car seat to take Yanke’s daughter back to Pittsburgh. Yet Yanke still had bought a red, battery-powered convertible ($129) at his dad’s request. “I wouldn’t say Black Friday has taken over,” said Dave Davies, a music producer who was part of the national parade of TVs (his was 50 inches and $399). “Shopping IS the holiday. That’s all people care about — what are you gonna get?” For some, the items themselves can even take a back seat to the simple act of shopping.
From Page 1 $5,000 reward through BRAC for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible for the alleged arson fire. He said that in spite of the lack of cooperation from squad members, “we will actively pursue this case until we’ve exhausted all means possible in the investigation.” Frye is encouraging anyone with information on this case to call him at 494-2117.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Derby expects to turn profit
BY ANN SANNER Associated Press
AP file photo
RACERS CROSS the finish line in the masters race at the 75th All-American Soap Box Derby, in this July 21 file photo taken in Akron. Additional money also came from foundations and grants, sales of derby car kits and licensing agreements with cities hosting derby qualifying races. Another boost came from adding Akron-based FirstEnergy Corp. as the derby’s first national title sponsor in seven years. The derby, which celebrated its 75th anniversary this year, started in Dayton and moved to Akron one year later, with the downhill race of gravity-powered cars held annually except during World War II.
TO DO a provider of abortions, a procedure supporters of the bill oppose funding with public dollars. The bill has passed a House committee and could be brought to the full House for a vote. House Speaker William Batchelder says he’s yet to talk to his Republican members about the proposal, though he added he would be surprised if there weren’t enough votes to pass it out. Republican Senate President Tom Niehaus said his caucus is mulling the bill, as well as what action — if any — to take on another measure that would ban most abortions after the first detectable heartbeat. The so-called heartbeat bill cleared the House and has been stalled in the Senate for most of the year. The heartbeat bill’s sponsor, Rep. Lynn Wachtmann, says he’s optimistic that a compromise could get the measure moving again. But Wachtmann, a Republican from Napoleon, wouldn’t say what is contained in such a deal. Niehaus said he planned to discuss the bill with his members about whether the bill should be brought up. “I’ll give them a chance to go through the proposal, then I’ll meet with them one-on-one, then
Officials work to get exotics’ owners registered
From Page 1 I’ll make a decision,” he said. ————— ELECTION RULES: A working group of senators has been reviewing whether to update the state’s election law after the presidential election was marked by several legal challenges to Ohio’s rules. Proposed changes to early voting days and provisional ballot rules sparked partisan rancor in the Legislature this session. Secretary of State Jon Husted, a Republican, suggested the issue be set aside during the lame-duck session so leaders would have more time to find a bipartisan consensus. Niehaus hasn’t said whether his chamber would pass any changes in the final days, but he’s left the option open. Batchelder has told reporters that he would rather take on the topic in the next session. “Those are complex bills,” he said. “I think it’s something that we would want to hold hearings on — extensive hearings.” ————— SCHOOL RATINGS: A proposal pending in the House would overhaul the academic performance rating system for Ohio school districts. Currently, the state rates schools with such labels as “excellent with distinction” or “academic
emergency.” Under the phased-in plan, schools would instead receive an A through F grade based on state standards. Districts wouldn’t receive an overall grade for two years in new rating system. A House education committee has been revising and debating the bill. Batchelder has said the measure is among the chamber’s priorities for the lame-duck session. ————— ETHICS LAW Niehaus introduced a bill Wednesday to update the state’s ethics rules, which he says haven’t been revamped since the 1990s. The proposal was slated to get its first hearing next week. Niehaus has said he wants to modernize the law to make disclosure forms more transparent. For instance, he said it’s an onerous process to go back and make a change to a paper financial disclosure report, while correcting a campaign finance filing can happen with the click of a button. “Why don’t we do something similar with financial disclosure?” Niehaus recently told reporters. ————— Associated Press writer Julie Carr Smyth contributed to this report.
COLUMBUS (AP) — State officials continue to work with owners of exotic animals to help them fully register their creatures with the Ohio Department of Agriculture, even though the state deadline for them to submit information was several weeks ago. About 30 registrations covering roughly 200 animals were filed with the state before the Nov. 5 deadline, but they contained errors or omissions, according to the agriculture department. One of the biggest problems with the incomplete forms was that some owners had yet to implant their wild animals with a microchip containing information to help identify them if they got lost or escaped, said Erica Pitchford Hawkins, a spokeswoman for the agriculture department. Now the department and the Ohio Veterinary Medical Association are working to help the owners abide by the microchip requirement by connecting them to veterinarians who can perform the task.
“The ones who are making an effort to come into compliance, we’re trying to let them do that as much as possible,” Pitchford Hawkins said, adding that owners must keep a record of their correspondence with veterinarians. Under a new state law, owners who don’t register could face a first-degree misdemeanor charge for a first offense, and a fifth-degree felony for any subsequent offenses. But the state isn’t yet referring owners for prosecution if they have failed to register their animals. That’s part of an agreement officials have with four owners who are suing the state’s agriculture department and its director over the new law. The owners claim the new regulations threaten their First Amendment and property rights. A federal court hearing on the lawsuit is planned for mid-December. A list of registrations obtained by The Associated Press through a public records request show that at least 114 private owners have successfully registered animals with the state. That
figure doesn’t include zoos or research facilities that also submitted registrations. Ohio’s restrictions on exotic animals had been among the nation’s weakest. State lawmakers worked with a renewed sense of urgency to strengthen the law after an owner last fall released 50 creatures, including black bears and Bengal tigers, from an eastern Ohio farm in Zanesville before he committed suicide. Authorities killed most of the animals, fearing for the public’s safety. Under the new law, current owners who want to keep their animals must obtain the new state-issued permit by Jan. 1, 2014. They must pass background checks, pay fees, obtain liability insurance or surety bonds, and show inspectors that they can properly contain the animal and care for it. One of the factors of obtaining a state permit includes timely registration. If owners are denied permits or can’t meet the new requirements, the state can seize the animals.
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AKRON (AP) — Organizers of the All-American Soap Box Derby in northeast Ohio say the youth racing organization is expected to have a profit of roughly $35,000 for the year that ended in September, once paperwork is finalized. President Joe Mazur told the Akron Beacon Journal the organization’s financial picture is looking better. Organizers have been working to rebuild the organization’s popularity and its financial footing since 2010, when its economic troubles led to a fundraising campaign that helped it clear $152,000. The derby lost $111,000 the following year as donations decreased. Mazur took over in mid-2011 and is aiming to expand the number of race cities from the existing 123 to more than 200 in five years. He’s also increased focus on education and expanded memorabilia sales opportunities. The derby lost corporate sponsorship and was sued in 2009 by a bank seeking payment on $580,000 in loans, but the city agreed to guarantee the loans. The derby turned its attention to paying the loans and finding ways to increase funding. The financial problems inspired actor and director Corbin Bernsen to make “25 Hill,” a film about a derby racer that premiered in Akron last year and generated $150,000 for the organization.
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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Saturday, Nov. 24, the 329th day of 2012. There are 37 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 24, 1987, the United States and the Soviet Union agreed on terms to scrap shorterand medium-range missiles. (The IntermediateRange Nuclear Forces Treaty was signed by President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev the following month.) On this date: ■ In 1784, Zachary Taylor, the 12th president of the United States, was born in Orange County, Va. ■ In 1859, British naturalist Charles Darwin published “On the Origin of Species,” which explained his theory of evolution by means of natural selection. ■ In 1862, Confederate President Jefferson Davis appointed Gen. Joseph E. Johnston to command the Department of the West during the Civil War. ■ In 1922, Irish nationalist and author Robert Erskine Childers was executed in Dublin by Free State forces. ■ In 1939, British Overseas Airways Corp. (BOAC) was formally established. ■ In 1941, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Edwards v. California, unanimously struck down a California law prohibiting people from bringing impoverished non-residents into the state. ■ In 1950, the musical “Guys and Dolls,” based on the writings of Damon Runyon and featuring songs by Frank Loesser (LEH’-suhr), opened on Broadway. ■ In 1963, Jack Ruby shot and mortally wounded Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, in a scene captured on live television. ■ In 1969, Apollo 12 splashed down safely in the Pacific. ■ In 1971, a hijacker calling himself “Dan Cooper” (but who became popularly known as “D.B. Cooper”) parachuted from a Northwest Orient Airlines 727 over the Pacific Northwest after receiving $200,000 dollars in ransom — his fate remains unknown.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Bad BBQ publicity HELENA, Mont. (AP) — A phone book company has settled a lawsuit over its placement of a Montana restaurant in the “Animal Carcass Removal” section of its yellow pages, a listing the restaurant owner says cost him customers and made him the butt of a Jay Leno joke. The terms of the Nov. 16 deal between Dex Media Inc. and Big Sky Beverage Inc., the parent company of Bar 3 Bar-B-Q, were not disclosed. A tentative agreement proposed in September said a deal would include a payment to the restaurant owner. Restaurant owner Hunter Lacey sued Dex after the listing appeared in the 2009 phone book and was reprinted in other print and online directories in 2010 and last year. It gained national notoriety after Leno featured it as a joke on the Tonight Show in January 2011. Lacey’s lawsuit claims a Dex salesman deliberately published the free listing under the “Animal Carcass Removal” section after he refused to buy an advertisement in the phone book. The salesman no longer works for the company.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Clashes break out in Egypt after president expands power BY MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press CAIRO (AP) — Supporters and opponents of President Mohammed Morsi clashed Friday in the worst violence since he took office, while he defended a decision to give himself near-absolute power to root out what he called “weevils eating away at the nation of Egypt.” The edicts by Morsi, which were issued Thursday, have turned months of growing polarization into an open battle between his Muslim Brotherhood and liberals who fear a new dictatorship. Some in the opposition, which has been divided and weakened, were now speaking of a sustained street campaign against the man who nearly five months ago became Egypt’s first freely elected president. The unrest also underscored the struggle over the direction of Egypt’s turbulent passage nearly two years after a popular uprising toppled Hosni Mubarak’s authoritarian regime. Liberals and secular Egyptians accuse the Brotherhood of monopolizing power, dominating the writing of a new constitution and failing to tackle the country’s chronic economic and security problems. “I don’t like, want or need to resort to exceptional measures, but I will if I see that my peo-
AP Photo/Aly Hazaza, El Shorouk
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT Mohammed Morsi speaks to supporters outside the Presidential palace in Cairo, Egypt, Friday. Opponents and supporters of Mohammed Morsi clashed across Egypt on Friday, the day after the president granted himself sweeping new powers that critics fear can allow him to be a virtual dictator. ple, nation and the revolution of Egypt are in danger,” Morsi told thousands of his chanting supporters outside the presidential palace in Cairo. But even before he spoke, thousands from each camp demonstrated in major cities, and violence broke out in several places, leaving at least 100 wounded, according to security officials. Security forces pumped volleys of tear gas at thousands of pro-democracy protesters clashing with riot police on streets several blocks from Cairo’s Tahrir Square, birthplace of the Arab Spring, and
in front of the nearby parliament building. Young protesters set fire to tree branches to counter the gas, and a residential building and a police vehicle also were burned. Tens of thousands of activists massed in Tahrir itself, denouncing Morsi. In a throwback to last year’s 18-day antiuprising, they Mubarak chanted the iconic slogan first heard in Tunisia in late 2010: “The people want to overthrow the regime.” They also yelled “erhal, erhal,” — Arabic for “leave, leave.” Outside a mosque in the Mediterranean city of Alexan-
Veterans’ honor flights halted after money goes missing BY HEATHER HOLLINGSWORTH Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — As many as 100 World War II v e t e r a n s missed their chance to travel to Washington to see their war’s memorial after about $110,000 disappeared from a Kansas nonprofit that orMiller ganized free trips for them. Richard Foster, the president of the board for an organization that ran Central Prairie Honor Flights, fears some of the veterans will never see the National World War II Memorial. It wasn’t completed until 2004, and with more than 600 World War II veterans dying daily, there is urgency to the effort to help them see the memorial. Central Prairie Honor Flights was the largest trip organizer in Kansas and raised nearly $1.2 million for them between 2008 and 2012. Flights were halted this year, however, after more than $100,000 went missing from the group’s account. Its program director, LaVeta Miller, was charged in October with two counts of theft by deception. “With that kind of money, we could have completed the World
War II veterans or come close,” Foster said. “It really pulled the rug out from under us.” Before the flights stopped, nearly 800 veterans made the trip from Kansas to the nation’s capital on flights chartered by the Great Bend, Kan.-based group. It pooled donations from everything from 4-H groups to children’s lemonade stands to pay for the trips. But this spring, the group canceled two charter flights that would have transported as many as 220 more veterans. Another group called Kansas Honor Flight sprung up, but the three trips it hurriedly organized on commercial flights included less than half of the veterans who would have gone on the chartered flights. Miller began helping administer the Honor Flight program in April 2009 and was promoted to program manager in April 2011. In the spring, around the time the flights were canceled, Springfield, Ohio-based Honor Flight Network decided it no longer wanted the Great Bend group to help organize trips for the national network. It cited problems with reports being filed late and a veteran breaking a rib on a trip. In July, Central Prairie Resource Conservation & Development, which oversaw the Honor Flights as one of its community projects, closed its Great Bend office and fired Miller because it no longer had
the money to pay her $22,000per-year salary. An investigation ensued. “I had her back and thought it was a witch hunt, and then I started seeing the evidence,” Foster said. The evidence included invoices that were changed and direct deposits to Miller’s bank account, he said. Miller, who is free on bail, made her first court appearance Monday. Her attorney, Robert Anderson, refused to comment on the charges against her. She doesn’t have a listed number, and a message sent to her through Facebook was not returned. Barton County Attorney Douglas Matthews said he couldn’t comment about the investigation or a possible motive. But said if there is a guilty verdict in the case, his office will seek restitution. Many veterans remain skeptical of the charges, noting that that Miller didn’t have a luxurious lifestyle. She lived in a small, rented home and never seemed to have much cash, they said. During a recent bingo night at the American Legion hall in Great Bend, Miller mingled with veterans. “She is a nice woman, and nobody thinks a thing about her being here,” said Larry Buczinski, 65, of Great Bend, a retired Army staff sergeant who served in Vietnam. He said he suspects evidence was planted in Miller’s home to implicate her in the thefts.
dria, anti-Morsi crowds threw stones and firecrackers on Brotherhood backers who used prayer rugs to protect themselves, injuring at least 15. The protesters then stormed a nearby Brotherhood office. State TV reported that offices of the Brotherhood’s political arm were burned in the Suez Canal cities of Suez, Ismailia and Port Said, east of Cairo. In the southern city of Assiut, ultraconservative Islamists and former jihadists outnumbered liberal and leftists in rival demonstrations. The two sides exchanged insults and scuffled briefly. Morsi and the Brotherhood contend that supporters of the old regime are holding up progress toward democracy. They have focused on the judiciary, which many Egyptians see as too much under the sway of Mubarak-era judges and prosecutors and which has shaken up the political process several times with its rulings, including by dissolving the lower house of parliament, which the Brotherhood led. His edicts effectively shut down the judiciary’s ability to do so again. At the same time, the courts were the only civilian branch of government with a degree of independence: Morsi already holds not only executive power but also legislative authority, since there is no parliament.
Elephants move to Maine HOPE, Maine (AP) — Maine has its moose, lobsters and puffins. Add elephants to the list. Two retired circus elephants, 41-year-old Opal and 43-year-old Rosie, have been transplanted to a newly built elephant rehabilitation center in an unlikely spot, the countryside of Maine. Jim Laurita worked with Opal and Rosie decades ago when he was an elephant handler for a traveling circus. A veterinarian, Laurita now treats the Asian elephants for ailments and works to make their retirement comfortable in what could be described as an old folk’s home for elephants. He gives tours to school groups and has made it his mission to spread the word about the need to protect elephants from extinction. “These guys are the Grand Canyon of animals, and they’re worth preserving,” Laurita said on a recent day inside the barn he built for the animals. Elephants are the world’s largest land animals. Slightly smaller than their African counterparts, Asian elephants are endangered, with fewer than 50,000 living in the wild and 16,000 more in captivity, according to the International Union for Conservation of Nature. Laurita, 54, and his brother, Tom, worked for Carson & Barnes Circus in the late 1970s and early ’80s, traveling across the Midwest. Laurita handled elephants, his brother was a ringmaster and they had a juggling act together.
House to consider GOP limited immigration bill BY JIM ABRAMS Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republicans still smarting from their poor showing among Hispanics in the presidential election are planning a vote next week on immigration legislation that would both expand visas for foreign science and technology students and make it easier for those with green cards to bring their immediate families to the U.S. Republican leaders made it clear after the election that the party was ready to get serious about overhauling the nation’s dysfunctional immigration system, a top priority for Hispanic communities. Taking up what is called the STEM Jobs Act during the
lame-duck session could be seen as a first step in that direction. The House voted on a STEM bill — standing for science, technology, engineering and mathematics — in September, but under a procedure requiring a two-thirds majority. It was defeated, with more than 80 percent of Democrats voting against it, because it offset the increase in visas for high-tech graduates by eliminating another visa program that is available for less-educated foreigners, many from Africa. Republicans are changing the formula this time by adding a provision long sought by some immigration advocates — expanding a program that allows the spouses and minor children of people
with permanent residence, or green card, to wait in the United States for their own green cards to be granted. There are some 80,000 of these family-based green cards allocated every year, but there are currently about 322,000 husbands, wives and children waiting in this category and on average people must wait more than two years to be reunited with their families. In that past that wait could be as long as six years. The House proposal would allow family members to come to the U.S. one year after they apply for their green cards, but they wouldn’t be able to work until they actually got the card. It applies to the families of green card holders who marry after getting their resi-
dency permits. Bruce Morrison, a former Democratic congressman from Connecticut who chaired the House immigration subcommittee and authored a 1990 immigration law, said the bill neither increases the number of green cards nor gives people green cards early. But people “get the most important benefit of being able to live legally in the United States with their spouses.” Morrison, an immigration policy lobbyist who advocates for groups such as American Families United, called the bill a stepping-stone to more comprehensive immigration reform. That Republicans initiated it “to me is a positive gesture that they want to do business on this subject,” he said.
LOCALIFE Page 6A
Saturday, November 24, 2012
This Evening • Catholic Adult Singles Club meets for movies and supper in Celina. For information, call (419) 678-8691. • 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 Evening • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167.
Monday Evening • Versailles Health Care Center offers a free Total Joint Replacement class at 6 p.m. in the Rehab Clinic at the center, to provide information about preparation, hospital procedures, risks and rehab to people considering joint replacement. For information, call Shannon Condon at (937) 5260130. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for anyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen.
Tuesday Morning • Local 725 Copeland retirees meet for breakfast at 9 a.m. at Clancy’s. Retirees and spouses are welcome. • Wagner Manufacturing and General Houseware Corp. retirees meet at 8:30 a.m. for breakfast at Bob Evans. • The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster offers storytime for children 3-5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
Tuesday Afternoon • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St. • Parkinson’s Support Group meets at 2 p.m. at Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys. For more information, contact Michelle at (419) 394-8252.
Tuesday Evening • Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • Storytime will be at the New Bremen Public Library at 6:30 p.m. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • Blue Star Military Support Group will meet at 7 p.m. at the American Legion, Fourth Avenue, to prepare for sending boxes to troops. • Minster Civic Association meets at 7 p.m. at the Wooden Shoe Inn, Minster. • The Miami-Shelby Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Greene Street UMC, 415 W. Greene St. at Caldwell Street. All men interested in singing are welcome and visitors are always welcome. For more information, call (937) 778-1586 or visit www.melodymenchorus.org. • The Al-Anon Sidney Group, for friends and relatives of alcoholics, meets from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church on the corner of North Street and Miami Avenue. All are welcome. • The Adult Book Club will meet at the Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster at 7 p.m.
Retro Holiday Slide Show coming to DAI DAYTON — Humorist and “Ambassador of Americana” Charles Phoenix will offer a dose of nostalgic holiday cheer when he brings his Retro Holiday Slide Show to The Dayton Art Institute on Dec. 6 at 8 p.m. The performance, sponsored by Square One Salon and Spa, closes the inaugural season of The Dayton Art Institute’s new Arts Night Out series. Phoenix is a performer, humorist, chef and author. Through his live shows, videos, media appearances and books, the self-proclaimed “retro daddy” explores America’s classic and kitschy pop cultural past and present, and predicts retro-inspired future trends. While growing up in Ontario, California, Phoenix became enamored with theme park environments, fashion fads, and used cars on his dad’s car lots. As a teen he began a thrift shopping spree that lasted 30 years. After moving to Los Angeles and enjoying careers as a fashion designer and classic car dealer, his life changed forever when he found a shoebox full of vintage Ko-
dachrome slides, marked “Trip Across the United States 1957,” in a thrift shop. Collecting vintage slides soon became an obsession and he’s been collecting ever since. His archive is called the “Slibrary” and employs a “Slibrarian.” Phoenix now performs retro slide shows across the country, featuring a wide variety of themes, from road trips and Southern California to his annual holiday celebrations. The Retro Holiday Slide Show is a live comedy performance that celebrates mid-century holiday life and style. With his enthusiasm and eye for the very best and most bizarre of his massive collection of Kodachrome slides, he supercharges the classic living room slide show into a hysterical celebration of American holiday life and style. His performances often include tributes to local landmarks, “mom and pop” business legends, and artisans and crafters. Phoenix plans to travel to Dayton early, in order to see the best retro sites in the Gem City and surrounding communities. The public is in-
vited to share their favorite retro suggestions, by either posting photos to the museum’s Facebook page, at www.facebook.com/daytonartinstitute, or emailing them to firstname.lastname@example.org. For more, visit his website at www.charlesphoenix.com. The show will be in the museum’s NCR Renaissance Auditorium. All seats are $30, with discounts available for groups of 10 or more and active military. Tickets may be purchased by calling (937) 2234ART (4278), at the museum’s Visitor Services Desk during regular museum hours, or online at www.daytonartinstitute.org/artsnightout. In conjunction with the show, The Dayton Art Institute’s Museum Store will host a book launch event, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the General Motors Entrance Rotunda, for local author Molly D. Campbell’s new book, “Characters in Search of a Novel.” Campbell and local illustrator Randy Palmer will be on hand for a book signing, and there will be readings and raffles. Visit www.daytonartinstitute.org/museumstore for more information.
Options for a potato masher Dear Heloise: of Mansfield, My favorite use Ohio: “I use the for a potato potato masher masher is to for my cream make interestsoups. Cook poing decorations tatoes, broccoli and patterns on or cauliflower in cake icing. Just water. When use a light cooked well, use Hints touch. — Jim G., the potato via e-mail masher to mash from idea. Good up the chunks, Heloise and Here are some finish the uses we came Heloise Cruse soup. Great up with at cream soup.” — Heloise Central: Heloise • Crush fruit when PET PAL making jams or jellies. Dear Readers: Frank • Make designs on of Laurelville, Ohio, sent peanut-butter cookies. a photo of his black-and• Mix up items in a white cat, Moo, waking round pot or bowl. up in her Buckeyes bed. • Break up ground Frank says, “She is a meat when cooking. sweetheart!” To see Moo, • Mash eggs when visit www. Heloise.com making egg salad. and click on “Pets.” — And here is a potato- Heloise masher use from Peg L. SHELL-CURTAIN
True Life Travelers to perform
TIPP CITY — True Life Travelers (TLT) will perform at the Tipp Roller Mill Theater Dec. 1 at 7:30 p.m. Two couples, Mary Jo and Charlie Leet, of Patrick Springs, Va., and Linda and Chris Tatarian, residing in Troy, come together as True Life Travelers. TLT is an Wednesday Morning acoustic instrumental • The Sidney Kiwanis Club meets at 11:30 a.m. and vocal quartet that at the Moose Lodge. Lunch is held until noon, fol- dips into bluegrass, lowed by a club meeting and program. gospel and traditional Wednesday Evening American music, with • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Labor of Love, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road. To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” then on “Calendars.”
caroling for the holiday season. The musicians also announce their holiday CD release “Seasonal Life.” Chris and Linda have played together since 1992 as Rum River Blend. The theater is located at 225 East Main Street in Tipp City. Admission is $7 for adults and $4 for students K-12. For more information or to make a reservation call (937) 667-3696.
PRESERVATION Heloise: I Dear bought a shell curtain when I was at the Texas coast and hung it over the bathroom entrance (since my bathroom is decorated with fish). I loved it, but every time my husband would go through it, I was afraid he was going to break the shells. We were having a party, and I worried that with the traffic in and out of the bathroom, the shells would get broken. So, I pulled all the strands together and looped them around a large candle sconce by the door. This way, everyone could go through the door without a problem. Worked great, and no broken shells. — Kay in Louisiana HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! Dear Heloise: A social-media friend of mine asked all her social-
media friends if they would kindly mail a birthday card to an older friend. Imagine her delight when her post-office box was overflowing on her birthday with cards from as far away as Italy! As a sender, I can attest that her friend wasn’t the only one who felt the joy! — Chris Marchand, Manchester, N.H. Lovely hint! Who wouldn’t get a kick out of receiving lots of cards on his or her special day? — Heloise LAUNDRY HINT Dear Heloise: I wash my bras in a mesh bag in the washing machine. The hooks always catch on the mesh and twist up. Today I hooked up each bra and nothing got twisted. It was so easy. — Gail, via email You discovered what many have known always — hook the bra and no snags. — Heloise
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Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Tidds, December 1962
Tidds mark 50th anniversary ANNA — Jack and Margaret Tidd, of Anna, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Dec. 1, 2012. Jack and the former Margaret Schumann were married Dec. 1, 1962, at 6:30 p.m. in the St. John’s Lutheran Church in Wapakoneta. The dresses worn by the bride and the bride’s attendants were made by the bridegroom’s mother, Violet Tidd. The bride’s uncle, the Rev. Ernest Serr, participated in the ceremony. Another uncle, Robert Schumann, was the organist. The bride’s cousin, Lura Mae (Lunz) Olds, was the vocalist. Witnesses were Barbara Given, the bride’s sister, who was maid of honor; Larry Judy, the bridegroom’s brother-inlaw, who was the best man; Patricia Schrolucke and Joyce Oakley, sisters of the bride, who were bridesmaids; LeRoy Manger, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, and Rick Tidd, brother of the bridegroom, were where groomsmen; Karen (Ambos) Green, cousin of the bride, who was the miniature bride; and Philip Schumann, brother of the bride, who was the miniature groom. A reception at the Heiland American Legion post in Anna followed the ceremony. The couple had first met at Jim’s Place in Botkins. Jack is the son of the late Robert and and Violet Tidd. He has six sisters and four brothers-in-law: Gloria and LeRoy Manger, of Botkins, Cynthia and Larry Judy, and Sue and
Ray Davis, all of Jackson Center, Karen Levi, of Tipp City, Deb Gates, of Port Jefferson, and Tammy and Lloyd Stephens, of Fort Loramie; and four brothers and three sisters-in-law: Robert and Barbara Tidd, of New Baltimore, Mich., Rick and Judy Tidd, of Dayton, Paul Tidd, of Anna, and Ronnie and Barbara Tidd, of Elizabeth City, N.C. Margaret is the daughter of the late Gilbert and Leona Schumann. She has three sisters and two brothers-in-law: Barbara and Bill Given, of Lansing, Mich., Patricia and Gene Schrolucke, of New Knoxville, and Joyce Oakley, of Lehigh Acres, Fla.; and three brothers and two sisters-in-law: Byron Schumann, and David and Karyn Schumann, all of Wapakoneta, and Philip and Kay Schumann, of Celina. The Tidds have a daughter and son-in-law, Gina and Randy Pence, of Jackson Center; and two sons and daughtersin-law, Todd and Sandra Tidd, of Montra, and Jon and Wendy Tidd, of Fishers, Ind. They have five grandchildren: Tyler and Tiffani Pence; Alyse (Taylor) McMurtrey, Shelbi Tidd and Jacki Tidd. Margaret retired from Holloway Sportswear’s corporate office. Jack retired from American Trim. Jack enjoys hunting and fishing. Margaret enjoys volunteering. They attend St. Jacob’s Lutheran Church in Jackson Center.
BY FRANCIS DRAKE a new level of freedom. Who knows? What kind of day will CANCER Monday be? To find out (June 21 to July 22) what the stars say, read The introduction of the forecast given for new technology to where your birth sign. you work could make today exciting and unFor Monday, Nov. 26, usual. Changes in staff 2012 or in management might be equally as exciting. A ARIES new day! (March 21 to April 19) LEO This week begins with (July 23 to Aug. 22) many possibilities that An unexpected flirtaare arriving suddenly at tion might catch you offthe same time. Travel guard. (Eyes across a and opportunities to ex- crowded room and all plore higher education, that.) Nevertheless, you publishing, medicine and feel nervous and shy. the law are exciting. VIRGO TAURUS (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) (April 20 to May 20) Something high tech You might make a might be a new addition breakthrough regarding to your home today. Or disputes about taxes, something unusual might debt and shared prop- happen, which makes this erty. Something surpris- a memorable, different ing will help you today. day in your household. GEMINI LIBRA (May 21 to June 20) (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A good friend or partYou’re full of bright, ner might say or do inventive, original ideas something that you find today. This is a great day shocking. Or perhaps, for writers and those what happens is liberat- who sell, teach or proing and you’re excited by mote.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be open to the idea of earning money in a completely new way, because something unusual might present itself to you. Your window of opportunity will be brief, which means you’ll have to act fast. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You’re excited by greater freedom and the prospects of a new and unusual future. This is just the kind of thing that gets your blood racing. (Oh yeah.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Something hidden or behind the scenes could pop out in a surprising way for you. Secrets definitely will be exposed. Hopefully, you won’t mind. This could liberate you in some way. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) All group activities will lead to unusual results today. You might join efforts with others to promote a nonprofit or
charitable organization. People want to bring about reforms. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Bosses, parents and VIPs might do something that actually shocks you today. Or possibly, you will get an unexpected promotion. Something is rather high-viz, and it’s definitely an out-of-theblue surprise. YOU BORN TODAY Your personal freedom is extremely important to you. (Your reluctance to commit to a relationship definitely can affect your partnerships.) You are philosophical, free-spirited and romantically fanciful. However, you are extremely loyal to your friends. In the coming year, look for opportunities to study or learn something that will be valuable to you. (You will be glad you did.) Birthdate of: Charles S c h u l t z , cartoonist/Peanuts creator; Natasha Bedingfield, singer; Frederik Pohl, writer.
Why do summer romances fail? DR. WALfizzled out. This LACE: For the past summer, I past two years, I spent a month had what you with my grandwould call a parents in summer roSanta Rosa, mance. Two Calif. and met a years ago, I met super guy whose a guy at a mother was a church camp, friend ’Tween g r a n d mofo t hmy and we had e r. great fun to- 12 & 20 Again, I thought gether. I our summer roDr. Robert thought it mance would Wallace would continue blossom into a once we got home, but it full-blown romance, but
again, I was wrong. A month after I returned home we were not in touch. I’d like to know why my summer flings failed. Do they all fail? I’m zero for two. —Nameless, Coon Rapids, Minn. NAMELESS: Some summer romances do flourish into full-time romances, but according to New York psychologist, Dr. Edwin Levin, “Summer Fantasy Island can’t
Christmas in Village planned JACKSON CENTER — The Greater Jackson Center Area Growth Association and the village of Jackson Center will sponsor a Christmas in the Village celebration Dec. 2. Ceremonies will begin with the lighting of the Christmas tree at 5:30 p.m. Caroling will signal the arrival of Santa Claus at the same time. Festivities will be in the Jackson Center Firehouse from 6 to 8 p.m., including horse-drawn wagon rides, pictures
with Santa, hand bell choir performance, face painting, children’s crafts, a 50/50 drawing to benefit the We Care Fund and refreshments. Children’s story time will be from 7 to 7:15 p.m. Attendees are invited to donate canned food to support the Fish Pond food pantry. Also in Jackson Center, the village holds an annual holiday display contest. Residents can nominate friends and neighbors whose holiday
displays are worthy of awards. The first-place winner will receive all of his December electric bill paid by the village, up to $250. Second place receives half of the electric bill paid by the village up to $125, and third place receives 1/4 of his electric bill paid by the village up to $75. The village will accept nomination forms for the contest through Dec. 14. They are available at the village office and online a t www.jacksoncenter.com.
last long. The Disney type Never-Never Land of summer simply isn’t permanent.” Teens in summer romances rarely know how to preserve a relationship when they face the challenges and pressure of home and school. When summer fades, teens simply are not able to devote enough time and energy to make the romance grow. Dr. Levin says that summer romances develop because free time and a lack of responsibility allow teens a perfect opportunity to spend many hours together and to become intensely acquainted in an ideal setting for romance. Once those carefree days of summer end, teens must shift into high gear — obeying school night curfews and coping with the pressures of getting good grades so they can attend their college of choice. Add to that, parttime jobs and afterschool activities and the long distance summer romance is nothing more than a nice dream.
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Saturday, November 24, 2012
Remodeling under way at Burger King Restaurant remains open during work BY TOM BARNETT firstname.lastname@example.org Burger King of Sidney is undergoing a barewalls makeover of its popular restaurant at 2115 Michigan St. As contractors work, food service is still being offered from its drivethrough window. ‘We’re bringing a new 20-20 image to Burger King with complete remodeling of both our interior and exterior,” owner Paul Scordia, and his partner, Josh Lephart, said Tuesday. Troy resident Scordia also owns and operates
Burger King franchises in Troy (also being remodeled), Tipp City and Springfield. When completed, the restaurant will have new restrooms and a dining area that includes two dining areas with sets of four leather seats and coffee tables. Each area will have two televisions. Other project features will include new flooring, stone-wall decor in one area and bar seating in another interior area. The extensive project will not expand the restaurant’s current site’s footprint. Scordia also said an-
other new feature will be a new freestyle CocaCola dispenser offering 146 different flavors — “an event of the future — now at Burger King.” Customers will select beverages with a touch screen. J. R. Freiburger, an Indiana-based company, is Burger King’s contractor. Bernadette Slife, a 26year Burger King veteran, will continue to manage the local restaurant. Target date for a grand reopening is Dec. 15. The SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg owners said Burger King For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com will be hiring in all MAJOR RENOVATIONS are under way at at Burger King in Sidney. The restaurestaurants soon. rant is remaining open during the work.
State-of-the-art pharmacy opens in Troy BY MELANIE YINGST than 170 people, accordCivitas Media ing to general manager Patrick Dennis. TROY — You won’t Dennis explained how find any apothecary jars the machines dispense at the Remedi Senior medication in to personCare state-of-the-art alized blister packs with pharmacy. three-day supply of medThe company recently ication. The packs are launched its revolution- then delivered directly to ary computerized dis- nursing homes from the pensary on 962 S. Dorset facility. St. It will employ more “The way our patented
Paxit Med-Pass works is all the medication a patient needs comes in a ready-to-tear-open pack with a three-day supply,” Dennis said. “It reduces medical waste and the amount of medication out in the public. So if a patient leaves the nursing home, they don’t leave behind a 30-day supply of meds behind.”
Dennis said the medication is delivered by Remedi Senior Care employees and dispensed with pharmacists and technicians on staff. The delivery service includes 121 facilities in Ohio alone, within a three and a half hour travel zone, Dennis said. Remedi’s revolutionary med-pass system
Paxit is a fully automated robotic dispensing technology that can support long-term care residents throughout Ohio. The Troy location is the second of three new pharmacies Remedi has slated to open this year; the first was in Virginia and the next will be in Pennsylvania. According to a press release, Remedi’s Paxit Med-Pass Solution is the industry’s only fully automated medication dispensing system, delivering resident-specific 24-hour unit-dose medication with unsurpassed accuracy, reducing drug costs by 15 percent or more and in-
creasing med-pass efficiency by 30 percent or more. Paxit reduces inventory levels to just two days, eliminating the waste often associated with 30-day supply, and exceeds the requirement of the Affordable Care Act. “Senior care continues to grow in the region as the number of Ohioans age 85 and older is expected to reach 322,497 by 2030 — an 82 percent increase from 2000,” said Remedi SeniorCare Chairman and CEO Michael Bronfein in a press release. For more information, see www.RemediRx.com.
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KERI MCDONAGH loads a tube into a dispenser specific to one medication recently at Remedi SeniorCare in Troy.
Upper Valley Career Center presents program at conference COLUMBUS — Upper Valley Career Center shared one of its programs during the 14th annual Student Achievement Fair recently at the 2012 Ohio School Boards Association (OSBA) Capital Conference and Trade Show. OSBA showcased 100 innovative programs at this year’s fair, held at the Greater Columbus Convention Center in downtown Columbus. The Pre-Engineering and Design Technologies program was selected to participate based upon the program’s creativity and positive impact on student achievement. Students and instructor
Deborah Luellen, of Sidney, presented “The Design Cycle Comes to Life in Battle,” demonstrating how they used the design cycle to research, design, build, test and eventually battle with their 15pound “xtreme bots.” The students shared documentation, drawings, research from their experience placing third at the National competition in the spring. Visitors to the OSBA Capital Conference and Trade Show were invited to observe students working with their cardboard demo ‘bots and the battle ring where mini battles took place all day. They also demonstrated
their classroom NAO ‘bot who was on hand to greet and provide demonstrations. Student participants from Upper Valley were Seth Clark, of Houston; and Kristina Frey, Oliver Walters, and Steven Jenkins all from Piqua. The Student Achievement Fair is sponsored by the OSBA Student Achievement Leadership Team, which is an integral part of OSBA’s focus on improving public education. Approximately 10,000 school board members, administrators, teachers, students, vendors and guests attended the four-day Capital Conference.
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LOCAL NEWS REAL
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also tax-exempt include 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. Anna Mutual Federal Savings Bank to Double D Rentals LLC, part lot 56, $52,000. Linda Diane Pleiman, Gerald Pleiman, Janice Renee Elsass, Robert W. Elsass, Sharon Ann VanFossen, Rodney S. VanFossen, Mary Christine Vermillion and Harold R. Vermillion to Rachelle L. Smart, lot 32, $55,000. Jack Wayne Spaugy to Betty S. Spaugy, part lot 310, exempt. GasAmerica Services Inc. to Speedway LLC, Anna Commerce Park Section 1, lot 595, $501,025. Wells Fargo Bank to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, part lot 83 and 84, exempt. Botkins Jan Denise Whitness, trustee, to Gregory L. and Jan Denise Whitsett, Thaman Subdivision, lots 342 and 343, $90,000. Village of Botkins to Botkins Community Improvement Corp., Botkins Industrial Park, first addition, lot 539, exempt. Botkins Community Improvement Corp. to Platfoot Industrial Properties LLC, Botkins Industrial Park, first addition, lot 539, $1,000. Jackson Center Lorma J. Baber to Grover W. Baber, Maxwell’s Addition, lots 208 and 252, exempt. Port Jefferson John P. Drinnon and Roberta Drinnon to Wells Fargo Bank, part lot 41, $11,350. Sidney Elizabeth L. Giess to Walter E. Spence, Parkwood Subdivision, lots 58 and 59, $77,000. Second National bank to Linda M. McCullough, Park Place Subdivision, part lot 6, $14,500. Chelsea R. Goble, Sharlene Coverstone and Ronald Coverstone to Chelsea R. Goble and Robert L. Eck Jr., Folkerth Subdivision, lots 5 and 6, exempt. Carl D. and Sandra J. Hayden to Justin A. and Amanda E. Yoh, Plum Ridge Development
Phase V, lot 6283, $197,000. Kathleen S. (Treen) and Russell A. Liles to Philip R. and Jayne E. Watkins, Westlake Estates Phase 3, lot 6508, $127,700. Daniel T. and Brandy Cairns to Mark S. and Peggy G. Cundiff, Wells Hills Subdivision 8th Addition, lot 4936, $175,500. Jane Schmitz to Duane and Cheri Allison, Northwood Condominium, unit 135, $120,000. Household Realty Corp. to Alan M. and Brittany L. Riethman, part out lot 152, $25,000. Michael C. Swiger to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., lot 866, $23,350. Danny Mullins to Federal National Mortgage Assn., Carriage Hill Condominium, unit 107, $48,000. Wilda L. Beer to Joyce G. Martin, Northwood Condominium, unit 108, exempt. Gladys Williamson, deceased, to Dorothy Jane Heatherly, Dian Sekosan, Teddy Grant Williamson, Kathy Gussler, Keith Williamson, Linda Kay Ivey Allen, Sandra Ivey, Michael Williamson, Terrie Williamson Stockton and John Steele, Dixon’s Addition, part lot 242, exempt. GasAmerica Services Inc. to Speedway LLC, BPL Subdivision, lot 6345, $272,625. William E. and Maureen P. Ramey to Kathy I. Huffman, Green Tree Hills Subdivision section 1, lot 3579, $82,000 MPF & Family LLC to Shreves Construction Co., Plum Ridge Development Phase 8, lot 6823, exempt. Shreves Construction to MPF & Family LLC, Plum Ridge Development Phase 8, lot 6824, exempt. Michael H. Walker to People’s Federal S&L Assn., Stewart’s 3rd Subdivision, part lots 70 and 71, $47,000. Wiley L. Jones to Bank of New York Mellon, trustee, Edward Park Subdivision, lot 3323, $52,000. Bonita K. Nicodemus to Paul and Mary Pearson, Eagle Glen Phase I Subdivision, lot 5497, $128,000. Michael C. and Connie M. Behr, trustees, to James C. Palmisano, Dawn Ridge Plat, lot 5689, $73,000. Green Hill Mortgage LLC to Greenspace LLC, part lot 28, $65,000. Aaron B. and Kelly T. Edwards to Kimberly
Hughes, R.L. Burke Subdivision, lot 3248, $126,900. Julia Ann Bernard (Nuth) to Jay Ricki Higgins, lot 1934, $15,000. Keith A. and Linda Wagner to Tabetha M. Dahlinghaus, Burke Willman Plat, lot 4511, $110,000. Federal National Mortgage Assn. to Michael Docter, part lot 192, $3,500. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Roger Allen, lot 3987, exempt. Fifth Third Bank, trustee, to W. Theodore Kuck and Joe A. Kuck, Bon Air Addition, lot 174; parts section 19, 2.430 acres and 3.511 acres; exempt. Clinton Township ASEL Investments to Todd Realty Ltd., BGS Subdivision, section 23, lot 136, $100,000. Dinsmore Township Helen A. Cavender to Michael Reed, part section 23, 2.172 acres, $170,000. Christopher D. and Cynthia A. Brown to Lauren A. Walch, section 13, 2.763 acres, $260,000. Franklin Township Paul A. Jr. and Mary S. Pearson to Thomas E. Sprague Jr. and Bonita K. Nicodemus, Northmore Subdivision, lot 37, $35,000. Jean E. Wildermuth, Gregg E. Wildermuth, Kristi J. Wildermuth, Sally Fogt, Kathleen Ann Wildermuth, Kevin D. Wildermuth, Sheila A. (Wildermuth) Lunday and Michael L. Lundy to Wells Family Farms, part section 32, 5.655 acres, $190,000. Jean E. Wildermuth, Gregg E. Wildermuth, Kristi J. Wildermuth, Kathleen Ann Wildermuth, Kevin D. Wildermuth, Sheila A. Lundy (Wildermuth) and Michael L. Lundy to Sally Fogt, section 32, 74.844 acres, exempt. Sally Fogt to Jean E. Wildermuth, Gregg E. Wildermuth, Kevin D. Wildermuth and Sheila A. Lundy, par section 32, 79.925 acres, exempt. Toes in the Sand Ltd. to Todd N. and Jennifer D. Nuss, part section 18, 1.923 and 2.298 acres, $214,500. Michael D’A and Phillipa Booth to Michael L. and Mary Ritze, Oak Ridge Subdivision, second addition, lot 37, $225,000. McLean Township Joseph A. and Sylvia K. Reineke to Patrick and Susan Frilling, Loramie South Subdivision, lot 460, $150,000. Vernon Schroeder and Urban Schroeder to PBA Property LLC, part
section 10, 2.112 acres, $68,912.50. Orange Township Patrick T. and Amy J. Martin to Richard T. Martin, part section 1, 1.443 acres, $11,550. Betty J. Hollenbacher, deceased, to Carol D. Strunk and David E. Hollenbacher, trustee, part section 7, 1.140 acres, exempt. Frederick C. Smith III LLC to City of Sidney, parts section 1, 5.379 and 3.251 acres, exempt. Norman W. Frantom, Marcia Frantom, Naomi J. Maurer and Dale E. Maurer to Kenneth E. Frantom, part section 22, 3 acres, part interest, $88,000. Perry Township Michael J. Sylvester and Brenda M. Sylvester to People’s Federal Savings Bank, part section 28, 3.008 acres, $56,675. Citifinancial Inc. to Christopher C. Halpin, trustee, Fairlawn Hills Subdivision, section 21, lot 7, $34,000. Citimortgage Inc. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, part section 11, 1,225 acres, exempt. Salem Township Thomas Werling to Lori A. Werling, Cotterman Plat, section 33, lot 145, exempt. Ruth I. Adams and Roger R. Adams, trustees, to Nathan J. Monnin, parts section 10, 0.13 and 2.9 acres, $120,000. Turtle Creek Twp. Michael E. and Christina Barhorst to Barbara A. and Urban L. Naseman, part section 8, 1.5 acres, $179,000. Veron J. and Alice Suzanne Berning to Berning Triple E I LLC, part section 24, 120 acres, exempt. Van Buren Township Constance M. Helmlinger to Vivian A. House, John P. Helmlinger, Susan L. Seeker and Alison K. Helmlinger, parts section 10, 0.2818 acres and complicated tract, exempt. Edward E. Oellerman to Edward E. and Scotti J. Oellerman, part section 36, 5.004 acres, exempt. Washington Twp. Bruce L. and Donna M. Hoge to City of Sidney, part section 18, 118,49 acres, exempt. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Roger L. and Elaine F. Tingler, Largers 2nd Subdivision, section 5, lot 6, exempt. Pamela J. Castle to Federal National Mortgage Assn., Arrowhead Hill first addition, lot 200, $30,000.
Lehman Catholic High School Lehman Catholic High School Director of Guidance Services Charles Hoying has released the honor roll for the first quarter of the 2011-12 academic year. To earn first honors, students must have an average of 93 or higher and no grade lower than a B. For second honors, students must have an average of 85 or higher, with no more than one C and no grades of D.
Sehlhorst, Josh Smith, Elaina Snyder, Alia Whitney, Grace Winhoven and Sonja Wolf. Second honors Karly Baird, Seth Bensman, Madilyn Brown, Meghan Burner, Ellie Cain, Erick Collier, Peter Comer, Grace Frantz, Sarah Gravunder, Allison Larger, Quinn Monnin, Joe Simpson and Lauren Vanderhorst.
First honors Katie Adams, Samantha Comer, Elizabeth Edwards, Grant Gleason, Alec Greve, McKenna Guillozet, Brooke Jones, Jennifer Kaeck, Katie Karr, Ben Montgomery, Maria Pannapara, Rachel Remencus, Ellie Sargent, Allyson Schmidt, John Ava Schmiesing, Schmitz, Dylan Sherman, Olivia Slagle, Jake Watkins and Josh West. Second honors Margo Baker, Sam Dean, Derek Gaier, Kaitlin Gillman, Aaron Hemmelgarn, Erik Jackson, Nick Rourke, Joseph Skelton, Mitch Slater and Travis Thornton.
High honors Bergman, Allison Lauren Bosway, Keaton Cole, John Copella, Nick Cummons, Louis Gaier, Tharon Goins, Jacob Haller, Nick Haussman, Michael Jacob, Ethan Jock, Brad Kaeck, Samantha Neumeier, Kathryn Rossman, Zachary Taylor, Andrea Thobe, Sarah Titterington and Ellie Waldsmith. Second honors Pierce Bennett, Mitchell Bosse, Emilie Cavinder, Dan Davis, Ryan Edelen, Sloane Glover, Dylan Long, Stephany McEldowney, Emilee Proffitt, Connor Richard, Victoria Tullis, Stephanie Ulbrich and Millie Wildenhaus.
Juniors First honors Allen Armstrong, Gabriel Berning, Patrick Lindsay Blenman, Bundy, MaKenna Cabe, Millie Cartwright, Noah Dunn, Bryce Eck, Jordi Emrick, Madeline Franklin, Lauren Goettemoeller, Julia Harrelson, Katie Heckman, Rob Heckman, Emily Hoersten, John Husa, Grace Jackson, Abigail Kramer, Jenna Kronenberger, Adam Link, Kevin McElroy, Brad Montgomery, Morgan Neal, Abby O’Connell, Erica Paulus, Patrick Pudlewski, Erik Rodenburgh, Meghan Safreed, Marla Schroeder, Olivia
Freshmen First honors Jared Brandt, Michelle Duritsch, Kendal Eck, Claudia Fatone, Sara Fuller, Diana Gibson, Caroline Heitmeyer, Cassidy Hemm, Michael Largent, Kassandra Lee, Olivia Leece, John Meyer, Stephen Monnin, Nick Neumeier, Adriana Sehlhorst, Emma Simpson, Connor Thobe and Ana Vazquez. Second honors Nathan Bosway, Kory Cameron, Sophia Dunn, Janelle Gravunder, Marianne Hissong, Emma Jacomet, Emily Anne Reinhart, Ian Smith, Madeline Smith, Robb Susnik, Christopher Trahey and Adam Vanderhorst.
Piqua Optimist Quarter Auction set Thursday PIQUA — The Piqua Optimist Club’s annual Quarter Auction fundraiser will be held Thursday at 7 p.m. at Z’s Second Floor Lounge. Doors open at 6 p.m. A limited supply of tickets are available for $3 each, and must be purchased in advance to enter the quarter auction. They are available from any Piqua Optimist member or at John Bertke State Farm Insurance, 520 N. Main St. The Quarter Auction is a major fundraiser for the Piqua Optimist Club and replaced the longtime TV Auction in 2009. The Piqua Optimists are a “Friend of Youth” in the Piqua community.
Providing you better service is our goal. Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
HI AND LOIS ZITS
BEETLE BAILEY FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS the MENACE
ARLO & JANIS
HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Nov. 25, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might feel a squeeze play with your cash flow today. Just cope as best you can. Someone might be unhappy with his or her share of something. (Hopefully, it’s not you.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Today the Moon is in your sign opposing Venus and Saturn. This makes relations with partners and loved ones a bit tense and standoffish. It is what it is. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Don’t be critical of co-workers today, and don’t overreact if others are critical of you. People in positions of authority are discouraging. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be gentle dealing with children today, and remember the advice of Goethe: “Criticism does much, but encouragement does more.” LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) People in authority will notice you today; furthermore, they will learn details about your private life. Keep this in mind if you are displeased about something. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Travel plans look discouraging today. Ditto for your hopes and expectations for further schooling. Fear not. Things look worse than they really are. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) There will be disappointment in discussions about shared property and inheritances today. Because this is a poor day to settle these matters, postpone this for another day. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Relations with loved ones might seem cold and withdrawn today. Many people feel this way today, so don’t take it personally. (It’s too easy to erect fences and hide behind them.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Don’t let a boss or someone in authority discourage you at work today. Don’t give up on a project. Some days the glass is half-empty, and this is one of them. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Children might seem to be an extra burden today and indeed, this could be the case. Furthermore, romantic relationships are disappointing. This is just one of those days. Accept it, and let it be. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You might feel depressed at home today or within your family. A female relative, especially someone older, might be critical of you. This is just tension before the pending Full Moon. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) It might be hard to keep your spirits up today. But you are not alone. Millions of people feel this way today! By midweek, your world will look different. YOU BORN TODAY You work hard for your success. One might even say you create it. You work well with others, but you also love your solitude. You have high standards for yourself and others, and are always very thorough in everything you do. You have strong ethics that you live by. In year ahead, your life will become more social, and relationships will pleasantly flourish. Birthdate of: Billy Burke, actor; Jill Hennessy, actress; Joe DiMaggio, baseball idol. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Partly cloudy, chance flurries. High: 35°
Partly cloudy. Low: 25°
Mostly cloudy. High: 41° Low: 31°
Partly cloudy, 40% chance of rain. High: 41° Low: 31°
Mostly cloudy; chance rain, snow High: 39° Low: 25°
Partly cloudy. High: 40° Low: 25°
Cold air for weekend
Partly cloudy. High: 40° Low: 25°
A cold air mass is in place across the Miami Valley, and it's here to stay for the weekend. Temperature really don't rebound too much for Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset the weeke n d . High Thursday/Friday............62 24 hours ending at 7 a.m..trace Saturday’s sunset ......5:14 p.m. They'll stay in the 30s with Low Thursday/Friday.............32 Month to date.....................0.69 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:34 a.m. breezy winds out of the Year to date......................22.39 Sunday’s sunset.........5:13 p.m. northwest. Temperatures slowly moderate for Sunday 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 with some sunshine.
temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Nov. 24
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Nov. 24
Cleveland 36° | 34°
Toledo 37° | 30°
Youngstown 39° | 27°
Mansfield 34° | 28°
Columbus 39° | 28°
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Testing blood pressure at home DEAR DRS. To your blood pressure at DONOHUE home. good AND ROACH: If the readings My husband has health at home are con“white-coat” hy- Dr. Paul G. sistently good and pertension in the there are no other Donohue form of highly elsigns of poorly and evated blood prescontrolled blood Dr. Keith sure whenever he pressure (the docRoach goes to the doctor tor may look at for his routine checkups. the back of the eyes, listen He has a blood pressure to the heart, check kidney monitor at home and tests or even get an checks his blood pressure echocardiogram to look at least once daily. The for signs of damage from machine was calibrated high blood pressure), then twice by the doctor and I would not recommend was found to be accurate. additional medication. His readings at home are For others in the maralways 120 or less systolic ket for a home machine, over 80 or less diastolic home blood pressure cuffs with the home machine, that go around the upper but can be 160 systolic at arm, not the wrist or a finthe doctor’s office. Does he ger, tend to be the most need additional medica- accurate. Definitely bring tion for his blood pres- it in to the doctor so that sure? — D.D. it can be checked for accuANSWER: Reactive racy. More blood pressure hypertension — high measurements mean betblood pressure resulting ter information for you from a situational rather and your doctor to decide than a medical source — about treatment. is very common. When it’s the result of seeing the DEAR DRS. DONOdoctor (the “white coat” HUE AND ROACH: My part), it can lead to son had a large collection overtreatment if not rec- of Matchbox cars from 35 ognized. You and your years ago, when lead husband have done ex- paint was used. He now actly the right thing — has a son of his own. bought and tested a home Should the cars be tossed machine, and your hus- out, or can they be played band regularly tests his with once the baby no
longer puts everything in his mouth? — L.S. ANSWER: Matchbox cars, like other cars of that time, were made with lead paint. According to one source I found, Matchbox stopped using lead paint in 1961. However, you can purchase lead-testing swabs that can answer definitively whether a particular paint has lead in it. I would not recommend letting small children use old toys that aren’t proven lead-safe or that might have small parts that can come off. Safety standards are much higher now. DEAR DRS. DONOHUE AND ROACH: I have mild diabetes and am taking metformin. In the spring, I planted a small vegetable garden with beans, peppers and tomatoes. I had a tremendous production. I have been eating these delicious vegetables on a daily basis for lunch and dinner for months. My question is: Are there good health benefits in the consumption of all these fresh vegetables, or can they cause any problem in the system? — J.P. P.S. Through the years,
Nov. 24, 1912 At the May meeting of the Sidney Commercial Club, a number of our enterprising business men agreed to pay the expenses of a boy from each township that raised the largest number of bushels of corn per acre for a trip to Washington, D.C. The Shelby County Fair Board agreed to pay the expenses for the boy who raised the largest number and the Grain Dealers Association for the one that finished second. The list of winners announced today includes: Lawrence Hussey, Salem Twp., 130 bu. 31 lbs., first; Foster Caven, Green Twp., 102, 4 lbs., second; Homer Russell, Harvey Hoewisher, Clay Caving, Lowell Morrow, D.J. Thompson, Jr., Joe Stockstill, Orley Blalock, Cliff Knoop and Noel Yinger were the other winners from the townships. ––––– The Sidney basketball team for the game Thursday evening will be composed of the following players: C. Berger, E. Berger, L. Goffena, Will Shea, Alva Wilmore, Harley Johnston and John Campbell.
I have written a few letters, but none was published. I hope this time I will be lucky. ANSWER: There are many benefits from growing and eating your own vegetables. They have more nutrients than those bought in the store, and they taste wonderful. Vegetables are very much healthier than almost anything we eat, and a healthy diet helps to keep your diabetes under control. Your beans also have a good deal of protein. Many home gardeners feel a sense of pride eating their own produce, too. I get 100-200 letters a week and can publish only 10 or 15. Please keep writing. Shorter questions of general interest are better than longer ones applicable to only a few.
Nov. 24, 1937 The state highway department has ordered the advertisement for bids for the construction of a new bridge on State Route 66 in Loramie Twp. between Houston and Mt. Jefferson. The bridge will be 88.5 feet long. Estimated to cost $9,942.95, it is to be completed within 50 working days. The old bridge has been out since a truck crashed through it several months ago. ––––– Louis Meyer, popular young singer and actor of Sidney and Botkins, has been contracted to make a personal appearance starting Friday at the Yacht Club in New York City.
50 years Nov. 24, 1962 Winter coming? One couldn’t prove this by the way things are springing up in the back yard of Rev. and Mrs. Loyd Rife, at their United Brethren parsonage on Beech Street. For the past several days, Rev. Rife has been plucking raspberries from dwarf bushes along the side of his drive to the garage! And not to be out-
done, Mrs. Rife spotted a violet in full bloom the other day! ––––– Approaching move of the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee from its downtown office in the K. of C. Building was disclosed today when it was learned a new home is being built for the organization. The new address will be Fourth Avenue, just north of Michigan Street, where Roy Asbury is constructing a building to be occupied by the ASC and the related Soil Conservation Service. Asbury, operator of Roy’s Marathon and Service Station and the Asbury Trailer Court, said he hopes the one floor plan face brick structure will be ready within a few months in connection with this project. He said he is also building a new store and service station at the corner of Fourth and Michigan.
25 years Nov. 24, 1987 An attempt by Ohio State alumnus to block the firing of football coach Earle Bruce isn’t getting instant support in court. A judge rejected that move Monday following the filing of a lawsuit in the Franklin County Common Pleas Court. It was the latest legal action since Bruce was fired last week after nine seasons. ––––– Shelby County volunteers are being sought by a state agency to visit people in area nursing homes who do not have visitors and to help advocate for them if there is a problem. The Long Term Care Ombudsman Program, affiliated with the Ohio Ombudsman Office, serves Shelby, Champaign, Clark, Darke, Greene, Logan, Miami, Montgomery and Preble counties. The purpose of the agency is to improve the quality of life for residents of long-term care facilities and protect their rights under the patient’s bill of rights, said Jenny Burns, program social worker.
Drs. Donohue and Roach regret that they are unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may write the doctors or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Readers also may order health newsletters from www.rbmamall.com. Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Teen who wants a baby must stop to think things through DEAR ABBY: I’m jail. I have thought 15 and my boyfriend, about this, and I really “Todd,” is almost 18. He want to have a baby wants us to have a with him. I love Todd baby. I would like to, more than anything. Is but I live with my it bad that I want to get grandmother because pregnant? I’m in ninth my mom has a drug grade and he’ll be a problem and my dad senior. Please give me was killed when I was some advice. — Dear 9. I’m scared if I get WANTS TO BE A Abby pregnant she won’t let MOM, PRINCETON, Abigail me keep it. W.VA. My grandmother Van Buren DEAR WANTS TO and I don’t get along BE A MOM: Before sometimes, and I’m scared you and Todd rush into this, it she’ll have my boyfriend put in is important to consider how
you will take care of a baby. Babies are not just cute; they are also completely helpless and A LOT OF WORK. Some schools offer students a program in which boys and girls are given dolls that require 24-hour care. They are just like real babies in that they cry, wet, and must be “fed” and with a parent at all times. Students are assigned to care for their “baby” for a week or more, and often, by the end of the assignment period, the desire to have a baby disappears as the reality about the degree
of responsibility becomes obvious. Please look into the possibility of attending a class like this because it is important. If you become pregnant as a freshman, it will lessen your chances of graduating. You and Todd will need a diploma in order to support yourselves and a child. If loving a baby was all it takes, your mother would be caring for you instead of your grandmother. I cannot stress enough the importance of you and Todd completing your education before becoming parents. It will make you
better parents. You should also be prepared to stay together until your child is an adult. Isn’t that what you would have wanted if your father hadn’t died and your mother turned to drugs? I’m glad you wrote, that you’re smart and didn’t act on impulse. Your grandmother is doing her best to raise you, and she already has enough responsibility on her shoulders. Another child might be more than she can physically and emotionally handle.
Following are deer checked in at Meyer’s Garage in Newport during the recent youth season and also the bow season: Youth season — Troy Sturwold, Fort Loramie, button buck, Shelby; Logan Siegel, Fort Loramie, button buck, Shelby; Jayden Gehret, Russia, 8-point, Shelby; Zach Pleiman, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Lukas Gephart, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Zach Berning, Tipp City, doe, Shelby; Jonathan Berning, Anna, 10-point, Shelby; Alaina Pleiman, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Adam Hoying, Russia, 8-point, Shelby; Jule Gephart, Sidney, doe, Shelby; Max Reisenbeck, Houston, button buck, Shelby; Kennedi Gephart, Fort Loramie, 5point, Shelby; Travis Simmons, Russia, doe, Shelby; Mitchell Heuing, Russia, 7-point, Shelby; Craig Fullenkamp, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Sean Holthaus, Sidney, 10point, Shelby; Seth Gephart, Fort Loramie, button buck, Shelby; Cole Tebbe, Russia, 8-point, Adams Co.; Jacob Siegel, Fort Loramie, 3-point, Shelby; Jon Tipton Minster, doe, Shelby; Austin Siegel, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Gus Siegel, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby. Bow kills — Ethan Paulus, Russia, doe, Shelby; Jared Bruns, Versailles, doe, Shelby; Greg Meckstroth, doe, Shelby; Ben Sherman, Sidney, doe, Shelby; Jacob Koverman, Fort Loramie, 10point, Franklin Township; Jacob Glick, Jackson Center, doe, Loramie; Wes Pleiman, Fort Loramie, doe, Cynthian; Samantha Paul, Houston, doe, Shelby; Todd Weigandt, Minster, 13-point, Salem; Jeff Browder, Versailles, doe, Shelby; Ben Sherman, Sidney, doe, Cynthian; Nick Lambert, Tipp City, 7-point, Loramie; Frank Boerger, Fort Loramie, 10-point, Shelby; Wes Pleiman, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Shane Christy, Maplewood, 10point, Loramie; Josh Koverman, Fort Loramie, doe, Clinton; Betty Larger, Fort Loramie, 6-point, Cynthian; Michael Hayes, Versailles, 11-point, Darke Co.; Michael Gaier, button buck, Darke Co.; Keith Swiss, Piqua, 11point, Shelby; Jonathan Pleiman, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Robert Hickerson, Minster, 10-point, Shelby; Larry Sattler, Celina, 11-point, Shelby; Tyler Siegel, Fort Loramie, 6-point, Washington; Bill Gephart, Sidney, 6-point, Turtle Creek; Greg Meckstroth, New Bremen, 10-point, Shelby; Jared Hoying, Fort Loramie, 8-point, Washington; Clarence Leugers, Versailles, 4-point, Shelby; Josh Koverman, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Janell Hoying, Fort Loramie, 4point, Shelby; Tony Bulcher, Houston, button buck, Shelby; Jacob Koverman, Fort Loramie, doe, Orange; Chad Gasson, Fort Loramie, 9point, Shelby; Chester Stueve, Houstn, doe, Salem; Ronnie Peake, Troy, 9-point, Washington; Don Hecht, Houston, button buck, Cynthian; Allan Tipton, Minster, doe, Shelby; Mike Siegel, Fort Loramie, 7-point, Shelby; Brandon Siegel, Fort Loramie, button buck, Washington; Leo Berning, Maria Stein, doe, Shelby; Craig Schulze, Russia, button buck, Loramie; Dave Sluss, Houston, doe, Shelby; Justin Siegel, Fort Loramie, doe, Shelby; Cyntha Symons, doe, Shelby;
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Hunters prepare for gun season — COLUMBUS Ohio’s week-long deerseason begins gun statewide Monday, Nov. 26 and runs through Sunday, Dec. 2, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources’ (ODNR) Division of Wildlife. The season again includes an extra weekend of gun hunting Dec. 15-16. “Deer-gun season is a great Ohio tradition and an opportunity for hunters to spend time with friends and family in the outdoors,” said ODNR Director James Zehringer. Deer can be hunted with a muzzleloader, handgun or shotgun from one half-hour before sunrise to sunset during the gun season. ODNR Division of anticipates Wildlife
80,000-85,000 deer will be checked and tagged during the week-long hunt. “Ohio has long managed our deer with the goal of producing both a high-quality herd balanced by a tolerable quantity of animals for all to enjoy,” said Scott Zody, chief of ODNR’s Division of Wildlife. “I greatly appreciate the awareness of both our resident and non-resident hunters recognizing quality deer management means harvesting does and not just bucks. As a result, Ohio is a top 10 whitetail hunting destination.” The white-tailed deer is Ohio’s most popular game animal, frequently pursued by generations of hunters. Ohio ranks eighth nationally in an-
hunting-related nual sales and 10th in the number of jobs associated with hunting-related industries. Hunting has an $859 million economic impact each year in Ohio through the sale of equipment, fuel, food, lodging and more. Hunters may take only one antlered deer, regardless of zone, hunting method or season. A deer permit is required in addition to a valid Ohio hunting license. Hunters must purchase an additional permit to hunt more than one deer. Ohio is divided into three deer hunting zones. One deer may be harvested in Zone A (six counties) and two deer in Zone B (44 counties). Three deer may be harvested in Zone C (38
counties). Those hunting in urban units and at Division of Wildlife-authorized controlled hunts will have a six-deer bag limit, and those deer do not count against the hunter's zone bag limit. Antlerless deer permits can be used for the entire season in urban deer units or Division of Wildlife authorized controlled hunts. Antlerless deer permits will not be sold after Nov. 25, and these permits are not valid after that date unless used in an urban deer unit or a Division of Wildlife authorized controlled hunt. Hunting licenses are no longer printed on weatherproof paper. Protect licenses and permits from the elements by carrying them in a pro-
tective pouch or wallet. Hunters are also encouraged to donate any extra venison to organizations assisting Ohioans in need. ODNR Division of Wildlife is collaborating with Farmers and Hunters Feeding the Hungry (FHFH) to help pay for the processing of venison. donated Hunters who donate deer are not required to pay the processing cost as long as the deer are taken to a participating processor. To see which counties are involved in this program, go to fhfh.org. More information can be found in the 2012-13 Ohio Hunting and Trapping Regulations and at wildohio.com. Hunters can share photos by clicking on the Photo Gallery tab online.
Lake Erie gets surplus trout COLUMBUS — The Ohio Department of Natural Resources’ (ODNR) Division of Wildlife has joined forces with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (Service) to implement a pilot project to continue the restoration of native lake trout populations in Lake Erie. Lake trout are listed as a species of concern in Ohio because the population was greatly reduced by sea lamprey predation, particularly in Lake Erie’s eastern basin. There has been very little lake trout natural reproduction documented in Lake Erie over the last three decades, despite extensive annual stocking by neighboring state agencies in the eastern basin. During the week of Nov. 5, approximately 120,000 surplus lake trout fingerlings were stocked in Ohio waters of Lake Erie.
Impressive first deer Ten-year-old Stone Weigandt of Minster harvested an impressive buck for his very first deer, a trophy 9-pointer on the family farm in Salem Township during the youth gun season recently. Stone is the son of Todd and Julianne Weigandt.
Good fur-bearer populations expected COLUMBUS — Ohio’s annual furbearer hunting and trapping seasons began on Nov. 10 for certain species. Good furbearer populations are expected this year, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources’ (ODNR) Division of Wildlife. Fox, raccoon, opossum, skunk and weasel hunting and trapping seasons are open through Jan. 31, 2013. Mink and muskrat trapping seasons are open through Feb. 28, 2013. However, raccoon, opossum, skunk, weasel, mink and muskrat trapping seasons will remain open through March 15, 2013, only in Erie, Ottawa and Sandusky counties as well as Lucas County east of the Maumee River. Coyote hunting and trapping has no closed season with an unrestricted bag limit. Special hunting regulations for coyotes apply during the statewide deer-gun season, Nov. 26-Dec. 2 and Dec. 15-16, and deer-muzzleloader season, Jan. 5-8, 2013. Beaver and river otter trapping seasons are open Dec. 26 through Feb. 28, 2013, and beaver trapping is open statewide. For the eighth year, 43 counties will be open for river otter trapping. River otters were reintroduced into Ohio from 1986-1993 and have increased their range in the state. River otters
were removed from Ohio’s Endangered Species List in 2002. Full details of open counties as well as checking and permit requirements can be found in the Ohio River Otter Trapping Regulations or at wildohio.com. There will be no daily bag limits or restrictions on hours for hunting and trapping furbearers, with the exception of river otters. River otter bag limits are dependent on the county where it was trapped. A fur taker permit is required in addition to a valid Ohio hunting license to hunt or trap furbearing animals, except for coyotes, which may be hunted or trapped year-round without a fur taker permit. A special ODNR Division of Wildlife permit is required to trap beaver and river otter on state public hunting areas. River otters that are accidentally captured, either in excess of bag limits or in closed counties, must be released unharmed. River otters that cannot be released must be turned over to ODNR Division of Wildlife. Ohio is among the nation's leading producers of raw furs. Last year, 22,195 fur taker permits were sold in the state. The state currently has 65 licensed fur dealers. Additional hunting and trapping information is available in the 2012-2013 Ohio Hunting Regulations.
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2622 Michigan Ave., Sidney 937-710-4032 624 N. Vandemark, Sidney 937-493-0321
Providing you better service is our goal. Call
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SPORTS Saturday, November 24, 2012
REPLAY 50 years ago Nov. 24, 1962 Minster’s Wooden Shoe Inn team annexed the top honors in the team event of the New Bremen Men’s Bowling Association meet. The team members included Tom Schwenzer, Roger Frericks, John Anderson, Charlie Oldiges and Romie Lochtefeld.
25 years ago Nov. 24, 1987 The Russia Lady Raiders got off to a fast start with a 47-19 romp over visiting Bradford in non-league play. Russia sprinted to a 21-2 lead after the first quarter. Laura Grieshop finished with 14 points while Jodi Cordonnier added 12 and Ronni Albers 10.
CALENDAR High school sports TONIGHT Girls basketball New Bremen at Anna Versailles at Celina Tip-Off New Knoxville at Bath Tip-Off Minster at Jackson Center Mississinawa at Russia Fort Loramie at Marion Local Covington at Fairlawn Parkway at Botkins Lehman at Sidney —— TUESDAY Girls basketball Anna at Fairlawn Russia at Botkins New Knoxville at Fort Loramie Houston at Jackson Center Mississinawa at Minster —— WEDNESDAY Girls basketball Beavercreek at Sidney —— THURSDAY Girls basketball Lehman at Houston Indian Lake at Botkins Troy Christian at New Bremen Versailles at Tipp City West Liberty at Riverside
ON THE AIR High school sports On radio, Internet, TV TONIGHT Girls basketball Scoresbroadcast.com — Fort Loramie at Marion Local. Air time 7:15 PressProsMagazine.com — New Knoxville at Fort Loramie. Air time 7:45 p.m. TUESDAY Scoresbroadcast.com — Fort Loramie at Marion Local. Air time 7:15 Time Warner Cable TONIGHT Football Time Warner Cable Live — Pickerington North vs. Moeller, 7 p.m. Delay — Dover vs. St. Vincent-St. Mary, 9:30 Delay — Dayton Thurgood Marshall vs. Bellevue, 11:30
QUOTE OF THE DAY “I always wanted to date a celebrity. I’m just throwing it out there.” — NASCAR 2012 Sprint Cup champion Brad Keselowski on his new fame.
ON THIS DATE IN 1949 — Led by quarterback Joe Paterno, Brown overcomes a 26-7 third-quarter deficit by scoring 34 points in the final 17 minutes to beat Colgate 41-26. 1957 — Cleveland Brown rookie Jim Brown rushes for 232 yards and scores four touchdowns in a 45-31 victory over the Los Angeles Rams. 1960 — Wilt Chamberlain of the Philadelphia Warriors sets an NBA record with 55 rebounds in a 132-129 loss to the Boston Celtics.
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Harris pours in 49 Sidney rallies for 69-64 OT win over Russia RUSSIA — Sidney senior Konner Harris, who recently signed to play basketball at Chicago State next season, poured in a school-record 49 points to spearhead a Lady Jacket comeback that resulted in a 69-64 overtime victory over the Russia Lady Raiders in the season opener Friday in high school basketball. Harris poured in eight 3pointers and hit 13-for-14 from the free throw line in scoring 49 points, four more than the previous school record set by Tangela Wells. Sidney is now 1-0 and hosts Lehman tonight. Russia is 0-1 and is right back in action tonight at home against Mississinawa. Russia controlled much of the action and appeared on the verge several times of pulling away from the Lady Jackets. But they didn’t have an answer for Harris, who repeatedly rallied her team. Sidney was down 10-2 at the start of the game, but wouldn’t go away. However, Russia went from a 30-25 lead late in the second quarter to an 11-point lead at the half. “We came out undersized in matchups and that got us in a lot of foul trouble in the first quarter,” said Sidney coach Megan Mummey. “So we struggled offensively and had some turnovers. And the second quarter was the same. “I told the girls we had to keep our composure and run our plays,” she added. “Our goal was to pressure them full court in the second half and try to get some baskets off turnovers.” The Lady Raiders then pulled out to a 13-point lead with just a minute remaining in the third period, only to have Sidney pull within seven by the end of the quarter. Harris, who hit a three to end the third period, hit another to start the fourth to cut it to 48-44. Russia scored to make it 50-44, but Harris hit a two, a three and another two to give Sidney a 51-50 lead. Taylor Daniel appeared to rescue the Lady Raiders when she scored seven in a row to give the Lady Raiders a 59-53 lead. But again, Harris nailed a three to cut the lead to three, then got some big help from her teammates, namely freshman Sylvia Hudson and senior Monique Hanayik. Hudson hit a free throw, then after Russia missed, Harris hit two free throws to knot the game at 59-59 with :37 left. Then in overtime, Hanayik and Hudson scored on backto-back drives to the bucket to make it 63-59, and Lauren Elmore hit a free throw. When Aaliyah Wise hit a turnaround in the lane, the Sidney lead ballooned to 66-59. Russia battled back, but Harris iced it with :05 left with two more free throws. Harris had six of her threes and 33 of her points in the third and fourth quarters. “Konner kept us in the game when no one else was looking to be an offensive threat,” Mummey said. “She stepped up and showed true talent and leadership. And I thought Laurem Elmore played well. She was everywhere, rebounding, getting steals and handling the ball against good pressure from Russia.” Hudson finished with seven points for Sidney, and they all came in the final period and the overtime. For the Lady Raiders, Kylie Wilson had 22 points and Daniel added 10, seven of those in the fourth quarter. NOTE: Sidney’s varsity
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
SIDNEY’S KONNER Harris (left) goes up for a shot over Russia’s Lauren Elmore in girls basketball action at Russia Friday. Harris scored a school-record 49 points to lead the Lady Jackets to a 69-64 overtime win. game with Lehman tonight will begin at 7 p.m. There will be no junior varsity game. Sidney (69) Harris 14-12-49; Hanayik 2-0-4; Elmore 0-2-2; Wise 2-1-5; Hudson 2-37. Totals: 20-21-69. Russia (64) Monnin 0-2-2; Borchers 1-2-4; Wilson 8-6-22; Kearns 3-3-9; Sherman 20-4; Heaton 2-2-7; Meyer 1-4-6; Daniel 4-0-10. Totals: 21-19-64. Score by quarters: OT Sidney .......................8 17 37 59 69 Russia .....................14 28 44 59 64 Three-pointers: Sidney 8 (Harris 8); Russia 3 (Daniel 2, Heaton) Records: Sidney 1-0, Russia 0-1 Reserve score: Russia 44, Sidney 31
Lehman wins over Riverside Lehman led by just a point after three periods, but pulled away late in the final period to post a 44-32 win and give new head coach Kim Miller a victory in her debut Friday night in high school girls basketball action. “The girls were ecstatic,” said Miller after the game. “For such a small team, it was a great precedent for them. They did a great job of supporting each other and playing together.” The Lady Cavs led 11-9 after a quarter and neither team could put together a run. It was still close down the stretch but the Lady Cavs pulled away late by hitting their free throws. “We only hit 49 percent from the line for the game, but we hit them when we had to late,” said Miller. “I thought our defense was the key. And hitting the free throws at the end.” Ava Schmitz led Lehman with 16 points, eight of those coming at the line in 14 at-
SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker
SIDNEY’S LAUREN Elmore passes the ball while defended by Taylor Daniel of Russia Friday at Russia. tempts. The Lady Cavs put —— the ball in her hands down Houston falls 43-41 the stretch. RUSSIA — Houston Allie Hall added 13 for dropped its season opener FriLehman. day, losing on a last-second Riverside had three players shot by Covington 43-41. with seven points each. The Lady Wildcats are at Riverside (32) Jackson Center Tuesday. Ledley 2-2-7; Hickey 1-5-7; RobiKortney Phipps had 17 and son 1-2-4; Egbert 1-0-2; Hurley 3-1-7; Harshbarger 1-1-3; Giles 1-0-2. To- Alyssa Stang 10 for Houston.
tals: 10-11-32. Lehman (44) Harrelson 1-3-5; Hissong 1-0-2; Schmitz 4-8-16; Kronenberger 2-0-4; Jones 1-2-4; Hall 4-5-13. Totals: 1318-44. Score by quarters: Riverside.........................9 17 23 32 Lehman.........................11 19 24 44 Three-pointers: Riverside 1 (Ledley); Lehman 0. Records: Lehman 1-0, Riverside 0-1. Reserve score: No game played
Phipps 8-0-17, Maier 1-1-3, Gilkeson 4-1-9, Stang 4-2-10, Stang 1-0-2. Totals: 18-4-41. Covington (43)
Snipes 1-0-3, Cron 0-1-1, Flora 10-3, Cain 5-3-14, Crowell 9-0-20, Siefring 1-0-2. Totals: 17-4-43. Score by quarters: Houston .......................12 17 29 41 Covington ....................7 17 29 43 Three-pointers: Houston: Phipps. Covington: Snipes, Flora, Cain, Crowell (2).
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Game changer Versailles grad Campbell
UM fan at 500th straight ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) â€” A 67-year-old retired engineer has plans to watch Michigan's 20thranked football team play in person for the 500th straight time Saturday at No. 4 Ohio State. Bob MacLean said he has attended every game
the Wolverines have played from their 1971 game against rival Ohio State through their last one against Iowa. "I missed the next-tolast game in 1971 for a wedding and haven't missed one since," he said.
Annaâ€™s Megan Fogt has big game in season opener at Hillsdale As the University of Dayton womenâ€™s volleyball team continues its season, the honors are rolling in Campbell Verfor sailles product and Lady Flyer standout Megan Campbell, who is in her junior season. For starters, Campbell has again been named to the Academic All-District 5 first team. Itâ€™s the second year in a row sheâ€™s made the first team, and it advances her to the Capital One Academic All-American Team ballot. In addition, she was named to the All-Tournament Team after the Lady Flyers won the championship. Campbell currently leads the A-10 with a .420 attack percentage, a full .032 ahead of second place. That also ranks No. 7 in the nation. She started her dominance earning all-tournament team honors at the University Plaza Invitational. At that tournament, she hit .432 and had the second-most blocks on the team with Campbell also nine. ranks fifth in the A-10 blocks (1.11 b/s). This week, Campbell was outstanding again. She had six kills and three blocks against Temple and 17 kills, eight blocks and three digs against Xavier, the two games being in the A-10 tournament. She then added 12 kills and three blocks Friday night in a win over Western Michigan to end the regular season. Her hitting percentage against Xavier was .485. Megan Fogt, Anna Fogt had a huge game in the basketball season opener for Hillsdale College in Michigan this week. A six-foot sophomore, Fogt finished with a double-double of 17 points and 17 rebounds in a victory over Urbana. She was 7-for-11 from the
floor, seven of her rebounds came on the offensive end, and she added four assists and four steals. Allissa Ware, Jackson Center Ware had three more outstanding games for Wheeling Jesuit, all in the West Virginia Athletic Conference Tournament, and it earned her a spot on the all-tournament team. She had 10 kills against Shepherd, 11 kills and 10 digs against Fairmont State, and 13 kills, seven digs, three blocks and a .448 hitting percentage against Seton Hill. Wheeling is 35-2. Marcus Reineke, New Knoxville Reineke is a sophomore playing basketball at Cedarville and he had an amazing game in a 70-62 win over IllinoisSpringfield this week. Reineke drained five three-pointers and matched his career-high with 25 points in the win. He came off the bench to hit 10-for-11 from the field, including 5-for-6 from behind the arc. He hit all seven of his shots, with four threes, for 18 points in the opening quarter alone. He also had 12 points in action against Morgan Reineke, New Knoxville The sister of Marcus, Morgan led Gannon to its first-ever championship of the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference championship in volleyball this week. She had eight kills and six digs against Shippensburg in the semifinals, then pounded out 20 kills and added three blocks and
LSU holds off Arkansas F AY E T T E V I L L E , Ark. (AP) â€” Jarvis Landry helped LSU keep the SEC championship in reach with a 20-13 win over Arkansas on Friday. Now the receiver and the rest of the No. 8 Tigers must sit back and wait while their next destination â€” perhaps next weekendâ€™s SEC championship game â€” is played out elsewhere. Landryâ€™s spectacular, reaching, one-handed touchdown catch in the first quarter helped LSU (10-2, 6-2 Southeastern Conference) hold off the reeling Razorbacks. It marked the sixth time in eight seasons that the Tigers have reached doubledigit wins under coach Les Miles. Wilson was 31 of 52 passing for the Razorbacks (4-8, 2-6) whose fall from preseason top 10 is now complete. The senior set the school record for career passing yards in the loss, while Hamilton set the school record for receptions in a career with 175.
four digs against Lock Haven in the championship. Gannon is now 28-5 and the No. 2 seed in the upcoming NCAA Division II Atlantic Regional. Brad Piehl, New Knoxville Piehl had 18 points and six rebounds for Findlay in the game against Reineke and Cedarville. He also had six rebounds and was 8for-9 from the line. Derek Billing, Anna Billing came up big for Lake Superior State in a win over St. Joe of Indiana. He finished with 25 points and eight rebounds, was 9for-14 from the field, 3for-5 from three-point land, and added three assists. Mitch Westerheide, Fort Loramie Westerheide is a senior point guard for Capital University and in action this week, he had seven points, six assists and three steals against Alma, and eight points and four assists against Wittenberg. Stacy Timmerman, New Bremen Timmerman plays for the womenâ€™s basketball team at Capital and started her season in fine fashion this week. She had nine points, six rebounds and three assists against Kenyon, eight points and five rebounds against Anderson, and a double-double of 14 points and 11 rebounds against Wittenberg. Kim Replogle, Houston Replogle plays basketball for Wittenberg. This week, she had six points and six rebounds against Capital, five points and eight rebounds against
Transylvania and 11 points and five rebounds against Hanover. Sheâ€™s averaging 7.3 points and a team-high 6.3 rebounds so far. Jackie Dabbelt, New Bremen Dabbelt helped Cleveland State to the Horizon League championship this week, with six kills and three blocks against Loyola, and 10 kills, four blocks and three digs against Illinois-Chicago. Cleveland State is 236 on the year. LeAnn Topp, New Bremen Topp had 10 points and six rebounds for Wilmington in womenâ€™s action basketball against Bethany, and nine points and four rebounds against DePauw. Molly Schriber, Sidney Schriber is a senior at Heidelberg, and had a solid game against Mt. St. Joe this week. She finished with eight points and eight rebounds, was 4-for-4 from the field and also had two blocked shots. Marissa Clark, Sidney Clark is a senior playing basketball at Ohio Northern. This week against Lake Forest, Ill., she had four rebounds in just nine minutes of action. Taylor Jones, New Bremen Jones had 13 digs for Duquesne in a volleyball win against Temple. Duquesne is 22-11 on the season. Daniel Ocke, Sidney Ocke is a 6-foot-5 sophomore on the menâ€™s basketball team at Capital. Kristi Elliott, Houston Elliott is a freshman on the Heidelberg womenâ€™s basketball team. She had five rebounds this week in a game against Earlham. Mark Frilling, Fort Loramie Frilling scored five points and pulled down five rebounds for Findlay to help his team defeat Cedarville this week.
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COLUMBUS back to being a â€” To the Ohio battle of heavyState-Michigan weights. Those rivalry, let me coaches two say just one could be going thing. at each other in Welcome the stadium and back. Itâ€™s been a on the recruitwhile. ing trail for the Ohio State next several Jim against Michiyears. Naveau gan always matA win would The Lima News be very valuable ters. But probably not since 2006 to either one of them. A has there been this win would set the tone much excitement, this for the future. much passion, this much So, where do you start at stake in an Ohio when looking for what State-Michigan game as will decide todayâ€™s there is this year. game? That historic 2006 Ordinarily, the place matchup between No. 1 to begin would be with Ohio State and No. 2 the two quarterbacks. Michigan was the last But in this game it is time before today that now the three quarterboth teams came into backs. the game ranked in the Braxton Miller (1,850 top 10 in the polls. yards passing, 1,214 Last year a wounded, yards rushing) and dispirited, unranked Denard Robinson (1,319 Ohio State team saw a yards passing, 1,044 seven-year winning yards rushing) this seastreak over Michigan son both had huge come to an end when the games in the Wolverinesâ€™ Wolverines won 40-34 at win last season. Michigan Stadium. Robinson has not The three seasons be- played quarterback in fore that, from 2008- the last three games be2010, produced some of cause of an elbow injury the most one-sided and in that time his regames ever between the placement Devin Gardtwo schools when OSU ner threw seven outscored unranked touchdown passes, only Michigan teams 100-24 two fewer than Robinson overall, helping to has- had in the first eight ten the end of the failed games. Robinson reRich Rodriguez experi- turned last week but ment. played most of the time Whether todayâ€™s at tailback, where he OSU-Michigan game rushed for 98 yards. will become a classic will Hoke isnâ€™t saying who be determined on the is starting quarterback field this afternoon at will be. If Robinson is Ohio Stadium. healthy, he and Gardner The best Ohio State- could create some interMichigan games, the esting challenges for classics, are of two kinds. OSUâ€™s defense. One is when both Miller had season teams are highly ranked, lows in rushing yards like in 2006, and like in and passing yards in a 1997 when OSU was No. 21-14 overtime win at 4 and Michigan was No. Wisconsin last week 1. The other is when when the Badgers there is much to be brought both safeties up gained or much that to defend his runs and could be lost by either dared him to throw. So, team, like in 1997 and OSU will need to prove, 2006, and in years like either by freeing Miller 2002, 1996, 1995 and on the ground or throw1993. ing the ball better, that Today, Ohio State has Wisconsinâ€™s success was a chance to finish 12-0, a one-time aberration which would be only the and not a blueprint for sixth time a Buckeyes stopping him. football team went Defensively, Ohio through a season un- State needs to control beaten and untied. both quarterbacks and Win or lose, their sea- keep Michigan from havson stops after today be- ing time to throw to its cause of the NCAA wide receivers, like Jesanctions handed them. remy Gallon and Roy And that makes todayâ€™s Roundtree, who have game even bigger for the been energized by the Buckeyes. switch to Gardner. And For Michigan, it is a that will have to be acchance to crush that complished against a dream. It is also a Michigan offensive line chance for the Wolver- which has allowed only ines to put themselves in 11 sacks all season. position to win 10 games Not many people exor more for a second year pected Ohio State to be in a row if they would go in a position to go 12-0. on to win their bowl The talent is thin at sevgame. eral key spots. Michigan That, along with a is good. second consecutive win But the game is at over Ohio State, would home. The Buckeyes announce that they are have bought into what all the way back from Meyer is preaching. the 3-9, 5-7 and 7-6 Theyâ€™ve survived one records they had during game they probably the Rodriguez era. should have lost and a Also, with Urban couple others they could Meyer in his first year as have lost. They will do it Ohio Stateâ€™s coach and one more time today. Brady Hoke in his secThe prediction: ond season at Michigan, Ohio State 28, Michigan the coaching matchup is 24.
Academic All-District again
MONTH NOVEMBER 2012
RUSSIA HIGH SCHOOL GIRLSâ€™ VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM 2342794
Ohio State-Michigan rivalry gets back to where it belongs
Seated (L-R): Taylor Daniel, Maggie Kearns. Kneeling (L-R): Camille Puthoff, Kylie Wilson, Nicole DeLoye, Claire Sherman. Standing (L-R): Coach Todd Wion, Emily Francis, Abbie Goubeaux, Ashley Borchers, Kayli Dues, Olivia Monnin, Casey Albers and Bethany York.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL Bel Mar Lanes Sidney Honor Roll MEN High game Bob Elsner ....................300 Chad Morris..................289 Clint Limbert................284 Tyler Price ....................279 Joe Green ......................279 Joel McDermit ..............279 Brad Teague .................279 Mike Sullenberger........279 Nick Schnippel .............279 Michael Everett............279 High series Mike Knoop ..................792 Joe Green ......................787 Bob Elsner ....................786 Joel McDermit ..............783 Rick Ankrom.................760 Joey Hughes .................760 Ricky Brooks.................754 Greg Latimer ................739 High average Joe Green ......................230 Bob Elsner ....................227 Dan Swiger ...................220 Joel McDermit ..............224 Chad Morris..................219 Brian Schaffner ............212 Dustin Johnson ............211 Matt Abbott ..................210 WOMEN High game Angie Mentges..............257 Haley VanHorn.............253 Rose Ann Chaffins........253 Teresa McGrath ...........246 Cassie Latimer .............243 Krista Freitas ...............226 Heather Dresback ........224 Annette Schroerlucke ..224
High series Teresa McGrath ...........663 Angie Mentges..............636 Cassie Latimer .............636 Haley VanHorn.............622 Joy Cipolloni .................608 Rose Ann Chaffins........585 Patti Latimer................582 Annette Schrolucke......566 High average Angie Mentges..............191 Teresa McGrath ...........186 Cassie Latimer .............182 Donna Gold...................175 Haley VanHorn.............175 Sarah Allen...................167 Annette Schroerlucke ..168 Rose Ann Chaffins........166 SENIOR MEN High game Dick Bodenmiller .........268 Ralph Abbott ................257 Willie Metz ...................256 Dick Tennery ................256 Marty Stapleton ...........254 Roger Rumpff ...............245 Mark Deam...................237 Bill Elson ......................237 High series Bill Elson ......................676 Roger Rumpff ...............653 Richard Reading...........637 Ralph Abbott ................629 Dick Bodenmiller .........623 Willie Metz ...................622 Dick Tennery ................619 Don Bodenmiller ..........611 High average Bill Elson ......................189 Richard Reading...........186 Tom Hill ........................181 Ralph Abbott ................180 Willie Metz ...................178
Roger Rumpff ...............169 Dick Tennery ................169 Mark Deam...................169 SENIOR WOMEN High game Rose Ann Chaffins........233 Linda Rumpff ...............214 Janice Davis .................209 Sonja Watkins...............198 Mary Lou Wright..........193 Cindi Clayton ...............191 Gail Fogt .......................187 Charlyne Olds ..............183 High series Rose Ann Chaffins........573 Linda Rumpff ...............571 Mary Lou Wright..........507 Gail Fogt .......................503 Jan Bensman................484 Janice Davis .................476 Dorothy Harford...........470 Sue Daugherty .............469 High average Rose Ann Chaffins........163 Linda Rumpff ...............162 Gail Fogt .......................149 Jan Bensman................149 Sue Dougherty..............139 Gloria Manger ..............136 Mary Lou Wright..........133 Lea Muhlenkamp .........133 BOYS High game Kegan Latimer .............259 Tyler Joyce....................253 Kyle Lloyd.....................245 Cameron DeMoss .........240 Josh Abbott ...................231 Cody Joyce ....................215 Jacob Edwards..............213 Austin Simon................208 High series Kyle Lloyd.....................685
Josh Abbott ...................659 Kegan Latimer .............594 Tyler Joyce....................569 Cameron DeMoss .........569 Austin Simon................548 Cody Joyce ....................541 Jacob Edwards..............536 High average Cameron DeMoss .........184 Kegan Latimer .............183 Josh Abbott ...................179 Kyle Lloyd.....................170 Austin Simon................164 Jacob Edwards..............160 Jac Beatty .....................157 Cody Joyce ....................151 GIRLS High game Michelle Abbott ............257 Morgan Carey...............213 Jenna Beatty ................180 Merri Leist....................179 Heather Gold ................171 Erin Fultz .....................166 Alex Lambert................159 Autumn Emrick............156 High series Michelle Abbott ............617 Morgan Carey...............498 Heather Gold ................484 Jenna Beatty ................479 Merri Leist....................433 Autumn Emrick............416 Erin Fultz .....................411 Alex Lambert................377 High average Michelle Abbott ............180 Jenna Beatty ................138 Morgan Carey...............135 Merri Leist....................133 Heather Gold ................128 Autumn Emrick............125 Alex Lambert................109 Erin Fultz .....................103
COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Lanes Minster Weekly honor scores Men’s high game Tim Baumer .................................278 Mike Moeller ................................259 Mark Schmitmeyer ......................255 Johnny Inskeep ............................247 Dan Bollenbacher ........................247 Dave Hoying.................................245 Jerry Keller ..................................244 Men’s high series Tim Baumer .................................676 John Bergman..............................665 Mark Schmitmeyer ......................662 Dan Bollenbacher ........................659 Benji Gill ......................................653 GalenCollier .................................648 Jerry Keller ..................................639 Season to date Men’s high game Jeff Sommer .................................280 Johnny Inskeep ............................280 Riley Holland ...............................279 Dave Bollenbacher .......................279 Drew Koenig.................................279 Tim Baumer .........................279, 278 Scott Hayes ..................................279 Steve Collins ................................278
Men’s high series Scott Haynes ................................279 Jerry Keller ..................................750 Bill Elson ......................................735 Tim Buschur.................................720 George Holland ............................720 Scott Francis ................................719 Dan Swiger...................................719 Brian Schmiesing.........................715 Men’s high average Scott Francis ................................216 Josh Ludwig .................................216 Dan Swiger...................................212 Dave Bollenbacher .......................212 Tim Baumer .................................209 Scott Haynes ................................208 Nick Sherman ..............................206 Steve Collins ................................205 Women’s high game Week Mary Meyer..................................221 Allison Heitkamp.........................213 Kari Egbert ..................................199 Cindy Moore .................................191 Terry Berning...............................191 Stacie Seger..................................191 Women’s high series Mary Meyer..................................535
Kari Egbert ..................................523 Karen Pleiman .............................521 Shelly Romie ................................511 Deb Meyer ....................................507 Yvonne Garmann.........................493 Jenny Freisthler...........................487 Season to date Women’s high game Donna Kremer...............................................258 Heather Borges...........256, 239, 226, 222 Jody Schulze.................................224 Stacie Seger..................................221 Mary Meyer..................................221 Women’s high series Heather Borges ... 617(2),607599,597,586 Donna Kremer .............................594 Women’s high average Heather Borges ............................189 Donna Kremer .............................172 Anne Meyer ..................................163 Judy Drees....................................160 Ellen Pleiman...............................158 Emmy Grillot ...............................157 Mary Kemper ...............................157 Yvonne Garman ...........................157 Jody Schulze.................................156
SCOREBOARD Trotwood-Madison 33, New Albany 32 Division IV Semifinal Clarksville Clinton-Massie 45, Cols. Hartley 21 St. Clairsville 40, Creston Norwayne 27 Division VI Semifinal Marion Local 34, McComb 28, 3OT Newark Cath. 38, Mogadore 21
BASKETBALL High school girls Friday's Scores The Associated Press Girls Basketball Covington 43, Houston 41 Ft. Jennings 61, Lima Perry 33 Ft. Recovery 62, Delphos Jefferson 25 Indian Lake 46, New Bremen
32 Sidney 69, Russia 64 Sidney Lehman 44, DeGraff Riverside 32 St. Henry 42, Mississinawa Valley 26 Waynesfield-Goshen 48, Troy 44 Bill Burkett Tournament New Madison Tri-Village 85, Ansonia 19 Kewpee Tip-Off Classic Lima Bath 44, Elida 38 New Knoxville 37, Delphos St. John's 34 McDonald's Tournament Arlington 50, Bluffton 45
Freshman QB leads Trojans against ND LOS ANGELES (AP) — Not many young would quarterbacks even have the audacity to imagine making their first career starts under the circumstances surrounding Max Wittek at the Coliseum on Saturday night. The freshman is replacing Matt Barkley, an injured senior who has claimed most of the career passing records at Southern California. He’s facing Notre Dame (11-0), a storied football power with a No. 1 ranking and the nation’s most feared defense. The Irish need just one more win to book a spot in the national title game, and the struggling Trojans (7-4) have lost three of four. Yet Wittek also has arguably the best receiving duo in the nation catching his passes and a sold-out stadium firmly at his back. If the enormity of this occasion is scaring Wittek, the confident 19year-old with a bigger arm than Barkley hasn’t shown it a bit. “You really can’t ask for a better opportunity to show what you’ve got,” Wittek said. “I just want to get that first snap, maybe that first hit, out of the way, and I’ll be ready to go.” Although USC has dominated the past decade in this delicious intersectional rivalry, winning nine of 10 and missing a clean sweep by one dropped touchdown pass two years ago, Wittek and the Trojans realize most of the pressure is on the other sideline this time. The Irish are just one win away from completing a remarkable run to the BCS title game in coach Brian Kelly’s third season. With so many pressure-packed wins already behind them this season, the Irish will hit the field in downtown Los Angeles simply trying not to get caught up in the matchup’s history — or the history they’ll make with a victory.
“You think about it,” Notre Dame safety Zeke Motta said. “In the back of your mind, it’s there that if you win this game, you’re going to play in the national What championship. more motivation do you need? But I think we want to treat it like any other game. Obviously it’s a rivalry game, so we’re going to be playing fierce and tough. We’re just focused on who we’re playing against and sticking it to them.” Notre Dame has done its part to make the schools’ 84th meeting appropriately memorable. The Irish headed to the Coliseum with the No. 1 ranking for the sixth time in the schools’ shared history, and they’re unbeaten when facing USC for the first time since 1993. USC is headed to a lower-tier bowl game, but could halt its lateseason slide from the preseason No. 1 ranking by crushing the Irish’s title dreams. USC has stumbled after a 6-1 start to a season of enormous expectations, losing to Arizona, Oregon and UCLA in the previous four weeks. “This is a game where we can get our respect back and get a good feeling about ourselves,” USC safety T.J. McDonald said. Both teams are made up of teenagers and young adults who can’t possibly have the same connection to this rivalry as thousands of alumni, former players or football fans who simply enjoy the college sport’s best traditions. The USC coaching staff attempted to remedy some of those educational gaps this week, with coach Lane Kiffin and defensive coordinator Ed Orgeron speaking up in team meetings about the series’ meaning and lore. Kiffin also played Notre Dame’s fight song during USC’s practices this week, hoping to remind the Trojans of their 31-17 upset win in South Bend last year.
Bellefontaine 51, Wapakoneta 44 Convoy Crestview 58, Haviland Wayne Trace 34 OVISCO Tournament Celina 65, Greenville 22 Versailles 51, Huber Hts. Wayne 42
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tral Catholic Lowell Klinefelter Field Bellevue (12-1) vs. Dayton High school playoffs Thurgood Marshall (12-1) at Ohio The state semifinal pairings Wesleyan University Selby Stabelow include the seeds and won- dium lost records of the qualifiers. NeuDivision III State Champitral sites were selected by the onship: Saturday, Dec. 1, 11 a.m., OHSAA. Home teams are listed Canton Fawcett Stadium first and appear at the top of the DIVISION V brackets at OHSAA.org. Games at 7 p.m. Saturday DIVISION I Kirtland (13-0) vs. Baltimore Games at 7 p.m. Saturday Liberty Union (11-2) at Canton Mentor (12-1) vs. Toledo Whit- Fawcett Stadium mer (13-0) at Mansfield Arlin Findlay Liberty-Benton (12-1) Field vs. Coldwater (13-0) at Lima StaCincinnati Moeller (10-3) vs. dium Pickerington North (12-1) at DayDivision V State Champiton Welcome Stadium onship: Saturday, Dec. 1, 3 p.m., Division I State Champi- Massillon Paul Brown Tiger Staonship: Saturday, Dec. 1, 7 p.m., dium Canton Fawcett Stadium —— DIVISION III FRIDAY’S SCORES Games at 7 p.m. Saturday Division II Dover (11-2) vs. Akron St. VinSemifinal cent-St. Mary (11-2) at Canton CenTol. Cent. Cath. 20, Aurora 13
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‘12 LIBERTY SPORT 4X4, KEYLESS ENTRY, SIRIUS, CD . . . . . .$19,980
‘13 DART SXT 34 HWY MPG • 6-Speed Power Tech
• 17” Aluminum Wheels • Remote Keyless Entry
5 year, 100,000 miles
27• 6HWY MPG SALE CD Player
* MUST TRADE IN A 1999 OR NEWER VEHICLE TO QUALIFY.
29• Pentastar HWY MPG SALE V6
Driverʼs Seat • Electronic Stability Control • 17” Aluminum Wheels
‘12 COMPASS SPORT
MPG SALE 31• 8HWY Way Power
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‘12 COLORADO EXT. CAB ‘13 SILVERADO REG. CAB • 4-Speed Auto MSRP............24,060 Transmission • 16” Alum. Wheels HEMM SAVINGS.-1000 • Power Convenience REBATE ...........-1500 Pkg. • Differential, Auto SALE PRICE Locking Rear • Sirius MX Satellite Radio
w/Remote Start • 17” Aluminum Wheels • Heated Front SEats • Electronic Stability Control
‘12 LACROSSE CXL
27• Keyless HWY MPG SALE Entry
‘12 TERRAIN SLE 32 MPG
39 MO. $2,159
‘12 PATRIOT LATITUDE ‘13 200 TOURING
‘13 MALIBU LS
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‘10 COBALT XFE LS, 5-SPEED, AIR, GREAT MPG .................$ 11,957 ‘08 VUE XE AWD, V-6, POWER SEAT, CRUISE ....................$ 14,957 ‘08 TRAILBLAZER LT 4X4, SUNROOF, BOSE, RUNNING BOARDS $ 16,967 ‘10 VIBE, SUNROOF, ALUM WHEELS, GREAT MPG ....................$ 16,967 ‘09 SIERRA EXT., 5300 V8, CRUISE, TOW PACKAGE...............$ 17,947 ‘12 IMPALA LT, SUNROOF, SPOILER, ALUM. WHEELS...............$ 17,967 ‘10 MALIBU LT, POWER SEAT, CHROME WHEELS, 23K MILES .......$ 17,997 ‘12 MALIBU 2LT, SUNROOF, HEATED SEATS, CHROME WHEELS ....$ 18,957 ‘11 IMPALA LT, SUNROOF, LEATHER, BOSE, HEATED SEATS .........$ 18,957 ‘11 MALIBU LTZ, LEATHER, HETAED SEATS, BOSE .................$ 18,987 ‘10 EQUINOX LS, CRUISE, KEYLESS, 1 OWNER....................$ 19,947 ‘09 G-8, SUNROOF, SPOILER, ALUM. WHEELS, SHARP ...............$ 22,947 ‘09 TRAVERSE LT, 7 PASS., BACK UP CAMERA, POWER SEAT......$ 22,967 ‘12 CAMARO LT, RS PACKAGE, 20” WHEELS, 800 MILES ...........$ 26,987 ‘12 SILVERADO LT CREW 4X4, 20” CHROME WHEELS, 3K MI. $ 31,947 ‘09 AVALANCHE LTZ 4X4, NAV., SUNROOF, REAR DVD, SHARP! $ 33,957 ‘12 ACADIA SLT AWD, LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, REAR CAMERA $ 33,957 ‘10 SRX PREMIUM, NAV, SUNROOF, 20’ CHROME WHEELS .......$ 34,957 ‘11 ESCALADE AWD, NAV., SUNROOF, 22” WHEELS, LOADED .....$ 59,957
MPG HWY HIGHWAY MILES/TANK
EPA ‘13 MALIBU ECO EST
$28,602 SAVE $
+ $1500 DOWN PAYMENT MATCH
‘13 GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO
• Keyless Enter-N-Go • Quadra-Trac I 4WD • Electronic Stability Control • Pentastar V6 with 5-Speed Automatic
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Advertised prices include all rebates. Please ask for complete details. Offers expire 12/03/2012.*
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2594 W. St. Rt. 47 • Sidney, OH
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‘99 GR. CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4, 6 CYL., AUTO, AIR ................$ 3,490 ‘00 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB, 6 CYL., AUTO ...........................$ 3,690 ‘02 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GS, 2 DR., AUTO, SUNROOF.................$ 4,360 ‘08 GR. CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4, LEATHER, SUNROOF, HIGHWAY MI..$ 7,980 ‘08 SMART FORTWO PASSION, LEATHER, AUTO, 1-OWNER .........$ 8,940 ‘05 T & C TOURING, POWER DOORS/LIFTGATE, 79,000 MILES ...........$ 9,940 ‘05 SILVERADO EXT, 4300 V6, CRUISE LOCAL TRADE ....................$ 9,947 ‘05 PACIFICA TOUR AWD, 3RD SEAT, LEATHER, CHROME WHEELS ....$ 9,974 ‘08 G6 SPORT, 3.5 L, CLEAN, LOCAL TRADE ..............................$ 9,980 ‘07 SEBRING, 4 DR., SIRIUS, ALUM. WHEELS, 58,000 MILES ..................$10,840 ‘03 DEVILLE DTS, LEATHER, SUNROOF, 58,000 MILES .......................$10,847 ‘05 ACCORD EX, SUNROOF, ALUM. WHEELS, LOCAL TRADE .................$10,947 ‘07 IMPALA LTZ, LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, BOSE SOUND SYSTEM ...........$10,957 ‘08 FUSION SE, ALUM. WHEELS, 6 CD, KEYLESS............................$10,960 ‘06 DURANGO SLT 4X4, 3RD SEAT, LEATHER, DVD, TOW PKG. ...........$11,980 ‘10 GALANT FE, ALUM. WHEELS, SPOILER, LOCAL TRADE....................$13,497 ‘04 SILVERADO EXT. LS, SPORTSIDE, V8, ONLY 38K MILES ...............$13,967 ‘08 G6, SPORT, LEATHER, SUNROOF, CHROME WHEELS.....................$13,980 ‘08 EQUINOX LT, SUNROOF, ALUM. WHEELS, 1-OWNER .....................$14,957 ‘07 CRV EXL 4X4, NAV., SUNROOF, LEATHER ..............................$14,957 ‘10 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X2, AUTOMATIC, AIR, 24,000 MILES ............$14,960 ‘10 AVENGER SXT, CRUISE, KEYLESS ENTRY, LOCAL TRADE ................$14,987 ‘05 AVALANCHE 4X4, LEATHER, SUNROOF, LOCAL TRADE ................$14,987 ‘10 MAZDA 6, 4CY, KEYLESS, CRUISE ......................................$15,457 ‘08 ACCORD EX, SUNROOF, POWER SEAT, ALUM. WHEELS ..................$15,937 ‘07 300 C, 5.7L HEMI V8, LEATHER, 18” CHROME WHEELS ....................$15,940 ‘07 COMMANDER 4X4, ROCKY MOUNTAIN EDIT., SUNROOF ..............$16,957 ‘11 FOCUS SES, SPOILER, ALUM. WHEELS, ONLY 26K MILES .................$16,967 ‘10 SEBRING CONVERTIBLE, PWR. SEAT, ALUM. WHEELS, 22K MILES ....$17,967 ‘07 TOWN CAR, 8 LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, ONLY 39K MILES ...............$17,967 ‘08 ACADIA SLE, 8 PASS., POWER SEAT, REMOTE START ....................$18,967 ‘10 JOURNEY R/T, LEATHER, SUNROOF, 3RD SEAT, BACK-UP CAMERA........$21,977 ‘08 ENCLAVE CXL AWD, 7 PASS., HEATED SEATS, PARK ASSIST ..........$22,957 ‘12 COMPASS LATITUDE 4X4, HEATED SEATS, REMOTE START ........$22,967 ‘10 SRX LUXURY, SUNROOF, HEATED SEATS, PARK ASSIST. ..............$26,947 ‘11 OUTLANDER GT AWD, SUNROOF, NAV., REAR DVD, ONLY 1K MI. ..$27,967 ‘10 ACURA TL AWD, NAVIGATION, SUNROOF, REAR CAMERA ...........$29,957 ‘11 MURANO CONVERTIBLE, 3K MILES, NAV., LOADED ...............$33,957
AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 1B
Saturday, November 24, 2012
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Sidey elected to JTD foundation board
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photos/Luke Gronneberg
‘Bock and Rock’ In the photo above, Burt Fiser (left), of New Bremen, has a sample of Wooden Shoe Lager poured for him by Marc Kogge, of Minster, during the “Bock and Rock: Beers of Ohio Beer Tasting” at the Minster Knights of Columbus Hall recently. More than 20 of Ohio’s best beers were featured. In the photo below, assistant brewer at the Brew Kettle in Strongsville, Chris Kambouris (left), of Strongsville, talks with “Ohio Breweries” author Rick Armon, of Akron, during the event. Armon was the guest speaker at the event and talked about the expanding beer industry in Ohio.
ST. MARYS — Carolynn Sidey, co-president the of J o i n t Township District Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, recently w a s elected to the JTD Sidey Hospital Foundation Board of Trustees. The foundation is the fundraising arm of Joint Township District Memorial Hospital and is an affiliate of the Grand Lake Health System. The mission of the foundation is to secure funds for the benefit of Joint Township District Memorial Hospital’s efforts to meet the health care needs of our communities. Sidey resides in Wa-
pakoneta with her husband, Ray. She was formerly employed by Joint Township Hospital as the OB, RNC manager of Maternal & Child Health, and has been active in the JTDMH Auxiliary since retiring. Karen Ryals, executive director, stated, “We are excited to welcome Carolynn to the board. She has served on the Foundation Board previously, and we are pleased that she is willing to serve again. Carolynn has served in many leadership roles in her church, school and community, having served as past president of Wayne Street United Methodist Church, Pastor Parish Relations, past president of the Auglaize County Visiting Nurses, past president of Buckland School Alumni and a
member of the Auglaize County United Way. “She knows and values the importance of Joint Township Hospital to this area and the many communities served by the hospital.” “She joins a strong and talented group of individuals who are raising funds to help support the care of our patients and we are looking forward to working with Carolynn to support her work with the auxiliary, and the care our hospital provides” stated Dick foundation Falkner, chairman. “With Carolynn’s past affiliation with the hospital in nursing, her passion and concern for providing the best health are possible to our patients, is welcomed. Her tenure on our board will be appreciated.”
Minster firm donates to WOEF scholarship fund CELINA — Recently, Garmann Miller Architects-Engineers (GMA) made a $1,000 donation to the Western Ohio Educational Foundation scholarship fund in support of the Wright State University Lake Campus engineering program. The program helps create a pipeline of local, qualified engineering talent. The Wright State University-Lake Campus goal is to enroll 100 students in the bachelor degree program within four years. Current enrollment is about 80 students.
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senior, team captain as a junior and senior, Academic All-MAC for four years, Academic All-Ohio as a senior, and a member of the Division III state championship team. Other high school activities included National Honor Society and Junior Scholars. He also took part in CYO basketball. He is employed at the Arrowhead Golf Club.
Your Rheem and WaterFurnace Specialist
Residential • Commercial • Industrial
Plumbing - Heating Air Conditioning - Electrical Geothermal Sheet Metal Contractors 205 Industrial Park Drive, New Knoxville
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Fischer attends UD to study engineering MINSTER — Austin Fischer, 19, is attending the University of Dayton to study mechanical engineering. The son of Pam and Mike Fischer, he is a graduate of Minster High School. His honors in high school included HondaOSU Math Medal, fouryear varsity letter winner in golf, first team All-MAC as a junior and
the Wright State University-Lake Campus Business Enterprise Center. Today Garmann Miller has a staff of 35, including registered architects, landscape architects, designers, professional engineers, construction administrators and administrative personnel who provide a one-stop solution for building and renovation projects in west-central Ohio. To find out more about WOEF scholarship program, log onto www.wright.edu/lake/woe f.html.
Heart Heart Palpitations Palpitations
Dr. Ruby Mawasha, director of Lake Campus engineering, and assistant dean in the College of Engineering and Computer Sciences, believes part of what’s fueling interest is a recommitment by area industries to retrain employees by leveraging established partnerships with the Lake Campus. As an example of business/university partnership, GMA began its operations in 1992 in Minster and utilized small business development assistance through
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
that work .com JobSourceOhio.com
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7 www.sidneydailynews.com ADMINISTRATIVE & PAYROLL SPECIALIST
LOST, Friendly dog, spotted Dalmation-Beagle mixed. Big black spot on one side, brown floppy ears, Lost Fair Road/ Spruce area. Needs medication, Call (937)493-0796
High energy person to multi-task in Accounting office, 40 hours December - May, up to 30 hours June - November, only Associates degree or higher, includes payrolls/ payroll tax compliance for multiple clients minimum 3 years experi ence in Accounting office, proficient in Microsoft Word/Excel, Quickbooks, Peachtree; reply with salary history to: HR Manager PO Box 603 Troy, OH 45373
Join Our Winning Team!
APPAREL PRESS OPERATOR
Ernst Sports is looking for a detail-oriented individual to run a printing press in its Minster print facility, design background a plus. Daytime hours. Email resume to:
Please send resume to:
Send resume to: PO Box 674 Sidney, Oh 45365
email@example.com Deadline: Dec. 7th
Daily Advocate 428 S. Broadway, Greenville, OH 45331
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.
Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm
LABORERS AND CDL TRUCK DRIVERS, industrial contractor hiring for hard hat environment. Training provided. Apply: 15 Industry Park Court, Tipp City.
CUSTOMER SERVICE DELIVERY DRIVER
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
EXCITING AND REWARDING JOB OPPORTUNITIES! AVAILABLE NOW
Become a Home Health Care professional and help others. Champaign Residential Services has part time openings available in Miami Shelby, Preble and Darke Counties for caring people who would like to make a difference in the lives of others. Various hours are available, including mornings, evenings, weekends and overnights.
To apply, call 937-335-6974 or stop our office at 405 Public Square Troy OH
Casual Casual Part Time (30 hours per week) Full Time Casual Full Time Casual Casual Casual Casual
Apply on-line at www.wilsonhospital.com 2341629
Sidney Eagles are looking for Managers for Camp Q'toke. Ideal candidates would be a couple, personable and reliable. Please send resumes to: Attn: Board of Trustees 433 E Court Street Sidney OH 45365 No phone calls please.
NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825 This notice is provided as a public service by A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media
Note: Applicants will not be processed for testing without all copies of the documents required and the Administrative Fee is paid.
SHELBY COUNTY BOARD OF DD
Acute Care – Patient Care Tech Acute Care – RN Behavioral Health – Mental Health Tech CCU – RN Health Health & Hospice – STNA Microbiology Section Head Radiology Tech Sleep Lab Athletic Trainer Housekeeper
Must be at least 18 years of age. Copy of Birth Certificate or some other documents for proof of age. Copy of High School Diploma or High School Equivalence (GED). Must graduate by the end of the 2013 school year. Copy of High School Transcripts. Copy of Military Transfer or Discharge form DD-214, if applicable. One time $30.00 non-refundable Administrative Fee, Payable to: Plumbers and Pipefitters JATC. Take a Mechanical Aptitude and Eye/Hand Coordination Test. You will be notified of the Aptitude test date.
TUBE MILL OPERATOR Growing manufacturing company new to the Dayton Area is looking for experienced, motivated individuals. Knowledge of production of steel tubing and manufacturing processes is a must. 5-10 years experience required. If you feel you meet these requirements please mail your resume to P.O. Box 187, West Alexandria, Oh 45381. Pre-Employment drug screen is required. EOE/M/F/D/V
Requirements: high school diploma or equivalent • valid drivers license • proof of insurance • criminal background check
Current openings include the following:
Applications are available online at www.crsi-oh.com EOE
Delivering exceptional care begins with experienced people. At Wilson Memorial Hospital, you will find that every day is a fresh opportunity to make a difference. Join the Wilson team and become part of our friendly, caring staff.
The Joint Apprenticeship Training committee of the United Association, Local Union #776, Plumbers and Pipefitters, in keeping with Apprenticeship Standards, wishes to advise you that applications will be accepted (both male and female) at 1300 Bowman Rd. Lima, Oh; Monday thru Friday from 8 am till 4:30pm. The last day to submit a completed application with all paperwork and fees is Friday Dec 14 2012. Qualifications necessary for an applicant to be considered for probationary Pipe Trades Apprentice are as follows:
Paid training is provided
The Sidney Daily News is seeking to fill a part time position to deliver to missed delivery subscribers to our valuable customers in the City of Sidney as well as Shelby and Auglaize Counties. Responsibilities would also include taking newspapers to carriers who may be short on their routes. Great for retirees or anyone looking to make extra money. Required hours are Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 4pm-7pm and Saturday morning from 7am-11am. If interested, please stop in our office at 1451 North Vandemark Road between 9am-4pm to fill out an application, or email a resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org. 2339927
Sidney Daily News 877-844-8385
Please send resumes to:
3-5 years experience required, BICSI certification, benefits, Transportation provided, Minimum 40 hours/ week, EOE, DFWP
Christina Chalmers, Editor
Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
Seeking team members who want to build a career with our growing company. The ideal candidate should be highly motivated, excel in team environments and, have 3-5 years of manufacturing experience. The plant operates on a 12-hour shift basis with current openings on the 7pm to 7am shift. We offer a highly competitive wage and full benefits.
Needed Immediately, 5 Years experience required, includes service work, commercial jobs, residential. Benefits included.
our editorial team. skills required.
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PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
for a sports enthusiast to join Writing and photography
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
Send resume to: PO box 674 Sidney, OH 45365
The Daily Advocate is looking
COORDINATOR OF PROVIDER SERVICES Responsible for recruitment and retention of qualified Providers in Shelby and Champaign counties to ensure disabled individuals receive adequate choices for support. Visit www.shelbydd.org for complete position description, salary, benefits, and application.
Send resume/ application or apply at: SCBDD, 1200 S. Childrens Home Rd., Sidney, Ohio 45365, attn: Lisa Brady. EOE
DRIVERS WANTED JOHNSRUD TRANSPORT, a food grade liquid carrier is seeking Class A CDL tank drivers from the Sidney/Piqua/Troy area. Home flexible weekends. 5 years driving experience required. Will train for tank. Great Pay and Benefit Package. For further info, call Jane @ 1-888-200-5067
OTR DRIVERS CDL Grads may qualify Class A CDL required Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★ STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★
IMMEDIATE POSITIONS FOR
• • •
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages. (937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com
1 BEDROOM downtown, handicap accessible, just remodeled, $340 month, available immediately! (937)638-1997.
1 BEDROOM, Northend Sidney, appliances, air, some utilities, laundry facility, NO PETS. $375, (937)394-7265
2 BEDROOM, 1503 Spruce. Appliances, air, partial utilities, off street parking. No pets, $470, (419)305-1953.
DEDICATED ROUTES/HOME DAILY FULL BENEFITS INCLUDING 401 K, DENTAL & VISION PAID VACATIONS & HOLIDAYS
2 BEDROOM, 2 full bath, Russia. Attached garage. Great neighborhood! MOVE-IN SPECIAL! MUST SEE! (937)417-4910.
2 BEDROOM, Sidney, 1.5 bath, appliances, laundry hookup, air, no pets, Trash paid, $460, (937)394-7265
CDL CLASS A REQUIRED 2 YEARS EXPERIENCE GOOD MVR
LOCAL DRIVER Driver needed for LOCAL tractor trailer driving position. Average $700 gross/wk. Will primarily be night shift but start time may vary. Must have CDLA, at least 1 year recent experience and be extremely dependable. Call Dave during the week at 800-497-2100 or on the weekend/evenings at 937-726-3994 or apply in person at: Continental Express 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney, OH www.ceioh.com
OTR Truck Drivers
Are you looking for: • Based out of Jackson Center, Ohio • Non-Automotive freight • Home 3 out of 4 weekends • Medical, Dental, Life, Disability • 401k & Profit Sharing • Vacation after 6 months • Safety & Performance bonus • $1,000 Sign on bonus • Starting pay.36cpm to .41cpm Apply online:
Whiteline Recruiter 1-888-560-9644
Smail Trucking Company is looking for local hopper and OTR drivers for van freight. No touch. No HazMat, No NYC. 42¢ all miles. $1500 Sign-On-Bonus
★ Home weekends ★ ★ Health insurance ★ ★ Vacation pay ★ ★ Holiday Pay ★
Required: • 2 years experience • 25 years of age • Class A CDL
2 BEDROOM, duplex, washer/dryer hookup, New carpet, No Pets, $495 monthly, 823 South Ohio, (419)306-2636
2 BEDROOMS, downstairs with appliances, washer/ dryer hook-up. $400 month, deposit. North West Avenue, (937)726-1356
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, spacious duplex, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry hookup, no pets, $530, (937)394-7265
AMHERST COUNTRY VILLAS
DECEMBER SPECIAL $250 DEPOSIT 2 bedrooms, most utilities paid Laundry room on site NO PETS! $525 monthly (937)489-9921
BABY, IT'S COLD OUTSIDE!
Warm up to the savings at Arrowhead Village, Ask about 1/2 Month free rent special
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments with all the amenities
The BEST in apartment living, Some restrictions apply, call for details, EHO Under new Management ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APARTMENTS (937)492-5006
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.firsttroy.com
NORTHTOWN APARTMENTS. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. townhouse Good condition, $445 monthly/1 year lease, $455 monthly/ 6 month lease, No Pets! (937)726-5992 or (937)295-3157
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 baths, Sidney, garage, huge great room! All appliances including washer/dryer, $700, (937)497-0995.
SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS
❉❉ ❉ ❉❉❉ ❉❉ ❉❉ ❉❉
SANTA SAYS YOU HAVE BEEN GOOD
FREE RENT THRU DEC 31st
DECEMBER RENT FREE
Only 2 Apartments Available
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE, 121 E North Street. 1-8 offices with A/C. Large reception area. $250 monthly (407)579-0874
New Move Ins Only Call for details
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" * Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom
or visit us at:
Towne Centre Apartments
COINS, Lot of Uncirculated State quarters & Uncirculated Presidential Dollars, other collectible coins available, (937)492-7639
1 Bedroom unit $400/month
2 Bedroom unit $500/month
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
Kitchen appliances furnished, Lease, deposit, credit check
MANURE SPREADER, International Model 550 manure spreader with optional slop gate. $2500 may trade. (937)489-1725
Bruns Realty Group 937-339-2300
that work .com PRIVATE SETTING
2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included.
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" **Special** Half off first months rent with 1 year lease
FIREWOOD, $125 a cord pick up, $150 a cord delivered, $175 a cord delivered and stacked (937)308-6334 or (937)719-3237
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780.
FIREWOOD for sale. All seasoned hardwood, $150 per cord split/ delivered, $120 you pick up. ( 9 3 7 ) 8 4 4 - 3 7 5 6 (937)844-3879
FIREWOOD, Full cord consisting of all hardwood. (Ash, Hickory, Oak) Split, delivered and stacked. Quality. $120 email@example.com. (937)710-5648.
SEASONED FIREWOOD, $120 a cord you pick up, $140 a cord delivered. (937)339-5198 or (937)552-1303 SEASONED FIREWOOD, $150 cord split/delivered, $80 half cord, stacking $25 extra. Miami County deliveries only. (937)339-2012
SEASONED FIREWOOD $155 per cord. Stacking extra, $125 you pick up. Taylor Tree Service available (937)753-1047
CAPTAINS BED, Twin, 3 drawers, bookcase headboard, Ohio made, solid wood, white, $100, (937)335-5454 LAWN TRACTOR, Sears, snow blade, cab, chains, weights, 42" mowing deck, $1100. (937)368-2220 leave phone number in message. 3 & 1 PLAYER, Black with pink roses, very good condition, $35, Call before noon or after 7pm, (937)615-9496
CHRISTMAS TREE, 12 foot pre-lit, hundreds of white lights, 3 piece, hinged branches, used 4 years, storage bag, $95.00, (937)492-0906 DESK, Roll top desk, small dark oak, good shape, $35, call before noon or after 7pm, (937)615-9496
EUGENE MYERS AUCTION SERVICE LLC Due to the health of our owner, we have discontinued our long standing business of 45 years and will sell the following described Trucks & large equipment at the business located at 4150 Bellefontaine Road Lima, Ohio (just east of the Allen County Fairgrounds on Bellefontaine Road-SR 117- on the south side of the road) on:
DATE: SATURDAY DECEMBER 1, 2012 TIME: 10:00 A.M. TRUCKS: 2007 GMC C-5500 4X4 dump truck w/ Duramax Diesel Engine & Boss V-Plow and tailgate salt; 2005 Chevrolet 3500 Silverado straight truck w/ Vortec V-8 engine & (2) bed mounted sprayers; 2003 GMC C4500 dump truck w/ Duramax Diesel Engine & Boss V-Plow; 2000 Chevrolet 1500LS 4X4 truck w/crew cab, Vortec V-8 engine & snow plow; 1999 Dodge Ram 1500 truck w/ standard cab & Magnum V-8 engine; 1998 Chevrolet Cheyenne 2500 4X4 truck w/ Vortec V-8 engine & Boss V-Plow; 1997 GMC C-7500 box job truck w/ diesel engine; BACK HOETRACTORS-SKID STEER-ETC: JCB Sitemaster Back Hoe w/ 12’-18’-24” buckets & forklift attachment; Boss BX-12 12’ box plow for JCB; Kubota KX-121-3 Mini Excavator w/ 12”-18”-24” buckets; Kubota B-7800 tractor w/ front end loader; John Deere 5400 tractor w/ front end loader; Ford 4000 SU tractor w/ front end loader; Caterpillar Model GP-30 fork lift; Ray Go Romper blacktop roller; Stow/Tonner Romper blacktop roller; Bobcat Model 751 skid steer loader; Bobcat manure fork; Bobcat bucket; Bobcat Model 12 auger attachment; Pricelawn BF-1 ride on fertilizer applicator; VEHICLES: (2) older Triumph Sports Cars to be restored; TRAILERS: Wells Cargo 18’ enclosed trailer; Prostar 18’ tandem axle trailer, 7,000 lbs. GVW; Prostar 18’ tandem axle trailer, 12,000 lbs GVW; Prostar 12’ dump trailer, 12,000 lbs. GVW; John Deere 14’ tilt bed trailer; 12’ tandem axle trailer; Small single Axle trailer; MOWERS-SPRAYER & OTHER EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES: Ford 5’ tractor rotary mower; Ford Model 954 tractor rotary mower; Bush Hog 6’ tractor rotary mower; 7 ½” flail mower; Gill 6’ pulverizer; 5’ box scraper; Harley T-5 rake; York Model RE-15323 rake; Rogers Model 595 5’ pull behind plug aerator; Ryan walk behind plug aerator; Jacobson walk behind slice seeder; Wylic Road Master Model 33-J blacktop hot box; Lasco 200 gallon in bed tank sprayer; Snow Ex in bed liquid salt sprayer; Dynapac plate compactor; Stow walk behind concrete saw; Electric Eel Model R drain cleaner; Several pallets of bagged salt for spreaders; and other items. NOTE: Please be on time since there are virtually no small items
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2012
FOWLER & HADDING COMPANY
EUGENE MYERS AUCTION SERVICE
1:00 P.M. to 2:30 P.M.
638 W. Hoewisher, Sidney
STEVE, JERRY, TIM EITING & GREGORY SMITH: AUCTIONEERS
3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch home on crawl with approximately 1,506 sq. ft. of living space. Seller is Broker/Owner. Gary Binkley will be there to greet you. Call him at 419-231-4333
LICENSED AND BONDED IN FAVOR OF THE STATE OF OHIO TERMS: CASH OR CHECK WITH PROPER ID LUNCH: MJM CATERING CALL: JERRY D. MYERS (419) 645-4378
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385
A&E Home Services LLC
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products)
Roofing • Drywall • Painting Plumbing • Remodels • Flooring
For 75 Years
DAYCARE OPENINGS IN ANNA
Eric Jones, Owner
Free Inspections 2337799
“All Our Patients Die”
B.E.D. Program (Bed Bug Early Detection) System
Craig McNeil or Sharon Cross 937-210-8256
Mention this ad and get $500 OFF of $4,995 and up on Roofing and siding
937.492.8003 • 937.726.2868
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements
ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate
30 Years experience!
Heating & Cooling 2334512
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
Ask about our monthly specials
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
& Service All 69 Check Heating Systems
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
Carpet and Flooring Installation
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
• Carpet • Upholstery • Auto & More! Water Damage Restoration Specialist
Find your dream 2331036
Re-Stretches Free Estimates Professional Work Guaranteed
Classifieds that work Residential Insured
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5055 Walzer Rd. Russia, OH 45363
Sidney/Anna area facility.
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned & Heated Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Open Year Around
17400 Fort LoramieSwanders Rd.
Sidney, OH 45365
(937)492-7199 cc now accepted
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Sparkle Clean Cleaning Service
492-0250 • 622-0997
1250 4th Ave.
24 Hour Service All Makes Service Sales, Service, Installation
16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
4th Ave. Store & Lock
419.501.2323 or 888.313.9990 www.visitingangels.com/midwestohio
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
Mon.-Thurs. 5pm-8pm or by Appointment
Amos Schwartz Construction
25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage - Insurance Approved
Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
Eden Pure Service Center
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213
ANY TYPE OF REMODELING
Personal • Comfort
PURE PURE COMFORT COMFORT
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!!
Wants roofing, siding, windows, doors, repair old floors, just foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.
~ Flexible Hourly Care ~ ~ Respite Care for Families ~
Please call for Free Estimates.
For more information please call 2337457
~ Help with Bed Bugs ~ Package Specials
about what’s in our
A Baby Fresh Clean, LLC (937) 489-8553 Commercial • Residential Insurance Claims 2330351
MOWER REPAIR • All Small Engines •
937-658-0196 937-497-8817 FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
Get Your Snowblower Ready!
ELSNER PAINTING & Pressure Washing, Inc. The Professional Choice
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
FREE Written Estimates
Call Kris Elsner
937-492-6228 ElsnerPainting.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
To Advertise In the Classifieds that Work
Your child can spend their day in a structured, educational and fun-filled environment. Full time and part time hours available. Meals and snacks provided. 19 years experience.
Insurance jobs welcome • FREE Estimates
00 starting at $ 159 !!
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A simple, affordable, solution to all your home needs.
WE KILL BED BUGS!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, November 24, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
DRESSES Stunning, beautiful formal dresses. $35 each. Size 7 (937)335-4081
GRAPEVINE TREE 4 foot, with over 200 colored lights. Never been outside. $50 firm. (937)658-0643
3 AUCTIONS IN 1 DAY! SUNDAY Dec. 16th 2012 at 10:30 AM
SPA Hot Springs Sovereign Spa. 6 adults, 230W, 50AMP, 335 Gallon. Retractable cover. Manuals, chemicals. 80% OFF NEW LIST PRICE. $2050. (937)492-2443
(Early notice for this MEGA Auction so you can make your plans. Watch for FULL ad in upcoming Early bird or go to the websites)
Greenville Auction Center
5239 ST RT 49 S Greenville, Ohio 45331 Directions: We are located at the corners of ST RT 127 & ST RT 49 South in Greenville Ohio Very easy to find us! From I-70 east take the RT 127 Exit, head north for approx. 20 miles. From I-70 westbound take the RT 49 exit (Greenville) and follow for approx. 25 miles north. We will be on the right.
2001 FORD EXPLORER XLT
3 Auctions in 1 day at 1 Location! Ring 1 - Conducted by Matthew Wroda Auctions and Appraisals, Inc. will feature a SUPER antiques auction with over 400 pieces of Francoma including many rare animals. French Cameo box; Cut Glass; Victorian glass; Oil lamps; Lighting; Cast Iron Bank Collection; Miss America Pink Depression; Over 100 Radko Ornaments; RS Prussia; Nippon; Limoge; Portrait tea set; Spittoon collection; pottery; porcelain; art glass; Dolls; Chief Pontiac Advertising in frame; Sterling; Jewelry; Thimbles; Bears; St Clair; Imperial Slag; Carnival; Childrens books; LOTS of old Postcards; Royal DOulton; Steiff animals and teaset; Roseville and Weller brown glaze; Royal Bonn CLock; Stick telephone; Framed prints and pictures; Tumble- ups; Mechanical banks; Featherweight Singer machines in box; Lots of good christmas decorations; Cast iron; and other fine antiques! Watch website for constant updates. MASSIVE AMOUNT OF QUALITY ANTIQUES! *********************************************************************** RING 2- Conducted by Jim Wroda Auction Service- Very Large Coin Collection of Melba Nash - Goshen Ohio. Gold coins; Eagles; Morgans; Peace; Walking Liberty halves; Franklin Halves; Standing Lib. Quarters and other silver quarters; Dimes of all sorts; Some currency; and more... Hundreds of coins! Some bulk. This is NOT on proxibid.. You must be here! *********************************************************************** Ring 3- Conducted by Midwest Auctioneers & Realty, Inc.: Complete Liquidation of BoMarkII Hobby store of Lexington KY. MASSIVE quantity of merchandise NIB. From trains to cars and other fine collectibles. Over 100 BOXES LOADED!!!! Selling by order of secured creditor, Community Trust Bank Inc. of KY or/for Bo MarkII. All items sell without reserve. Most all items are New in Box! ***********************************************************************
Red, 4 door, all wheel drive, automatic, towing package, moon roof, excellent condition, 102k miles, ready for winter, $5295 OBO
2006 SAAB 9.3 AREO
75,000 miles, leather, 6 speed manual, sunroof, alloy wheels, excellent condition, $13,750 (937)473-3293
2003 FORD RANGER EDGE
Very good condition, 55,000 miles. $6200. Call Bob (937)339-8352
2007 BUICK LUCERNE
PIANO, anyone want a FREE piano? Blond wood, Spinet size, needs to be tuned. Yours for the taking. (937)492-5562. ENGLISH BANTAM Bulldog puppies, registered, $700, (937)539-2175 or (937)539-6019.
Nice and loaded! 77,000 miles. $9900. Call Bob (937)339-8352
TOTAL GYM, many extras, CD and instructions, used 3 times, new $275, asking $175 (937)615-9496 before noon or after 7pm
KITTEN, 12 weeks old, male, black and grey with white paws, needs permanent indoor home! Free, (937)492-7478.
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Also Featuring a 1956 Pontiac Star Chief in excellent running condition! From the Jordon collection of Marion Ohio. Coin Collection of Melba Nash - Goshen ,Ohio Antiques & Collectibles Collection for the Alexander familyAlexandria IN and the Elliott family -Tipp City Ohio BoMarkII Hobby Store - Lexington Ky. Terms for all auctions: Cash Check Visa MC Discover. 13% buyer premium with a 3% discount for cash and GOOD check. New buyers MUST have 2 forms ID if paying by check. Your bid number will get you to participate in ALL 3 auctions!! Bring a friend!
2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING GTC CONVERTIBLE
48,500 miles 2.7L engine. Power locks and windows. AC, AM-FM CD radio. Very Good Condition $6900. (937)526-3073
Auctioneers: Mike Baker; Jim Wroda; Troy Kies and Apprentice Auctioneer Joseph Helfrich Matthew Wroda Auction Manager Auction held in conjunction with these Auction Companies: Midwest Auctioneers & Realty, Inc Matthew Wroda Auctions and Appraisals, LLC Jim Wroda Auction Service 2343012
2005 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Jim Wroda - Owner / Auctioneer 937.548.7835
Loaded, 96k, Excellent condition, asking $11,500
Email us at : Office@jimwrodaauction.com Your full service Auction Company since 1997 We are here to help you with your auction needs! No auction too big or too small. We are the Auction Company that gives OUR sellers options!
2011 FORD FUSION SE
19,000 miles. $15,500. Call Bob (937)339-8352
LAB MIX Year and a half old, neutered male. Good with kids. Protective. Needs room to run. Free to good home. (937)497-1651 GUN & KNIFE SHOW, Shelby County Fairgrounds, Saturday, November 24th, 8 : 3 0 a m - 3 p m . (937)418-2179 OHIO STATE/MICHIGAN tickets (4) section 34B, $500 each (937)524-3473
1994 FORD F250 4 Wheel Drive pick-up, 7.3 diesel engine. Good wood truck. $2750. (937)492-7713
1998 CADILLAC Eldorado (classic), excellent condition, factory 12 CD disc sound system, am/fm radio, powered rear view mirrors, starfire engine, powered memory leather seats, cruise control. I can no longer drive, $4950 must see to appreciate (937)335-3202 after 11am
2008 TOYOTA CAMRY, fully loaded, navigation, heated leather seats, 70k miles, $12,000 (937)216-0284
MEET 925 Public Notices
925 Public Notices
aMAZEing finds in
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PROBATE COURT OF SHELBY COUNTY, OHIO IN RE: CHANGE OF NAME OF Denise Marie Fogt TO Denise Marie Mahan Case No. 2012NCH14 NOTICE OF HEARING ON CHANGE OF NAME Applicant hereby gives notice to all interested persons that the applicant has filed an Application for Change of Name in the Probate Court of Shelby County, Ohio, requesting the change of name of Denise Marie Fogt to Denise Marie Mahan. The hearing on the application will be held on the 14 day of January, 2013, at 3:30 o’clock PM in the Probate Court of Shelby County, located at 100 East Court St., Sidney, Ohio 45365. Denise Marie Fogt 13010 Sidney Freyburg Rd Anna, Ohio 45302 Nov. 24 2342822
2013 CHEVROLET MALIBU MSRP Discount
EPA - 34 MPG HIGHWAY SKT#13-020-00
$2500 OFF MSRP
*plus Ohio sales tax, title and doc. fees.
2012 EQUINOX LT
2013 SILVERADO LT 2500HD MSRP Niswonger Disc. Rebates
$33,870 -3,057 -2,000
*plus Ohio sales tax, title and doc. fees.
*plus Ohio sales tax, title and doc. fees. Price good thru 10/31/12 only!
USED CAR CLEARANCE 2012 CRUZE LT
2012 FORD FUSION SEL LEATHER, V6, PEARL WHITE NOW $17,995 2010 CHEVY IMPALA LT BUCKETS NOW $13,695 2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT LOW MNILES CLEAN NOW $13,495
2012 CHEVY IMPALA LT SUNROOF, LOW MILES 2 TO CHOOSE FROM AS LOW AS $12,295
2009 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT, CREW CAB, 4X4, BUCKET SEATS, LOW MI.. NOW $27,995
2011 CRUZE 2LT LEATHER, SUNROOF, VERY CLEAN NOW $17,995 2011 CHEVY CRUZE LT NOW $16,965 2006 CHEVY IMPALA LTZ LEATHER NOW $7,995
800-959-2167 419-738-2167 • 419-645-5720 If We Don’t Have It, We Will Find It For You!
2012 CHEVY SONIC LT 5 DOOR, HB, GM COMPANY VEHICLE. NOW $15,495 1999 CHEVY S10 EXT. CAB EXTREME, V6, SHARP NOW $6,995 2011 BUICK LACROSSE CXL EXT. CAB, 4X4, Z71, 20K MILES NOW $27,995 2011 CHEVY SILVERADO LT LOADED, SUNROOF NOW $27,495
*plus Ohio sales tax, title and doc. fees. Price good thru 10/31/12 only!
EPA mileage of 38 Highway SKT#12-126-00
MSRP Discounts & Rebates
$18,695* $500 BONUS FOR OHIO FARM BUREAU MEMBER ON ANY NEW 2012 OR 2013 IN STOCK** **Must be a member for at least 60 days to be eligible.
CHEVY RUNS DEEP
NISWONGER CHEVROLET 901 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY • WAPAKONETA, OHIO
2010 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT1L CRYSTAL RED TINT COAT, SHARP, 38K MILES NOW $21,995
Mon. & Wed. 8am-8pm Tues., Thurs., Fri. 8am-5:30pm Sat. 9am-1pm Ask for Bob Gearing or Randy Wentz