COMING MONDAY American Profile • In 1948, William M. Koziar began decorating his stone farmhouse at Christmastime for the pleasure of his family. Koziar’s Christmas Village will celebrate its 64th anniversary this year. Inside
Amen dment Award t s r i F o i h O W inner of The 2011 AP
Vol. 122 No. 240
December 1, 2012
Ladies' Weekend Friday, December 7 & Saturday, December 8th th
Rollover crash kills driver Accident happens in Jackson Twp. farm field BY TOM BARNETT firstname.lastname@example.org
58° 45° For a full weather report, turn to Page 5B.
. Insideth..an more
ons in coup elivery Home D
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 3A today: • Dorothy L. McDaniel • Clara R. “Clarie” Kohler • Kathryn Jean “Kitt” Bryce • Marian Marie Hamaker • Robert W. Westerbeck • Annabell Hall • Stanley E. Hertenstein
INDEX Auglaize Neighbors .............1B Business..............................3B City, County records............2A Classified..........................6-8B Comics................................4B Hints from Heloise ...............6A Horoscope....................6A, 4B Localife.............................6-7A Nation/World .......................5A Obituaries ............................3A Sports ............................9-12A State news ..........................4A ’Tween 12 and 20 ...............6A Weather/Sudoku/Abby/Out of the Past/Dr. Donohue.....5B
TODAY’S THOUGHT “Life begins when a person first realizes how soon it will end.” — Marcelene Cox, American writer 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
A Shelby County man was pronounced dead Friday morning at the scene of a rollover accident in the 19000 block of Reineke-Schipper Road in Jackson Township. The Shelby County Sheriff ’s Office has identified the victim as Joseph M. Greve, 43, 19268 Reineke-Schipper Road. Deputies, dispatched to the scene at 10:32 a.m., said their initial investigation shows Greve was driving in a field off the east side of the roadway and was attempting to make a left turn when, for unknown reasons, the vehicle rolled over. The Sheriff’s Office is continuing its investigation of the accident. Agencies responding to the scene with sheriff ’s deputies included Botkins, Jackson Center and Anna police, the SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg Shelby County Coroner’s Of- For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com fice, Botkins Fire department SHERIFF'S DEPUTIES respond to a pickup truck crash that killed a man in a farm field near and the Anna Rescue Squad. 19268 Reineke-Schipper Road Friday.
Logjam removal to begin in spring Allen, Auglaize, Shelby counties take part in project BY KATE MALONGOWSKI email@example.com Civitas Media LIMA — It’s been years in the making, but the logjam removal project along the Auglaize River is finally going to be started this spring. Commissioners from Allen, Auglaize and Shelby counties came out near Kendrick Woods Metro Park on Thursday to see one of the bigger problem areas along the river, where debris was piled several feet high. It’s classified as a Class D logjam, which is the largest classification.
“It’s estimated that its taken about five years for this class D to accumulate to the size that we see here,” said Doug Spencer, an Auglaize County commissioner. “It’s a large jam, only of which it has taken considerable time to accumulate, and we think its going to take the contractor a considerable time to remove,” said Sam Bassitt, an Allen County commissioner. “It’s going to allow the water to move smoothly and at a rapid rate through this space, such that water will be eliminated from farm fields and from neighborhoods. … The project will make an immeasurable difference in terms of
the community.” Tree trunks, cut wood and other debris have gathered around the river’s curves over the years, causing flooding, erosion and affecting wildlife. The ice storm in 2005 and the flood in 2009 were a couple major factors to blame, worsening the problem. The project to clear the logjams was approved Nov. 20, after hearings between residents and commissioners to talk about the issue. Rahrig Tree Company from Forest won the bid to clear it. It’s funded through assessments of See LOGJAM/Page 8A
Obama takes his fiscal plan to Pa. BY JIM KUHNHENN Associated Press HATFIELD, Pa. (AP) — President Barack Obama argued Friday that allowing taxes to rise for the middle class would amount to a “lump of coal” for Christmas, while Republican House Speaker John Boehner declared that negotiations to surmount a looming fiscal cliff are going “almost nowhere.” Obama took his case to an audience in a Philadelphia suburb, saying that this move would present a “Scrooge Christmas” for millions of wage-earners. Speaking at a toy factory, the president said Republicans should extend existing Bush-era tax rates for households earning $250,000 or less, while allowing increases to kick in for the wealthy. On Capitol Hill, Boehner argued that Obama’s latest offer — to raise revenue by $1.6 trillion over the next decade — would be a “crippling blow” to an economy that is still struggling to find its footing. The Ohio Republican told reporters he would continue working with Obama to avoid hundreds of billions in tax increases and spending cuts that will take effect beginning in January if Washington doesn’t act to stop it, but gave a gloomy assessment of the talks so far. “There’s a stalemate. Let’s not kid ourselves,” Boehner said. “Right now, we’re almost nowhere.” Obama’s speech came a day after his administration proposed See OBAMA/Page 5A
24 days till Christmas A smiling snowman sets the tone for the holiday season in this painting by Carolyn Heitmeyer, 15, a freshman at Lehman Catholic High School. Carolyn is the daughter of Jill and Dan Heitmeyer, of Sidney. Her art teacher is Connie Grant. There are now 24 days before Christmas.
To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Inquiring Photographer Did you shop on Black Friday? How much Christmas shopping do you have left to do? Meddia Brubaker Sidney Unemployed “I didn’t. I didn’t want the hassle.” “Almost all of it.”
Charles Williams Sidney Unemployed “Yes, for the sales.” “All of it.”
Dominic Kinsey Sidney Self-employed “No, I’ve been in the past and it’s crazy. Easier to shop online.” “Only a couple of people. Almost all of it’s done.”
MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court Friday, Tywon T. Williams, 25, at large, waived extradition to the state of Illinois on a warrant charging possession of drugs. • Three charges of violating a temporary protection order against Clinton R. Leydig, 25, 528 Brooklyn Ave., were dismissed at the request of the law director. • Natasha I. Yeager, 31, of Columbus, was fined $600 and costs, sentenced to 30 days in jail and her driver’s license was suspended for one year on a second driving while under the influence charge that was amended to being in physical control of the vehicle. On an amended driving while under suspension charge she was also fined $250 and sentenced to 25 days in jail. The court suspended 10 days of the second jail
Sidney Stay-at-home mom “Yea, I went shopping Thursday night and all day Friday. It’s a tradition of my husband’s family to go out shopping on Black Friday.” “I’d say I still have half.”
Renee Roberts Anna Stay-at-home mom “Yes, I went to Walmart on Thursday night at 8 p.m. There were some good deals, so I guess it was worth it. There were a lot of people.” “Probably 25 percent.”
Melody Corrie Sidney Student “I did not.” “About half.”
Lisa Sowers Sidney Unemployed “No, I do all my shopping online.” “I have quite a few.”
Text and photos by Luke Gronneberg HOW MAY WE HELP YOU?
FRIDAY -5:28 a.m.: criminal damaging. Joshua L. Scott, 305 N. Walnut Ave., told Sidney Police an unknown person had damaged a window of his vehicle. THURSDAY -3:41 p.m.: warrant. Police arrested Tywon T. Williams, 25, at large, on a warrant from the state of Illinois.
Accident Police charged Donald Starrett, 79, 16728 Sidney-Plattsville Road, with a right-of-way violation following a traffic accident shortly before 5:45 p.m. Thursday on Michigan Street. Officers said Starett was turning from the CVS parking lot at Fourth Avenue onto Michigan Street and failed to yield to an eastbound vehicle driven by Dana Leckey, 36, 1125 Evergreen Drive. Both vehicles received nonfunctional damage.
Fire, rescue FRIDAY -6:33 a.m.: fire alarm. Sidney firefighters responded to 121 W. Poplar St. for a smoke detector activation. It was a false alarm. -6:15 a.m.: fire alarm.
Sheriff’s log Copyright © 2012 The Sidney Daily News Civitas Media, LLC (USPS# 495-720)
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I Circulation Customer Service Hours: The Circulation Department is open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. and on Saturday from 6 - 11 a.m. Call 498-5939 I All numbers are Area Code (937) Classified Advertising ..........498-5925 Retail Advertising ..................498-5980 Business News ........................498-5967 Comments, Story Ideas ..........498-5962 Circulation ..............................498-5939 City Desk ................................498-5971 Corrections (News) ..................498-5962 Editorial Page ..........................498-5962 Entertainment listings ..............498-5965 Events/Calendar items ............498-5968 Fax (Advertising) ..................498-5990 Fax (News)..............................498-5991 Social News ............................498-5965 Sports ......................................498-5960 Toll Free........................1-800-688-4820 e-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org Published Monday and Wednesday through Saturday Open 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday
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sentence and she may be evaluated for drug and alcohol abuse in lieu of 10 days jail. Twenty days jail may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. She must report to jail for 10 days. • Bryce D. Ritter, 25, 211 Dayton Ave., was fined $250 and costs and ordered to complete 40 hours of community service on a charge of driving while under suspension that was amended to failure to display a license. Community service may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. A contempt of court citation was dismissed. • Jacqueline Caudill, 27, 204 1/2 Forest St., was fined $150 and costs and ordered to complete 20 hours of community service on a driving while under suspension charge that was amended to failure to display a license. Com-
munity service may be reconsidered if fines and costs are paid in full. Civil cases Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Angela R. Clark, Juniper Way, 1027 $3,563.25. LVNV Funding LLC, Columbus v. Jennifer Stewart, 808 E. Pike St., Center, Jackson $1,916.97. Discovery Bank, New Albany v. Terry E. Dunlavy, 18881 McCloskey School Road, $13,081.46. Cavalry SPV I LLC, Valhallah, N.Y. v. Melissa and Omar Lozano, 1119 Evergreen Drive, $2,564.93. Dismissals Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jessica L. Manuel, 4848 Dawson Road, Houston. Dismissed without prejudice at plaintiff’s costs. Central Ohio Neurological Surgeons, Wester-
ville v. Milton and Melanie Smith, 15124 Wones Road, Jackson Center. Judgment has been satisfied. Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys v. Christopher and Delanya Blake, 9560 Riverview Place. Judgment has been satisfied. Lima Radiological Associates v. Jewelettia I. McCoy, 407 S. Main Ave. Judgment has been satisfied. Lima Radiological Associates v. Eugene D. Spencer, 10887 State Route 705. Judgment and costs have been paid. Robert J. Homan, Jackson Center v. LTS Logistics Transportation and Holly Lenhart, 20964 Botkins Road, Jackson Center. Dismissed with prejudice by plaintiff. Autovest LLC, Cincinnati v. Tim M. Bowen, 919 Fair Road. Dismissed due to lack of prosecution.
Police log Sarah Rust
Firefighters were dis- block of West Poplar Paramedics were dispatched to a fire alarm at Street. patched to the 300 block of 2900 Campbell Road. It -10:29 a.m.: medical. South West Avenue. was an accidental activation. -3:40 a.m.: accident Firefighters responded to an auto accident at the 67 mile marker of Interstate 75. THURSDAY -11:59 p.m.: medical. Sidney paramedics responded to the 800 block of Merri Lane for a medical call. -9:14 p.m.: medical. Paramedics were dispatched to the 200 block of North Pomeroy Avenue for a medical call. Love Mom, Nate, -1:22 p.m.: medical. Cody, Dad, Medics responded to a medical call in the 100 Ashley & Family 2343693
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THURSDAY -7:23 p.m.: burglary. Deputies responded to 10541 State Route 65 in Salem Township on a report the owner found a door kicked in and the house torn up. -6:36 p.m.: complaint. Game Warden Tim O’Rourke was notified of a hunting-afterdark complaint at Fair and Lindsey roads.
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Dorothy L. McDaniel Dorothy L. McDaniel, 99, of 3003 Cisco Road, passed away Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, at 11:05 a.m. at Dorothy Love Retirement Community in Sidney. Her body will be cremated and a memorial service will be held at a later date. Arrangements are by Cromes Funeral Home, Sidney.
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R. “Clarie” Clara Kohler, 85, of Wapakoneta, died at 3:42 p.m. Thurs492-5101 View obituaries at day, Nov. 29, 2012, at St. cromesfh.com Rita’s Medical Center, Lima. Mass of Christian Burial is scheduled Monday, TREE TRIMMING Dec. 3, 2012, at St. Joseph • Beautify & Catholic Church, WaProtect pakoneta. Arrangements • Prevent & are by Schlosser Funeral Treat Disease Home & Cremation Services, Wapakoneta. • Revive Ailing Trees 2344788 2345314
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MINSTER — The Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce is partnering with the village of New Bremen and the school guidance counselors in Minster, New Bremen and New Knoxville to put on the first-ever “Exploration Academy” on Tuesday. The Exploration Academy will be held in the gymnasium of the Auglaize-Mercer Family YMCA South Branch in Minster. The gym will be set up with 12 seating areas and the students will hear presentations from local business people explaining a wide variety of career opportunities. The event will include all of the ninth-grade students from each district. “We’re trying to find different ways to help our students plan their future, using the real-world resources we have available locally,” explained SWAC Chamber Executive Director Scott Frey. “Over 50 local professionals have agreed to provide basic information on their careers, and how our students can prepare themselves for the career they want. We’re really fortunate to have so many local companies willing to invest their time and talents in our young people.” “Students provided their top three career interests to their guidance counselors, and that served as our list of career presentations,” said New Bremen Economic Development Director Angela Hamberg. “We created a schedule where each student would attend six 20minute sessions and hear from different professionals. We felt that this would provide them with some assistance in arranging their high school and post-secondary plans.” Auglaize County Commissioner Douglas Spencer will speak about public employment and service over the lunch break. Zeal Coaching for Life and Careers owner Christy Shell will help teach the students how they can identify their strengths, weaknesses and choose career options based on that information. Students are suggested to go home and discuss the day’s activities with their parents. “We believe that many parents will be surprised at the amount of good information the kids will come away with,” said Frey. “There are many excellent opportunities for our young people right here in our region. We want to be sure they understand that there is something here locally for them to pursue after high school.”
Area Tree & Landscaping
M, T, W 9-6, Th 9-1, F 9-8 Sat 9-3, Sun Closed
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Salm-McGill Tangeman Funeral Home and Cremation Services 502 S. Ohio Ave., Sidney
MARKETS LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 November corn.........................$7.70 First half December corn........$7.70 Last half December corn.........$7.70 November beans....................$14.33 December beans ....................$14.33 Storage wheat ..........................$8.29 July wheat................................$8.30 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton December corn .........................$7.86 January corn ............................$7.88 Sidney December soybeans...............$14.49 January soybeans..................$14.57 POSTED COUNTY PRICE Shelby County FSA 820 Fair Road, Sidney 492-6520 Closing prices for Friday: Wheat........................................$8.71 Wheat LDP rate.........................zero Corn...........................................$7.82 Corn LDP rate............................zero Soybeans.................................$15.02 Soybeans LDP rate....................zero
The Sidney Daily News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices and/or obituaries are submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.
Kathryn Jean ‘Kitt’ Bryce SHELBY TOWNSHIP, Mich. — Kathryn Jean “Kitt” Bryce, 59, beloved wife of Gerry Bryce, of Shelby Township, died Monday, Nov. 26, 2012. She was the dear mother of Amy Bryce and Jack Mott; loving sister of John (Jackie) Riedl, Jan (Steve) Higbee and Barb (Roger) Bowen; dear daughter of Robbie (the late Richard) Riedl; and also remembered by a nephew and niece, Robert Higbee and
Allison (Steve) LeDuc. A celebration of life and her walk with the Lord will take place Saturday, Dec. 8, at 11 a.m. at St. Paul’s United Methodist Church, 620 Romeo Road, Rochester, Mich. Memorial tributes to the Michigan Humane Society or the American Cancer Society are welcome. Share memories with the family at WujekCalcaterra.com.
Marian Marie Hamaker M a r i a n M a r i e Hamaker, 81, died Monday, Nov. 26, 2012, at 11:45 p.m. at Dorothy Love Retirement C o m m u n i t y, Sidney. She was born Sept. 20, 1931, in Newport, the daughter of the late Joseph and Minnie Bell (Wolaver) Ellis. She married Edward V. Hamaker on July 23, 1956, and he survives in Sidney. Also surviving are six children, James and wife, Teresa, of Sidney, Barbara and husband, Robert, of Las Vegas, Nev., Vernon and wife, Brenda, of Sidney, John and wife, Sabine, of Germany, Paul and wife, Joyce, of Anna, and Robert and wife, Carla, of Sidney. Grandchildren include Jamie and wife, Kim, Edward, Scott, Stacey and husband, Eric, Renee, Christy, Alexia, Mike and wife, Suzanne, Clint, Chad, Jessica, Heather, Amy, Carrie, Olivia, Victoria, McCala, Gabe, Brad, Nicole, Justin, Cody, Ashtayn, Jacub, Cameryn, Cecil, Kortney, Kendra, Justice, Kristin, Harly, Jeff, Nathen, Steve, Kayla, Haley, Kyle, Emma,
Hunter, Isaac, Trynnity, Brayden, Lilly and Lucas. One grandson, Liam, is deceased. One greatgreat-grandson, Kason, survives. Other survivors include a two sisters, Mae Davis, and husband, Ronnie, of Sidney, and Catherine Gross, of Sidney. Two brothers, Albert Ellis and Henry Ellis, and a sister, Mary Newman, are deceased. Marian was a member of the Christian Tabernacle in Sidney. She retired from the Holiday Inn in Sidney. She loved her grandchildren and to travel. Private memorial services will be conducted Monday, Dec. 3, 2012, at SalmMcGill and Tangeman Funeral Home by the Rev. Harold McKnight. Memorial contributions may be made to Senior Independence Hospice, 3003 W. Cisco Road., Sidney, OH 45365. Condolences may be expressed to the Hamaker family at www.salm-mcgillandtangemanfh.com.
Robert W. Westerbeck SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Robert W. Westerbeck, 78, of Shelbyville, Ind., passed away Sunday, Nov. 18, 2012, at his home. He was born Feb. 23, 1934, in Shelby County, the son of Lloyd and Eunice (Fogt) Westerbeck. He married Doris Loy Aug. 21, 1955, and she survives him. Other survivors include his sons, Gregg (wife, Cathy) Westerbeck, of Los Gatos, Calif., and David (wife, Mary) Westerbeck, of Indianapolis, Ind.; a brother, Ronald Westerbeck, of Sidney; and four grandchildren, Alexa Westerbeck, Zachary Westerbeck, Sarah Westerbeck and Nicholas Westerbeck. He was preceded in death by his parents. Bob graduated from Anna High School in Anna in 1952. He received his Bachelor of Science in education from Defiance College and his Master of Science in public school administration from the University of Dayton. He started his career as a teacher and principal at Whittier Elementary in Sidney. He moved with his family to Shelbyville, Ind., in 1972 to pursue a career in business with KT Corp. He left KT Corp. to join Roberta’s Inc. as a manager until 1990. During this time period until present, he was one of
the founding partners of Landco Inc. Bob and Doris joined First United Methodist Church in Shelbyville in 1972, and he was currently serving as treasurer and member of the administrative board. One of Bob’s greatest loves was being a Boilermaker fan and he was a loyal member of the John Purdue Club. Bob and Doris had enjoyed a long-standing membership in Wi-Hub. Bob had been a former member of the Shelbyville Lions and Elks clubs. He was a loving husband, father and grandfather. He also enjoyed football, basketball, fishing and golf. A memorial service was held Saturday, Nov. 24, 2012, at First United Methodist Church, 34 W. Washington St., Shelbyville, with the Revs. Reid Walker and Bob Campbell officiating. The Freeman Family Funeral Home and Crematory in Shelbyville was in charge of arrangements. Memorial contributions may be made to First United Methodist Church, 34 W. Washington St., Shelbyville, IN 46176. Online condolences may be shared with the Westerbeck family at www.freemanfamilyfuneralhomes.com.
Annabell Hall MAPLEWOOD — Annabell Hall, 94, State 10541 Route 65, passed away Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, at 8:15 a.m. at Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. was She born on Aug. 8, 1918, in Greenville, the daughter of the late Peter and Laura (York) Barga. On May 25, 1946, she married Charles E. Hall and he preceded her in death Dec. 23, 1986. She is survived by two daughters, Barbara Bollinger, of Maplewood, and Betty Locker, of Columbus; one son, John Hall, and wife, Jamie, of Sidney; 12 grandchildren, 28 greatgrandchildren and six g r e a t - g r e a t grandchildren. She was preceded in death by two children,
Paul Locker and Mary Stephens, and also by 15 brothers and sisters. Annabel was a homemaker, and a member of Holy Angels C a t h o l i c Church in Sidney. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012, at 10:30 a.m. at Holy Angels Catholic Church by the Rev. Daniel Hess. Burial will be at Shelby Memory Gardens in Sidney. The family will receive friends on Monday from 4 to7 p.m. at the Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., Sidney. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be made to the Hall family at www.cromesfh.com.
Stanley E. Hertenstein NEW BREMEN — Stanley E. Hertenstein, 86, of New Bremen, died Friday, Nov.30, 2012, at 11:30 a.m. at Lima Memorial Hospital following a brief illness. He was born March 4, 1926, near St. Marys, the son of the late Lance A. and Mary E. (McConnell) Hertenstein. On June 4, 1949, he married Dorothy M. Nuesmeyer, who preceded him in death on May 4, 2010. Survivors include his children, Kay (Bruce) Feiten, of Mentor, June (Levi) Oaks, of Cincinnati, and Steven (Jinny) Hertenstein, of Indianapolis,Ind.; 10 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren; and his brother, Darrell (Billie) Hertenstein, of Holly, Mich. He was preceded in death was his brother, George Hertenstein, and his sister, Amelia Sue Piper. Mr. Hertenstein served in the South Pacific with the 41st Infantry Division of the U.S. Army during World War II. He was a member of the St. Paul United Church of Christ in New Bremen where he was active in several church organizations over the years. He was a charter member of the New Bremen Historic Association and was a member of American Legion Post 241 of New Bremen, the former New Bremen
Men’s Garden Club, a former member of the Kettlersville/Van Buren Township Fire Department and had attended the St. Marys Memorial High School. He was an avid reader, enjoying history and geography. He loved to travel not only in the continental states, but worldwide. He loved gardening, yard work and especially growing all types of flowers. He retired on Dec. 31, 1985, after 40 years, first with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources at Grand Lake St. Marys, where he operated the “Little Turtle” dredger and helped to form the East Bank Park area. He was also employed by the Auglaize Co. Highway Department. Funeral services will be conducted Monday, Dec. 3, 2012, at 10:30 a.m. at the St. Paul United Church of Christ in New Bremen by the Rev. Becky Erb Strang. Burial will follow in the German Protestant Cemetery, New Bremen. Calling hours will be Sunday, Dec.. 2, 2012, at the GilbergHartwig Funeral Home in New Bremen and on Monday from 9:30 until the time of the services at the church. Memorial contributions may be made to the church memorial fund. Condolences to the family may be left at gilberghartwigfh.com.
School board to deal with policies The Sidney City Board of education will give first reading to new, revised and replacement policies when it meets Monday at 6 p.m. in Northwood Elementary School. The board will also employ an Alternative School teacher and substitute maintenance worker and accept the retirement resignations of Winona Axe, elementary resource room teacher, and Marilyn Boyd, cook, and the resignation of Kevin Stapleton, Alternative School coordinator. A resolution approving the fundraising efforts of the Shelby County Community Tennis Association for the repair and maintenance of school tennis facilities is also on Monday’s agenda.
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Pick 5 Evening: 1-81-8-7 Pick 5 Midday: 2-1-12-0 Mega Millions numbers will appear in Monday’s edition.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Financier gets 50 years for $200 million swindle BY TOM LOBIANCO Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — An Indiana financier and former chief executive of National Lampoon convicted of swindling investors out of about $200 million was sentenced Friday to 50 years in prison by a judge who told him his “deceit, greed and arrogance” had cost many of his victims their life savings and dreams of a comfortable retirement. U.S. District Judge Jane Magnus-Stinson said Timothy Durham had violated the trust of thousands of small investors from the American Heartland who had been careful with their money and invested it with him in hopes of traveling in their retirement, paying off their mortgages and perhaps buying a small home in Florida. She told the court Durham had plundered their money so he
AP Photo/The Indianapolis Star, Joe Vitti, File
IN AN April 6, 2011, file photo, former National Lampoon chief executive Tim Durham arrives at the Federal Courthouse in downtown Indianapolis. could live a luxurious lifestyle. “We drive Chevys and Buicks and Ford, not Ducatis. That’s how most of us roll,” Magnus-Stinson said. “When they’re
defrauded, it is the most serious offense because it undermines the fabric of this country.” Durham, who was led into the courtroom in handcuffs and leg chains and wearing a gray-green prison jumpsuit, had no visible reaction when the judge pronounced his sentence. The 50-year-old rocked briefly in his chair afterward and fidgeted with a pen he held with his both his hands, quietly telling Magnus-Stinson “No, your honor” when she asked if he had any questions about his sentence. But he appeared dazed as he was handcuffed and led from the room into the custody of the U.S. Marshals Service. James Cochran, an associate of Durham, was sentenced Friday to 25 years in prison, while accountant Rick Snow received a 10-year sentence. Both Durham and Cochran were taken away in handcuffs to
serve their sentences, but Snow was allowed to leave with his family, pending a determination on where he will serve his sentence. A jury in June found the three men guilty of securities fraud and conspiracy. It also convicted Durham, a major Indiana Republican Party donor who resigned his post at National Lampoon in January, of 10 counts of wire fraud, while Cochran and Snow were convicted on some of those counts. Prosecutors have said the three stripped Akron, Ohio-based Fair Finance of its assets and used the money to buy mansions, classic cars and other luxury items and to keep another of Durham’s company afloat. The men were convicted of operating an elaborate Ponzi scheme to hide the company’s depleted condition from regulators and investors, many of whom were elderly.
Bomb plotter gets 6 years BY THOMAS J. SHEERAN Associated Press AKRON (AP) — The first man to plead guilty in a failed to plot bomb a h i g h way bridge in Ohio was sentenced Friday to six years in prison, the lightHayne est sentence of the four handed out so far. Anthony Hayne, 36, of Cleveland, apologized before being sentenced in U.S. District Court. His guilty plea and offer
to testify for prosecutors quickly led three of his co-defendants to plead guilty. A fifth defendant is undergoing a psychiatric exam. Hayne, who was at greater risk of a long sentence because of his criminal record for theft and breaking and entering, had pleaded guilty in a deal seeking to avoid a possible life sentence. He stuck with his guilty plea but backed out of the plea deal, hoping his sentence would still wind up less than his co-defendants. “What I did was wrong,” Hayne told the court. And, in an apparent reference to co-de-
fendants who blamed their involvement on liquor or drugs, added, “I blame it on myself.” The men were arrested in an FBI sting operation targeting a highway bridge over the Cuyahoga Valley National Park between Cleveland and Akron. The FBI has said the public was never in danger and the device was a dud provided by an informant. Still, the fact that the device was a dud “is not a defense,” Judge David Dowd said. The suspects were described by the government as self-proclaimed anarchists who acted out of anger against corpo-
743 lbs. of pot seized EATON (AP) — The Ohio State Highway Patrol is racking up another record year for drug seizures. Troopers on Thursday confiscated 743 pounds of marijuana after stopping a pickup truck for an improper lane change on Interstate 70 in western Ohio. Troopers say they saw indicators of criminal activity, and a police dog alerted them to the presence of drugs. An Arizona man was jailed in Preble County. The 743 pounds is the second-largest marijuana seizure this year by troopers. Patrol spokeswoman Lt. Anne Ralston says troopers have increased emphasis on drug interdiction and watching for signs of such crime. Marijuana seizures by the patrol are up 151 percent over last year, and heroin is up 295 percent. And last year was a record year for the patrol on drug seizures.
Infant’s death probed CIRCLEVILLE (AP) — Authorities in central Ohio are searching for a man who’s been accused of causing fatal brain injuries to his girlfriend’s 10month-old baby. The Pickaway County Sheriff ’s Office said Friday that 44-year-old Wayne Martin Walker may already have left the state. A warrant charging him with murder has been issued. Deputies say Walker lived with the baby’s 24year-old mother in Laurelville, south of Columbus. She called 911 early Wednesday to report that her infant son was unresponsive. The child suffered injuries consistent with shaken-baby syndrome. He died at a Columbus hospital Thursday. The sheriff’s office says Walker is from California and moved to the area several months ago. He is believed to be traveling south through Kentucky.
Fire cause unknown REPUBLIC (AP) — Investigators say extensive damage prevents them from determining what caused a fast-moving fire that killed five people and leveled a 130-year-old farmhouse in northwest Ohio. The state fire marshal’s office said Friday that investigators have ruled out a propane heating system and a wood burner as the cause of the blaze earlier this week outside the village of Republic, about 50 miles southeast of Toledo. Other possible causes included smoking or space heaters used in the home. Investigators found no evidence the fire was set intentionally. Authorities in Seneca County believe the five people who died were two adults and three children. The identification of the victims was left to the coroner, who wasn’t available for comment Friday.
rate America and the government. The defense has called the investigation a case of entrapment, with the informant guiding the way. Hayne disavowed any suggestion that the plot was a misguided prank by men upset with the government and corporations as the five became involved in the Occupy Cleveland movement. “I know what I did was dangerous,” said Hayne, tattoos showing from under a shortsleeve blue jail suit and ATHENS (AP) — Campus police and the state fire his buzz cut a marked difference from the long marshal’s office are investigating an overnight fire on hair in his arrest mug the roof of an Ohio University building as arson. A spokeswoman at the university in Athens in shot. southeast Ohio confirmed that arson was suspected in the fire early Friday on the roof of the school’s Research and Technology Center. No one was injured. She says campus police spotted the fire and Athens firefighters extinguished it. The fire caused some damage to the building, but no damage estimate was available yet. The Columbus Dispatch reports that university police Capt. Brian Kapple says the fire was in a small wooden structure he believes was once used to house over the posted speed a telescope. limit. People can chalPolice said they had no immediate suspects. lenge the citations that are mailed to them, but they face a $25 court hearing fee. At one recent village ATTORNEY AT LAW meeting, there were calls for the village mayor to resign. She refused. ~ 39 Years Experience ~ Allen said the lawsuit is a good way to take the issue “in front of a tribunal other than Elm106 W. Ash Street, Piqua wood.” Debt Relief Agency Helping People File Bankruptcy Under The New Bankruptcy Law
OU fire called arson
Foes of Cincinnati-area village’s traffic cameras sue Some 13,000 speeding citations were issued in the first two months or so after the cameras began. Elmwood Place has some 2,200 residents. Village Police Chief William Peskin said the legal action wasn’t a surprise, but declined further comment. He has said the traffic cameras are helping make the village near Cincinnati safer by deterring people from speeding through it. Revenue from the $105 tickets is shared between the village and a for-profit company that installs and operates such traffic camera systems around the country. Other Ohio courts have upheld the camera use, which nearly always draws irate local reac-
tions when municipalities install them. The city of Dayton has used cameras to catch people running red lights for nearly a decade, but it caused a stir earlier this year when it began towing the vehicles of motorists who weren’t paying multiple tickets. People here complain that they have gotten citations for going only a couple miles per hour
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ELMWOOD PLACE (AP) — Businesspeople and residents of a southwest Ohio village have taken their opposition to new traffic cameras into court. Elmwood Place officials didn’t properly follow legal procedures in starting the camera enforcement aimed at speeders, according to a Hamilton County lawsuit filed Thursday. Twelve people who are suing also say the speeding ticket blitz that has followed is causing them harm, because the cameras are causing people to avoid the village and its businesses. “A good thing for Elmwood to do is say, ‘The people have spoken,’ and end this,” attorney Mike Allen told The Cincinnati Enquirer.
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NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, Dec. 1, the 336th day of 2012. There are 30 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 1, 1862, President Abraham Lincoln sent his Second Annual Message to Congress, which was read aloud by the Secretary of the Senate. In it, Lincoln called for the abolition of slavery, saying that “in giving freedom to the slave, we assure freedom to the free,” and toward the end of his message, wrote: “Fellowcitizens, we can not escape history. We of this Congress and this Administration will be remembered in spite of ourselves.” On this date: ■ In 1824, the presidential election was turned over to the U.S. House of Representatives when a deadlock developed between John Quincy Adams, Andrew Jackson, William H. Crawford and Henry Clay. (Adams ended up the winner.) ■ In 1860, the Charles Dickens novel “Great Expectations” was first published in weekly serial form. ■ In 1921, the Navy flew the first nonrigid dirigible to use helium; the C7 traveled from Hampton Roads, Va., to Washington, D.C. ■ In 1934, Soviet communist official Sergei M. Kirov, an associate of Josef Stalin, was assassinated in Leningrad, resulting in a massive purge. ■ In 1941, Japan’s Emperor Hirohito approved waging war against the United States, Britain and the Netherlands after his government rejected U.S. demands contained in the Hull Note. ■ In 1942, nationwide gasoline rationing went into effect in the United States. ■ In 1952, the New York Daily News ran a front-page story on Christine Jorgensen’s sex-reassignment surgery with the headline, “Ex-GI Becomes Blonde Beauty”. ■ In 1955, Rosa Parks, a black seamstress, was arrested after refusing to give up her seat to a white man on a Montgomery, Ala., city bus; the incident sparked a year-long boycott of the buses by blacks. ■ In 1969, the U.S. government held its first draft lottery since World War II. ■ In 1973, David BenGurion, Israel’s first prime minister, died in Tel Aviv at age 87. ■ In 1989, Soviet President Mikhail S. Gorbachev met with Pope John Paul II at the Vatican.
OUT OF THE BLUE
Code finally cracked PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — The obscure book’s margins are virtually filled with clusters of curious foreign characters — a mysterious shorthand used by 17th century religious dissident Roger Williams. For centuries the scribbles went undeciphered. But a team of Brown University students has finally cracked the code. Historians call the nowreadable writings the most significant addition to Williams scholarship in a generation or more. Williams is Rhode Island’s founder and best known as the first figure to argue for the principle of the separation of church and state that would later be enshrined in the Bill of Rights.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Israel moves to build 3,000 new settlement homes BY KARIN LAUB Associated Press JERUSALEM (AP) — Israel responded swiftly Friday to U.N. recognition of a Palestinian state, revealing it will build 3,000 more homes for Jews on Israeli-occupied lands that the world body overwhelmingly said belong to the Palestinians. The plans also include future construction in a strategic area of the West Bank where critics have long warned that Jewish settlements would kill hopes for a viable Palestinian state. Israel’s moves served as a harsh reminder to Palestinians — euphoric over the U.N. upgrade — that while they now have a state on paper, most of it remains very much under Israeli control. “This is a doomsday scenario,” Daniel Seidemann of Ir Amim, a group that promotes coexistence in Jerusalem, said of the building plans.
Israel’s decision was bound to embarrass the United States, which was among just nine countries in the 193-member General Assembly to vote against accepting Palestine as a nonmember observer state. Accelerated settlement construction could also set a more confrontational tone as Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas weighs his next moves. In Washington, State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland criticized the Israeli announcement. “These actions are counterproductive and make it harder to resume direct negotiations or achieve a two-state solution,” she said. Friday’s decision was taken by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and eight senior Cabinet ministers, according to the Israeli news website Ynet. The plans include 3,000 new apartments in the West Bank and east Jerusalem, as well as preparations for new
construction in other large West Bank settlements, including Maaleh Adumim, near east Jerusalem, said an Israeli government official. Among the projects is an expansion of Maaleh Adumim, known as E-1, said the official, speaking on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the decision with reporters. Successive U.S. administrations have pressured Israel not to build in E-1 because it would effectively cut off east Jerusalem from the West Bank, and split the northern part of the territory from the southern part. Israel has said in the past it envisions 3,500 apartments there. “E-1 will be the death of the two-state solution,” said Seidemann, referring to the establishment of a state of Palestine alongside Israel. “If the pronouncements are to be treated seriously, we are months away from the implementation of E-1. This is very serious and very problematic.”
WikiLeaks suspect made noose BY DAVID DISHNEAU Associated Press FORT MEADE, Md. (AP) — As a military prosecutor held up a knotted bedsheet in court, Pfc. Bradley Manning acknowledged on Friday that he fashioned a noose and contemplated suicide shortly after his arrest on charges of engineering the biggest leak of classified material in U.S. history. The pretrial testimony appeared to support the military’s argument that it was trying to protect the former Army intelligence analyst from harming himself by taking away all his clothes, keeping him in strict isolation and shackling him when he was outside his cell. Manning’s lawyers argue that the conditions he experienced for nine months at the Marine brig in Quantico, Va., amounted to illegal punishment, lasting well past the time he was having suicidal thoughts, and that the charges against him should be dropped as a result. On Friday, prosecutor Maj. Ashden Fein produced a knotted, peach-colored sheet from an evidence box on the prosecution table and held it up, displaying a loop in the fabric. “You made a noose out of this?” he asked Manning. “Yes,” the soldier replied. Manning, 24, said he fashioned the noose while being held in Kuwait soon after he was accused in May 2010 of leaking reams of military and diplomatic documents to the website WikiLeaks. He said his time in Kuwait was the lowest he felt during his entire confinement. When he was transferred to the brig at Quantico in July 2010, he said, he wrote on his intake form that he was “always planning and never acting” on suicidal thoughts. He was classified a suicide risk for eight days, then upgraded to the lessrestrictive “prevention of injury” status.
AP Photo/Orlin Wagner
MARK AND Cindy Hill hold a Powerball check with three of their four children, Jarod (left), Cody, and 6-year-old Jaiden, in Dearborn, Mo., Friday.
Missouri lottery winners want to live normally BY MARIA SUDEKUM Associated Press DEARBORN, Mo. (AP) — To announce one of the biggest events of their lives together, Cindy and Mark Hill returned to the place where it all began — the high school where they became sweethearts in the 1970s. Surrounded by family and friends, the two were introduced Friday as winners in this week’s huge Powerball lottery — an extraordinary stroke of luck that gives them half of the $588 million jackpot. The nostalgic high school homecoming seemed to reflect the couple’s hopes of staying true to their roots and living simply, at least as simply as possible for winners of one of the biggest lottery prizes in history. “We will still be going down
to the corner cafe for breakfast or fish day. I can guarantee you,” Cindy Hill said. “You know it’s just us. We’re just normal human beings. We’re as common as anybody. We just have a little bit more money.” The Hills, who have three grown sons and a 6-year-old daughter, said they don’t play the lottery regularly. They spent $10 on five tickets with random numbers. The result: After taxes, they will take home a lump sum of $136.5 million. “We’re still stunned by what’s happened,” said Hill, a former office manager who was laid off in 2010. “It’s surreal.” The other winning ticket was sold in Fountain Hills, Ariz., near Phoenix. No one has come forward with it yet, lottery officials said. Joining the Hills at the news conference were their children, with the youngest, Jaiden, sit-
OBAMA nearly $1.6 trillion in new tax revenue over 10 years, $600 billion in savings from changes in mandatory spending programs including Medicare, and $200 billion in spending ranging from public works projects to help for the unemployed and struggling homeowners, according to administration officials. Republicans rejected the offer as unreasonable. Republicans have said they are open to new tax revenue but not higher rates. Obama said he believed both parties “can and will work together” to reach an agreement to get its long-term deficit under control “in a way that’s balanced and is fair.” Obama spoke at the Rodon Group manufacturing facility, showcasing the company as an example of a business that depends on middle-class consumers during the holiday season. The company manufactures parts for K’NEX Brands, a construction toy company whose products include Tinkertoy, K’NEX Building Sets and Angry Birds Building Sets. The road
ting on her father’s lap clutching a black stuffed horse. She was adopted from China five years ago. When asked what she wanted for Christmas, the little girl said simply: “Pony.” Friday’s news conference made official what just about everyone in the town of 500 north of Kansas City already knew, thanks in part to a Facebook posting by Mark Hill, said their son Cody. At first, the elder Hill told his son about the winning ticket but instructed him not to share the news with anyone. Cody Hill said he went to work and heard people commenting about how one of the winning tickets came from a local store. He said nothing. But then a relative told him to look at his dad’s Facebook page, where his father had announced the family’s good fortune.
From Page 1 trip was part of a dual White House strategy of having the president’s team meet with members of Congress while Obama travels the country to pressure Congress to act. The president joked that he’s keeping his own “naughty and nice list” for members of Congress — and only some would get a K’NEX set for Christmas. Administration officials said the White House offer, presented to Hill Republicans by Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner, constituted much of what Obama has previously suggested in budget proposals and during the campaign. Under the administration’s plan, the new tax revenue would include $950 billion generated by raising taxes on families with incomes over $250,000 and by closing certain tax loopholes. The remainder would be achieved through an overhaul of the tax system next year and would not become effective until 2014. The proposal, which the administration has also described to business and labor leaders, would require Congress and the White House to identify a “down payment”
of cuts and tax loophole closings by the end of this year that would buy Congress and the president time to negotiate a tax overhaul and changes in entitlement programs between now and Aug. 1. One new feature in the Geithner plan is a call for increasing the nation’s debt limit without the need for congressional approval. Under last year’s debt ceiling deal, Obama simply had to notify Congress that he was raising the debt ceiling, a move that could be blocked only if both houses of Congress passed resolutions of disapproval that Obama could veto. The administration wants a permanent extension of the debt ceiling with a similar legislative arrangement and with no offsetting spending cuts, as demanded by Republicans. One administration official said Obama’s must-have positions are expirations of the Bush era tax cuts for high earners and the inclusion of the debt limit in the deal. The officials spoke on the condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to describe publicly the state of negotiations.
LOCALIFE Page 6A
Saturday, December 1, 2012
Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Unload Romeo immediately! He’s a loser!
This Evening • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • 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.
DR. WALLACE: I’ve been dating this guy for over a month. He’s cute and could be a super guy, but for one irritating flaw — he has “sex on the brain.” He talks about sex, tells sexy jokes, takes me to movies that
’Tween 12 & 20 Dr. Robert Wallace
• Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Sunday Rifle Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 1 p.m. Program one round at five different targets, pays three places. Points awarded to members for end-of-the-year trophy. Open to the BY FRANCIS DRAKE public. What kind of day will Sunday Evening be? To find out tomorrow • Lumber Company Baseball hosts fundraising bingo to support the children on the teams. Doors what the stars say, read open at 4 p.m. and games begin at 7 p.m. at Sunset the forecast given for Bingo, 1710 W. High St., Piqua. $20 to play all your birth sign. night. For information, call (937) 543-9959. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, For Monday, Dec. 3, 2012 Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road. ARIES Monday Afternoon (March 21 to April • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sid19) ney Moose Lodge. For more information on activiYou feel optimistic ties or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at today; nevertheless, 492-3167. don’t gamble or use the • The Tween Book Club meets at 3:30 p.m. at the property or wealth of New Bremen Public Library. For students in grades others without their per4-6. Advance registration required. mission. Put a lid on Monday Evening your exuberance. • Minster Historical Society meets at 6:30 p.m. TAURUS at the Minster Historical Society Museum, 112 (April 20 to May 20) Fourth St., Minster. You’re eager to make • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of improvements and big Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road changes at home. UnforChurch, 340 W. Russell Road. tunately, it looks like • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for someone disagrees with anyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets you. Be careful. at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main GEMINI St., Bellefontaine. (May 21 to June 20) • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at Although you might St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new mem- feel restricted by your bers are welcome. For more information, call Tom job, you still want to ride Frantz at 492-7075. in the fast lane today when it comes to fiTo access the Community Calendar online, visit nances. You’ve got big www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and ideas about how to earn then on “Calendar.” money, and certainly
contain a lot of sexual scenes, and, worst of all, he is sexually aggressive. Every date ends up with me defending my honor. I’ve told him that I’m not going to have sex, but he doesn’t listen. It’s like he’s tuned out to what I say. Already he has torn
some of my clothes. He only stops his aggression when I start crying. Is there any kind of pill he can take that will make him cool down? He is so good-looking that I hate to give up on him. Is there any hope that we can have a civil and peaceful relationship? — Nameless, Fort Walton Beach, Fla. NAMELESS: The only pill I can think of is a po-
tent sleeping pill! You don’t want to dump this octopus because you find him cute. That’s a huge mistake. What matters is character, not appearance. Your experiences with this “cute jerk” make this point far more strongly than any lecture ever could. Unload “Romeo” immediately. Do not allow him to have one more chance. Any guy that does not respect you is a loser.
It’s only your own feelings of guilt that make it hard for you to accept. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You’re enthusiastic about travel plans and something that has to do with publishing and the media. Nevertheless, a private matter still nags at you in the back of your mind. Let it go. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Don’t give away the farm today, but do reorganize your assets, especially shared property. Someone older or more experienced in a group might not agree with you, but, so what? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) You have to go that extra mile today when dealing with others, because the Moon is opposite your sign. Not to worry; people are happy
to see you! Admittedly, relations with authority figures might be strained. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is a great day at work. Look for ways to expand whatever you do or improve it. Work-related travel is likely. YOU BORN TODAY You are very focused, which is why you are driven to achieve your goals. You are creative, and many of you have skills and crafts or a particular technique. On a daily basis, you need privacy and time alone to mentally pull your act together and maintain a healthy balance. In year ahead, an important decision will arise — choose wisely. Birthdate of: Amanda Seyfried, actress; Julianne Moore, actress; Brendan Fraser, actor.
how to spend it! CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be cautious about financial matters today, especially when you are spending on children or on social situations. You might regret going overboard. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today the Moon is in your sign, which makes you excited and emotional. You’re very enthusiastic about a particular project, even though someone at home might rain on your parade. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Behind-the-scenes efforts might pay off today. The secret is not to worry too much or second-guess yourself. It’s OK to think big! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This is a popular day, especially when dealing with groups. Don’t be discouraged if someone older or more experienced is critical of you. Phffft! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) People will notice you today and learn something about your private life. As a result, others might give you things.
R TO BETHLEHEM E T U Live Nativity R Drive Thru N www.sidneynazarene.org
SIDNEY FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
DECEMBER 8th & 9th 5:30-9:00 PM 1899 WAPAKONETA AVE. SIDNEY, OH
ping p o h S day Holi ust Got ng! rd for J i d ift ca r g a a s i w 5V ewly t a $7 e Re han Mor liday seasonpguerchased wcitard* t Ho hen credi This $25 w ated AAA For This Offer) ly n o ible t Elig activ
COME JOIN US FOR SOME CHRISTMAS FUN!
ents A (Stud
Saturday, December, 1st
Sunday, December, 2nd We will host free craft making of pine cone bird treats and glass epsom salt luminaries.
We’ve wrapped all those benefits in a shiny package just for you. For complete details visit the AAA Shelby County office
Shelby County 920 Wapakoneta Ave., Sidney
*To obtain your $75 Gift Card for the purchase price of $25, you must apply for the AAA member Rewards credit card through an in-branch application that is submitted 11/1/12 - 12/31/12 at the Shelby branch location.You must be approved for a new account and purchase the Gift Card in the branch for $25 using your new account. Limit one Gift Card offer per new AAA Member Rewards account. This one-time promotion is limited to new customers applying for an account in response to this offer. Federal law prohibits students from receiving a premium.
AN IMPORTANT EVENT FOR NEW & RETURNING STUDENTS!
Edison is Your Pass
Our store has a wonderful variety of Christmas Gifts that are unique and unusual. We have a nice variety of Live and Artificial Greenery, Wreaths, Roping, & Poinsettias Live Christmas Trees for planting after the celebration. Large selection of Christmas Ornaments and Décor for the home, gifts for all occasions. If you haven’t come out to our indoor showroom you are missing a wonderful experience. Open all year around, we are more than just a Garden Center. Too much to mention visit us on the web at Kahnursery.com.
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(1 Mile North of SR 274)
www.kahnursery.com Hrs: M-F 9-5 Sat 9-4 Sun 11-4
We will be hosting wine sampling. A small donation is required with proceeds going to the “Smiles of Hope” charity
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Musical trio to perform in Dorothy Love concert
Couple marks 50 years
Dorothy Love Retirement Community, 3003 W. Cisco Road, will host the Mary Knapke Trio in concert Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. in the Amos Community Center on the Dorothy Love campus. The event is part of the Variety Series and is free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served. Vocalist Mary Knapke, of Sidney, will sing holiday songs, both traditional and new.
She is well known throughout the area for her performances with the Swing Era Big Band and the Sidney, Greenville and Westerville Concert bands. She will be joined by pianist Ron Meyer, of
ELLINGER BOTKINS — Denise and DJ Ellinger, of Botkins, have announced the birth of a daughter, Molly Renae Ellinger, born Nov. 9, 2012, at 2:57
on display are truly vintage, while others beautifully capture the spirit of later eras.” In addition to more than a dozen holiday trees, from petite feather trees to the oversized lobby centerpiece, highlights include a model train display on the second floor, a collection of miniature village buildings, and much more. In cabinets throughout the library, there will be displayed dozens of creches from around the world, an assortment of carved
p.m. in the Joint Township District Memorial Hospital in St. Marys. She weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces, and was 20 inches long. She was welcomed
page for groceries and gasoline. It helps me not to overspend during the month. I have a Christmas Club account, so I know how much money I have to spend on the first of November. Thanks for the wonderful, practical advice you give each day. — A Contented Grandmother in Louisiana HOMEMADE GIFT BASKET Dear Heloise: My mother is really hard to buy for. So, I came up with the following gift basket, and best of all, she loved it! A basket filled with bath salts, scented bath oil and soap, body lotion, a favorite perfume, pretty washcloths (rolled), gel eye mask, inflatable bath pillow and a candle with a pretty holder — add to it or put in whatever things you can. — Meryl Ann in Utah
Refreshments will be served
For reservations contact Lu Ann Presser at 937.497.6542.
DREAM COOKIES (OATMEAL)
POPCORN-CEILING CLEANING Dear Heloise: I have those popcorn (not asbestos) ceilings. I’ve found that a stiff, clean broom sweeps off the dust and dirt better than anything else I’ve tried. — Helen Burke, Elk Grove, Calif. I tested your hint in the office, and it does a good job. One note: Don’t brush too hard, or you may knock off some of the little bumps. — Heloise LETTER OF LAUGHTER Dear Heloise: It’s wise to count the undies that go into the washer and dryer. I put on a white fleece jacket and wondered why I found a handkerchief on the floor in the hallway later — it could have been a pair of undies that fell on the driveway! — A Mom in Ohio
1/2 cup shortening 1/2 cup softened butter 3/4 cup granulated sugar 3/4 cup packed brown sugar 1/2 teaspoon baking powder 1/4 teaspoon baking soda 1/4 teaspoon salt 3 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 1/3 cups all-purpose flour 1/3 cup unsweetened cocoa powder 2 1/2 cups rolled oats 1 cup semisweet baking chips 1 cup white baking chips or peanut butter chips 1 cup chopped macadamia nuts or pecans Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Lightly grease a cookie sheet and set aside. In a large mixing bowl, beat shortening and butter with electric mixer on medium to high speed for 30 seconds. Add granulated sugar, brown sugar, baking powder, baking soda, and salt. Beat until combined, scraping sides of bowl occasionally. Beat in eggs and vanilla until combined. Beat in flour and cocoa powder. Stir in oats, chocolate chips, white baking chips and nuts. Drop dough by a 1/4-cup measure or 2-ounce ice cream scope, 3 inches apart onto prepared cookie sheet. Flatten dough into 3-inch circles. Bake 12 to 14 minutes or until just set. Let stand 1 minute. Transfer to a wire rack to cool. Lynn Cook
Journey to Bethlehem (Live Animals Including 2 Camels)
Union Baptist Church 1833 E. Peterson Rd., Troy 2 miles east of Troy-Sidney Rd. or 2 miles west of St. Rt. 589
5:00 pm to 8:30 pm Sat., Dec. 8 & Sun., Dec. 9 Inside & Outside... or stop in for fellowship & refreshment! We’ll have hot chocolate, hot coffee, & cookies. Bring your family & friends! Free Admission!
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Mary Knapke Trio
FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
A delicious treat that was submitted for competition in the 2012 Shelby County Fair.
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VarietySeries December 8th at 7:00 P.M. Amos Community Center
Recipe of the Day
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error in the dates of performances. “Mr. Scrooge” will be performed Dec. 7 and 8 at 8 p.m. in the Historic Sidney Theatre, 120 W. Poplar St.
This three-piece group consisting of piano, bass and vocals will perform many of your Christmas holiday favorites!
Her paternal grandparents are Donald and Madonna Ellinger, of Botkins. Her mother is the former Denise Lefeld, of St. Henry.
5 . 3 & $ 92
CORRECTION In an article Friday in the Sidney Daily News about Sock & Buskin Community Theater’s production of “Mr. Scrooge,” there was an
home by her half brother, Dylan Steinke-Ellinger, 11, and her sister, Ella, 2. Her maternal grandparents are Rosemary and Linus Lefeld, of St. Henry.
wooden Santas, Christmas cards from the 19th and 20th centuries, including Presidential cards, holiday books, a soldier’s Christmas during World Wars I and II and toys and gifts of Christmases past. The library will be decking the halls with original magazine covers and fine art prints from renowned illustrators Norman Rockwell and Thomas Nast. Local artists’ work with a “Winter Wonderland” theme will also be featured.
From frozen bagels to car mats D e a r PET PAL Heloise: Here Dear Readers: are some of my Shawn in Frederfavorite hints: icksburg, Texas, When • sent a photo of f r e e z i n g his feral cat, bagels, always Susie, while she cut them in was snuggling half horizonwith her litter of Hints tally and place four kittens. To them front to see Susie and the from back in a plasvisit my Heloise kitties, tic bag. Makes w e b s i t e , it much easier Heloise Cruse www.Heloise.com, to remove one and click on piece at a time. “Pets.” — Heloise • The cabinet or shelf BUDGET WISE over the refrigerator is Dear Heloise: Since so hard to access. Re- we are retired and on a move the doors and use strict budget, I felt our it as a display space for ideas may help some special knickknacks. other people who are on • Our gift for our a limited income. Each grandson’s 16th birth- month, we give 10 perday was to underwrite cent to our church and his driver-education put 10 percent in a savcourse and the fee for a ings account. We live on passport. Lasts much 80 percent of our income. longer than another CD I budget for groceries or a check. and gasoline. We watch • Use rubber sink what we buy in the gromats (usually under cery store, and try to do $10) under your feet in all of our errands at the the car instead of spend- same time we go to the ing $20 or $30 for the grocery store. “real” thing. — Harriet I keep a record in my Platt, Rockville, Md. checkbook on a separate
many others. Chenoweth played bass for Debbie Keaton and is now playing with Hal Harris, the Hauer Band, Tom Swing Daugherty and numerous small groups throughout the area. ”We love to entertain during the Christmas season,” Knapke said. “We have a number of unique arrangements, as well as a good mix of traditional music audiences love to hear.”
Piqua library displays vintage Christmas decorations PIQUA — The Piqua Public Library in downtown Piqua will offer a tour of its holiday decorations and a concert by the Melody Men Wednesday beginning at 6 p.m. The concert will begin at 7 p.m. “Our trees are always beautiful, but this year we’re really committed to making the library a wonderland destination for visitors,” said James Oda, director. “The decor has been carefully chosen to honor the historic nature of the Fort Piqua Plaza. Many items
Beavercreek, and bass player Steve Chenoweth, of Huber Heights. Together they presented the cabaret show, “Listen To My Heart,” for the Gateway Arts Council in 2007, were featured with Women In Jazz and at South Park Jazz Festival, both in Dayton. Meyer has performed with Lou Rawls, Gloria Loring, the Four Freshmen and
ANNIVERSARY Charles and Shelby Holloway, of Sidney, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at an open house hosted by their family Dec. 8, 2012, at 305 W. South St., Anna. Charles and the former Shelby Calhoun were married Dec. 5, 1962, at 5 p.m. in the Wagner Church of God in Sidney. It was a cold and Mr. and Mrs. Holloway snowy day. Witnesses were Effie Holloway and Ella Calhoun. Shelby is the daughter of the late Buck and Ella Calhoun. Charles is the son of the late Clifford and Effie Holloway. The Holloways have three daughters and sonsin-law, Rhonda and Ben Douglas, Cathy and Terry Evans, and Laura and Ken Burden. They have seven grandchildren. Shelby was a housekeeper. Charles retired as an inspector/machinist in 2005. Shelby likes cleaning, doing puzzles and gardening. Charles likes music and reading. They attend the Church of God.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Civitas Media Photo/Amanda Wilson
AUGLAIZE COUNTY Commissioner Doug Spencer (left) and Dan Ellerbrock, assistant drainage technician for the Allen Soil and Water Conservation District, pass a basketball back and forth at a logjam on Auglaize River at the Kendrick Woods Metro Park in Allen County on Thursday morning.
From Page 1
property owners who live around the Auglaize River basin. Costs should average between $1 and $8 an acre. The whole project is estimated to cost around $776,000. “There will be a one-time payment at the time of construction, and it will show on their tax bill in January,” said Dan Ellerbrock, assistant drainage technician for the Allen Soil and Water Conservation District.
He said he believes the logjam the commissioners saw on Thursday could take more than two weeks for the contractor to clear alone. Areas will be cleared by hand, with men using cables and chainsaws to clear the mess. Once things start up in the spring, workers will begin at the PutnamAllen county line and move south, stretching about 60 miles, and ending at the Allen-Hardin county line.
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SPORTS Page 9A
Saturday, December 1, 2012
REPLAY 50 years ago Dec. 1, 1962 Dorothy Pohlman returned to the better-than-600 class again the other night during the New Bremen Ladies round at Ray Ann Lanes. Rolling a splendid 601 for her fifth 600-plus of the current season, Dorothy was helped by a 213 game.
25 years ago Dec. 1, 1987 The body of the animal was termed “small” for having such a magnificent rack but the 20point buck brought down by Ralph Stallard of Sidney still highlighted the opening day harvest of the deer gun season. It took several shots to bring the animal down and it was the first buck Stallard had ever harvested.
CALENDAR High school sports TODAY, TONIGHT Boys basketball Sidney at Beavercreek Lehman at Ridgemont Botkins at Ben Logan Tip-Off Riverside at Ben Logan Tip-Off Ansonia at Fort Loramie Newton at Houston St. Henry at Russia Spencerville at Minster Troy Christian at New Bremen Celina at Versailles Girls basketball Lehman at Minster Jackson Center at Russia Riverside at Botkins Versailles at Covington Celina at New Bremen Anna at Houston Fort Loramie at Fairlawn —— TUESDAY Boys basketball Wayne at Sidney Russia at Botkins Triad at Fairlawn Indian Lake at Jackson Center Girls basketball Anna at Lima Bath Houston at Tri-Village
BY THE NUMBERS 4-44-1 — The record of Maryland football vs. current schools in the Big Ten. 9-26 — The record of Rutgers football vs. current schools in the Big Ten, including a 2-22 mark against Penn State. Rutgers has never played Michigan, Iowa, Purdue, Wisconsin, Ohio State, Minnesota or Indiana.
ON THE AIR High school sports On radio, Internet, TV TODAY, TONIGHT Girls basketball Scoresbroadcast.com — Anna at Houston. Air time 2:10 Boys basketball Scoresbroadcast.com — St. Henry at Russia. Air time 7:40 High school football PressProsMagazine.com — State football championships. Games at 11 a.m. 3 and 7 p.m. Air time half-hour before kickoff.
QUOTE OF THE DAY “My title didn’t maybe need to be manager. It was like fireputter-outer.” — New Cleveland Indians manager Terry Francona on his last couple of years in Boston.
ON THIS DATE IN 1936 — End Larry Kelley of Yale is named the Heisman Trophy winner. 1984 — Boston College quarterback Doug Flutie is named the 50th Heisman Trophy winner. 1990 — Ty Detmer of Brigham Young wins the Heisman Trophy. Detmer, who had set or tied 25 NCAA passing and total offense records, becomes the first BYU winner and third consecutive junior winner.
Contact Sports Editor Ken Barhorst with story ideas, sports scores and game stats by phone at (937) 498-5960; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Minster rallies past Cavs BY MATT ZIRCHER Through most of three quarters, Lehman appeared to be in control with a 49-35 lead. The rest of the game, however, was all Minster as the Wildcats outscored the Cavaliers 28-11 over the final 10 minutes to pull out a 63-60 victory in the season opener bothboys basketball for teams Friday night at Lehman. Neither team had more than a four-point advantage until Jackson Frantz hit two foul shots to put the Cavs up 20-14 with 6:28 remaining in the second quarter. Five more points from the sophomore guard pushed the margin to 27-18 and Lehman led 37-25 at the half by scoring the final seven points of the quarter. The shooting percentages were nearly similar in the first half as the Cavaliers shot 43 percent and the Wildcats 42 percent. Lehman, though, attempted 11 more shots thanks to a 23-14 rebounding edge, including 123 on the offensive end, and was 10 of 17 at the foul line compared to seven of 11 for Minster. “We did a lot of good things offensively in the first half,” said Lehman coach Isaiah Williams. “We took good shots and did a good job of getting them in foul trouble and going to the line.” “Give Lehman credit. They came out the aggressor and did pretty much anything they wanted to offensively in the first half,” said Minster coach Mike Lee. “We did a rotten job on the glass, but we made some adjustments and played much better in the second half.” Connor Richard was fouled on a three attempt and hit all three foul shots to start the third quarter to complete a Cavalier 10-0 run and the Lehman lead grew to 47-30 on a Frantz three with 4:37 left
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
MINSTER’S ADAM Niemeyer goes up against James Rego of Lehman under the bucket Friday at Lehman in boys high school basketball action. in the period. The difference was still 14 at 49-35 following a John Husa jumper at the 1:50 mark, but that’s when the Wildcats began their comeback. Devon Poeppelman tallied the final six points of the stanza to cut the deficit to eight. A baseline jumper from Lehman’s Greg Spearman made it 53-47 at the 4:47 mark of the final quarter, but after Minster’s Ethan Wolf scored five consecutive points, the Wildcats extended the run to 13-0 and took the lead for
good on threes by Brandon Hoying and Adam Niemeyer, followed by a Niemeyer layup. Richard hit a three from the left corner to break the streak and Spearman made one of two at the foul line with 53 seconds left to make it 6057, but Lehman could take advantage of a Minster missed free throw to get closer. Hoying hit one of two at the stripe at the 22.8-second mark to make it a two-possession game, but the Cavaliers still had life as Spearman connected on a triple, again from the left corner, to cut the
deficit to one with 13.7 seconds remaining and had the ball after a Wildcat turnover with seven seconds to play. Lehman, though, committed a turnover trying the get the ball up the court quickly and after Niemeyer made two foul shots with two seconds to go, a desperation three by the Cavaliers at the buzzer went long. “We have some senior experience and that really came through for us down the stretch,” said Lee. See MINSTER/Page 10
Flyers repeat, win 28-21 thriller Winning score comes with 21 seconds left MASSILLON, Ohio (AP) — Hunter Wilker had not practiced even one play at running back all year. Pressed into service due to injuries, the freshman wide receiver ran for three touchdowns to lead Maria Stein Marion Local to its sixth state football championship, a 2821 win over Newark Catholic on Friday. Wilker scored on a 1-yard run with 21 seconds left to put the Flyers (13-2) ahead. Newark Catholic (12-3), seeking its ninth state title, incredibly drove into position to tie it, but Nate Nagel broke up a potential touchdown at the goal line with no time left. “This is the toughest game I’ve ever coached,” said Tim Goodwin, whose record at the small school from western Ohio improved to 154-40. “Of all the championships, this was the hardest, without a doubt.” The Flyers repeated as champions despite losing starting tailback Jacy Goettemoeller to a leg injury on the first drive of the game and his replacement Aaron Nietfeld with a shoulder problem in the third quarter. “Losing Jacy took the wind out of our sails, but the kids stayed focused, worked hard, and did the job,” Goodwin said.
AP Photo/David Richard
MARION LOCAL'S Hunter Wilker, center, squeezes through the Newark Catholic defense to score a touchdown in the fourth quarter in the Ohio high school Division VI state football championship in Massillon Friday. “Hunter was a running back in junior high. We played him at wide receiver because we had other runners ahead of him. He hadn’t practiced at tailback all year, but came in and didn’t miss a beat. “And what can I say about Nate? He had not played much at all, and they went at him with the game on the line. He made the play. That’s not coaching. That’s character.” Chayce Croch threw two TD passes and had a 5-yard TD run for Newark Catholic. “We didn’t win, but we gave every fiber that we possess,”
Green Wave coach Bill Franks said. Franks was choked with emotion as he spoke of Newark Catholic’s first run to the title game since winning its eighth championship in 2007. “I love these kids,” Franks said, fighting back tears. “To get here was a wonderful ride.” Marion Local has won all six of its championships since 2000. Newark Catholic dominated in the 1980s, winning five titles and getting three runner-up finishes in that decade.
“These guys are the new giants and we’re the old giants,” Franks said. “But we haven’t gone away.” Wilker scored from 6 yards 19 seconds left in the first half. Moved to running back after Nietfeld went down, Wilker picked his way through the right side for an 11-yard TD with 18 seconds left in the third quarter for a 21-14 lead. Newark Catholic tied it at 21 on a 20-yard pass from Croch to Kevin Bourne, who finished with 121 yards on seven receptions overall.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
FALL SPORTS LEADERBOARD
Volleyball KILLS — Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 387; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 336; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 285; Darian Rose, Fort Loramie, 255; Kelly Turner, Fort Loramie, 248; Olivia Monnin, Russia, 242; Claire McGowan, Minster, 237; Haley Elchert, Jackson Center, 233; Julie Brown, New Bremen, 232; Natalie Billing, Anna, 220; Logan Pitts, Botkins, 216; Rachel Noffsinger, Anna, 205; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 184; Megan Fogt, Anna, 183; Brittany Foster, Jckson Center, 177; Courtney Landis, Anna, 170; Pauline Meyer, Jackson Center, 169; Sara Hosey, Minster, 169; Haley Moeller, New Bremen, 168; Haley Horstman, New Knoxville, 160; Olivia Slagle, Lehman, 152; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 147; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 143; Victoria Wente, New Bremen, 143; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, 142; Reggi Brandewie, Fort Loramie, 138; Lindsey Hilgefort, Fort Loramie, 138; Kerri Meade, Riverside, 127; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 122; Courtney Zimpfer, Jackson Center, 117; Kara Short, Fairlawn, 112; Taylor Niemeyer, New Knoxville, 111; Allison Neu, Sidney, 111; Erica Paulus, Lehman, 110; Chloe Egbert, Anna, 110; Brie Wells, Sidney, 106; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 105; Camille Puthoff, Russia, 101. ASSISTS — Haley Steinbrunner, Anna, 743; Julie Hoying, Fort Loramie, 696; Regan Hahn, Minster, 513; Karli Jones, New Bremen, 505; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 481; Jayel Frye, Jackson Center, 425; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 395; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 392; Abby Stemen, Fairlawn, 351; Emily Francis, Russia, 313; Haley Horstman, New Knoxville, 297; Kristin Beigel, Sidney, 297; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, 248; Brooke Gates, Jackson Center, 226; Alison Watkins, Fairlawn, 210; Jill Schneider, Botkins, 188; Samantha Egbert, Riverside, 172; Brooke Hickey, Riverside, 163; Jocelyn Counts, Botkins, 151; Julie Brown, New Bremen, 114; Colleen Maurer, Botkins, 102. ACES — Olivia Monnin, Russia, 74; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 61; Emily Francis, Russia, 60; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 58; Regan Hahn, Minster, 58; Rachel Leffel, New Knoxville, 54; Haley
Horstman, New Knoxville, 50; Pauline Meyer, Jackson Center, 49; Margo Baker, Lehman, 45; Abby Stemen, Fairlawn, 44; Brittany Foster, Jackson Center, 43; Kelly Turner, Loramie, 42; Madison Lammers, New Knoxville, 42; Samantha Egbert, Riverside, 41; Hallie Benanzer, Loramie, 40; Allison Neu, Sidney, 40; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 39; Stephanie Newland, Riverside, 39; Reggi Brandewie, Loramie, 38; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 37; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, 37; Morgan Robison, Riverside, 37; Erica Paulus, Lehman, 35; Abbie Goubeaux, Russia, 35; Brooke Hickey, Riverside, 34; Kalyn Schroer, New Knoxville, 31; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 31; Meghan Bruns, Loramie, 30. DIGS — Summer McCracken, Anna, 471; Danielle Wehrman, Loramie, 391; Logan Pitts, Botkins, 384; Kalyn Schroer, New Knoxville, 343; Alisha Monnin, Minster, 341; Haley Slonkosky, Fairlawn, 323; Olivia Monnin, Russia, 302; Avery Bensman, Anna, 296; Abbie Goubeaux, Russia, 281; Mackenzie Wells, Anna, 275; Allison Guckes, Botkins, 263; Allison Watkins, Fairlawn, 256; Erica Paulus, Lehman, 251; Rachelle Maurer, Botkins, 248; Haley Moeller, New Bremen, 244; Olivia Cummings, Fairlawn, 227; Tarynn Clune, New Bremen, 223; Andrea Thobe, Lehman, 221; Haley Horstman, New Knoxville, 217; Sara Hosey, Minster, 210; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 206; Darian Rose, Loramie, 195; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, 192; Meagan Brandt, New Bremen, 191; Allison Jutte, Minster, 187; Madison Lammers, New Knoxville, 168; Ellie Waldsmith, Lehman, 164; Ava Schmitz, Lehman, 162; Ellie Cain, Lehman, 160; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 156; Claire McGowan, Minster, 155; Monique Booher, Houston, 153; Abby Rohrbach, Minster, 151; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 145; Bri Garber, Houston, 143; Kayli Dues, Russia, 142; Regan Hahn, Minster, 139; Nicole Maier, Houston, 136; Julie Hoying, Loramie, 135; Morgan Robison, Riverside, 132; Meghan Bruns, Loramie, 126; Abby Stemen, Fairlawn, 126; Emily Francis, Russia, 107; Taylor Willoughby, Houston, 107; Kristin Beigel, Sidney, 104; Jill Schneider, Botkins, 100. BLOCKS (solos and as-
sists) — Brittany Foster, Jackson Center, 121; Madison Lammers, New Knoxville, 118; Rachel Leffel, New Knoxville, 104; Ashley Borchers, Russia, 102; Julie Brown, New Bremen, 97; Taylor Niemeyer, New Knoxville, 92; Kylie Wilson, Russia, 91; Rachel Nofffsinger, Anna, 89; Reggi Brandewie, Loramie, 76; Sam Thobe, New Knoxville, 72; Erin Metz, Jackson Center, 72; Kortney Phipps, Houston, 70; Paige Lehman, New Knoxville, 61; Bethany Sherman, Russia, 59; Claire Sherman, Russia, 58; Denise Schwartz, Botkins, 58; Olivia Slagle, Lehman, 58; Megan Kaiser, Minster, 55; Haley Elchert, Jackson Center, 53; Renee Meyer, Loramie, 46; Natalie Billing, Anna, 45; Meg Reineke, New Knoxville, 43; Hannah Holdren, New Bremen 42; Lindsey Hilgefort, Loramie, 42; Logan Pitts, Botkins, 35; Monique Booher, Houston, 33; Maggie Kearns, Russia, 31.
9 — Hannah Koch, Botkins 8 — Kayla Blankenshop, Anna 7 — Elizabeth Edwards, Lehman; Taylor Lachey, Lehman 6 — Madeline Franklin, Lehman 5 — Jenna Kronenberger, Lehman Assists 18 — Sarah Titterington, Lehman 13 — Konner Harris, Sidney 11 — Monique Hanayik, Sidney 7 — Sara Fuller, Lehman; Morgan Knasel, Sidney; Natalie Ambos, Botkins; 6 — Hannah Koch, Botkins 5 — Raquel Bollheimer, Anna; Jenna Kronenberger, Lehman; Tina Echemann, Sidney; Lauren Elmore, Sidney; Erica Huber, Anna Saves 140 — Kristin Grimes, Anna 126 — Lindsey Sturwold, Sidney 83 — Kierstyn Rogers, Botkins BOYS 67 — Grace Frantz, Goals 41 — Trey Everett, Fair- Lehman lawn 33 — Anthony Gillem, Fairlawn BOYS 12 — Taylor VanGundy, 18 holes Botkins 72 — Tyler Drees, Ver11 — Preston Heath, Sidsailles ney; Dustin Lorenzo, Sidney 73 — Treg Francis, Russia 6 — Logan Russell, 74 — Trey Everett, FairBotkins; Brady Gaylor, Sidney lawn Assists 75 — John Copella, 23 — Anthony Gillem, FairLehman; Bryce Dues, Russia; lawn Ryan Knapke, Versailles 21 — Trey Everett, Fair74 — Xavier Francis, Minlawn ster; Darin Bergman, New Bre13 — Brady Gaylor, Sidney men 8 — Logan Russell, 76 — Freddie Purdy, MinBotkins; Ryan Lessing, Fair- ster lawn 78 — Josh Tumbusch, Min7 — Luke Brautigam, Fair- ster; John Burke, Minster; lawn; Dustin Lorenzo, Sidney Austin Tebbe, Russia; Tyler 6 — Zachary Taylor, Shreve, New Knoxville Lehman 79 — Connor Bornhorst, Saves Botkins; Mitchell Stover, Ver192 — Wesley Bolton, Fair- sailles; Brandon Groff, Verlawn sailles 105 — Nick Earhart, 80 — Anthony Gillem, Lehman Fairlawn 73 — Evan Dietz, Botkins 81 — Luke Dapore, Russia; GIRLS Alex Britton, New Bremen Goals 9 holes 22 — Morgan Knasel, Sid33 — Trey Everett, Fairney lawn 21 — Sarah Titterington, 34 — Xavier Francis, MinLehman ster 35 — John Copella, 20 — Monique Hanayik, Lehman; Darin Bergman, New Sidney 12 — Natalie Ambos, Bremen; 36 — Anthony Gillem, FairBotkins lawn; Tyler Shreve, New 11 — Erica Huber, Anna
Knoxville 37 — Treg Francis, Russia; Alex Britton, New Bremen 38 — Brandon Groff, Versailles; Austin Tebbe, Russia; Bryce Dues, Russia; Dustin Proffitt, Riverside 39 — Brad Boyd, Anna; Tyler Drees, Versailles; Austin Brackman, Minster; John Burke, Minster; Mike Omlor, Anna; Mitchell Shroyer, Lehman; Aaron Hegemier, New Bremen; Zach Rogers, Fairlawn GIRLS 18 holes 78 — Brooke Wehrkamp, Versailles 86 — Marissa Conrad, Minster 89 — Elizabeth White, Versailles; Claire Fisher, Minster 90 — Ashley Ordean, Fort Loramie 91 — Morgan Daugherty, Russia 94 — Danielle Cochran, Versailles 97 — Emily Harmon, Versailles; Mindy Puhoff, Marion Local 98 — Kelsey Smith, Marion Local 100 — Taylor Borchers, Russia 9 holes 41 — Morgan Daugherty, Russia; Ashley Ordean, Fort Loramie 43 — Claire Fisher, Minster; Marissa Conrad, Minster 44 — Alexa Counts, Russia 45 — Angie Muhlenkamp, Russia; Heather Comer, Riverside 46 — Sydney Holdren, New Bremen; Mackenzie Howell, New Bremen; Hope Ruhenkamp, Fort Loramie 48 — Taylor Borchers, Russia; Rachel Parker, New Bremen 49 — Morgan Siegel, Fort Loramie; Gina Barlage, Russia; Kristin Kemper, Marion Local; Morgan Pleiman, Fort Loramie 50 — Kristen Barhorst, Fort Loramie; Alyssa Campbell, Fort Loramie
4. Joe Fuller, Lehman, 16:17.04 5. Jared Tangeman, Sidney, 16:29.73 6. Andy Albers, Minster, 16:34.61 7. Isaac Kuntz, New Knoxvile, 16:41.28 8. Adam Larger, Anna, 16:45; Devon Jester, Houston, 16:45 10. Brandon Barlage, Russia, 16:54.56 11. Jacob Siegel, Fort Loramie, 16:56 12. Steven Stickel, Russia, 17:00.83 13. Ben Butler, Minster, 17:16.4 14. Trey Elchert, Jackson Center, 17:17.18 15. Jordan Gariety, Russia, 17:17.51 16. Chris Musser, Sidney, 17:24.28 17. Jonathan Fausey, Minster, 17:24.92 18. Derek Steinke, Anna, 17:26 19. Andrew Fausey, Minster, 17:27 20. Caleb Ball, Russia, 17:29.55; Bryan Drees, Russia, 17:29.55
GIRLS 1. Emily Borchers, Russia, 18:42.65 2. Lauren Francis, Russia, 18:48 3. Lauren Heaton, Russia, 18:58.58 4. Meg Westerheide, Fort Loramie, 19:15 5. Lisa Barlage, Minster, 19:39.7 6. Julia Slonkosky, Minster, 19:42.0 7. Hannah Butler, Minster, 19:44.61 8. Katherine Burke, Minster, 19:48.55 9. Gabrielle Barga, Minster, 19:57 10. Leah Niekamp, Minster, 19:58.93 11. Cassie Boyle, New Knoxville, 20:13.24 12. Madison Grilliot, Versailles, 20:01.78 13. Molly Kearns, Russia, 20:19.42 14. Selene Waters, Fort Loramie, 20:30 15. Kaci Bornhorst, Minster, 20:38.09 16. Kirstin Voisard, Russia, 20:44.5 17. Rachel Schmitmeyer, (Courses vary) Fort Loramie, 20:51.92 BOYS 18. Courtney Albers, Mar1. Samuel Prakel, Versailes, ion Local, 20:53.22 15:16.62 19. Olivia Enneking, Min2. Eric Dahlinghaus, Min- ster, 20:55; Kaci Barhorst, Minster, 16:11.74 ster, 20:55 3. Dominic Slonkosky, Min21. Chloe Flora, Botkins, ster, 16:16.57 20:57.61
Football All W-L 12-3 6-4 5-5 4-6 4-6 1-9 7-3 7-3 7-4 6-4 2-8 1-9 10-1 7-3 6-4 6-4 3-7 1-9
All W-L 14-0 13-2 5-5 9-2 9-4 8-5 5-5 2-8 3-7 0-10
All W-L 8-3 5-5 4-5 4-6 4-7 5-5 1-9 0-9
TD 11 16 20 3
Andrew Gilardi, Lehman. . . . . . . . . . . . 128 557 4.4 5 PASSING Att. Com. Yds. Pct. TD Int. Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . . 178 291 2,441 61.2 22 8 Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . 142 75 1,154 52.8 14 8 Josh Robinson, Anna . . . . . . . 157 81 1,011 51.6 7 4 Jordan Fox, Sidney . . . . . . . . 187 74 735 39.6 5 14 Nick Rourke, Lehman . . . . . . 107 51 643 47.7 4 3 RECEIVING Rec. Yds. Avg. TD Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . . . 58 784 13.5 7 Ethan Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 563 13.1 8 Chandon Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 375 12.9 1 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 334 12.4 1 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 25 514 20.6 5 AJ Huelsman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 191 12.7 2 Drew Westerheide, Lehman. . . . . . . . . . 22 339 15.4 3 Nick Ihle, Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 216 10.3 2 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 206 10.8 1 Jason Streib, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 229 14.3 2 Troy Benanzer, Loramie. . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 213 13.3 3 Kurtis Thobe, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 230 16.4 1 Eric Barnes, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 52 4.0 1 Troy Kauffman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 236 19.7 2 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 164 14.9 2 Troy Rosegarten, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 132 10.2 2 Jay Eilerman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 168 18.7 3 Brandon Maurer, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 135 15.0 3 Anthony Yates, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 101 11.2 0 PUNTS No. Yds. Avg. Lg Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 1,027 41.1 -Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 296 37.0 41 Anthony Yates, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 1,699 34.7 66 Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . . . 32 1,043 32.6 46 Nate Bollheimer, Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 480 32.0 -PUNT RETURNS No. Yds. Avg. Lg Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 229 16.4 38 Drew Westerheide, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . 5 69 13.8 -Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . . . . 10 111 11.1 0 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 74 10.6 34 KICKOFF RETURNS No. Yds. Avg. TD Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . . . . 13 416 32.0 0 Troy Kauffman, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 365 28.1 1 Andrew Adams, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 280 23.3 1 John Husa, Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 155 22.1 0 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 214 21.4 0 Matt Lindsey, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 217 19.7 0 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 202 18.4 1 Jaylen Herd, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 171 13.2 0 SCORING TD EP1 EP2 FG Tot Delaunte Thornton, Loramie. . . . . . 20 0 0 0 120 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . 17 0 1 0 104 Devon Poeppelman, Minster . . . . . . 8 29 0 3 88 Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . 11 0 0 0 66 Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie . . . . . . 10 0 0 0 60 Ethan Wolf, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 0 2 0 52 Adam Niemeyer, Minster . . . . . . . . . 7 6 0 0 48 Tristan Stripling, Loramie . . . . . . . . 0 45 0 0 45
Andrew Adams, Lehman . . . . . . . . . 7 0 0 0 42 Kaleb Martin, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 0 0 0 36 Andre Spillers, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . 0 16 0 6 34 Jordan Fox, Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Andrew Gilardi, Lehman . . . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Seth Guillozet, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . 5 0 0 0 30 Troy Kauffman, Minster. . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Matt Lindsey, Anna. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 Troy Benanzer, Loramie . . . . . . . . . . 4 0 0 0 24 FUMBLE RECOVERIES — Logan Grewe, Anna, 2; Tyler Kazmaier, Loramie, 2; Zach Scott, Sidney, 2; Chandler Cotterman, Anna, 2. INTERCEPTIONS — Korey Schultz, Minster, 5; John Husa, Lehman, 4; Drew Westerheide, Lehman, 4; Darius Southern, Sidney, 3; Nick Doseck, Anna, 3; Devon Poeppelman, Minster, 3; Paul Dues, Minster, 3; Craig Fullenkamp, Loramie, 3; Mitch Slater, Lehman, 2; Zach Scott, Sidney, 2. SACKS — Logan Grewe, Anna, 5.5; Ethan Wolf, Minster, 4; Alan Tebbe, Minster, 4; Quinton Malone, Lehman, 4; Darius Southern, Sidney, 3.5; Conner Bodenmiller, Sidney, 3; James Borges, Minster, 3; Jason Streib, Loramie, 3; Wes Hegemann, Minster, 3; Noah Stamen, Sidney, 2.5; Zack Weldy, Sidney, 2; Connor Bodenmiller, Sidney, 2; Chandler Cotterman, Anna, 2; Brandon Maurer, Anna, 2; Skylar Brown, Lehman, 2; Brad Montgomery, Lehman, 2; Michael Jacob, Lehman, 2; Troy Kauffman, Minster, 2. TACKLES (Solos and assists) — Wes Showalter, Anna, 100; Zach Brandewie, Loramie, 100; James Borges, Minster, 100; Paul Dues, Minster, 88; Jason Streib, Loramie, 78; Zach Scott, Sidney, 76; Garrett Eilerman, Loramie, 76; Brandon Maurer, Anna, 68; Tyler Kazmeier, Loramie, 66; Troy Kauffman, Minster, 65; Andrew Adams, Lehman, 63; Nick Cummons, Lehman, 62; Skylar Brown, Lehman, 59; Conner Bodenmiller, Sidney, 59; Darius Southern, Sidney, 58; Jay Eilerman, Minster, 57; Ryan Counts, Anna, 57; Noah Straman, Sidney, 56; Dylan Owen, Sidney, 55; Ethan Wolf, Minster, 53; Troy Benanzer, Loramie, 52; Taylor Shepherd, Sidney, 52; Wes Hegemann, Minster, 52; Alan Tebbe, Minster, 49; Logan McGee, Loramie, 49; Devon Poeppelman, Minster, 48; Stewart Watkins, Anna, 48; David Ahrns, Loramie, 47; Nick Doseck, Anna, 46; Seth Guillozet, Loramie, 45; Logan Grewe, Anna, 45.
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High school football standings Greater Western Ohio Conference League W-L North •Trotwood . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-0 Vandalia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1 Piqua . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Troy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3 Sidney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4 Greenville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-5 Central Beavercreek. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1 Northmont. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1 Wayne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Centerville. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Fairmont . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4 Springfield. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-5 South Springboro. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-0 Miamisburg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1 Xenia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Lebanon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3 West Carrollton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4 Fairborn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-5 • Division II state runner-up —— Midwest Athletic Conference League W-L ••Coldwater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-0 •Marion Local . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-2 Anna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-5 Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-2 St. Henry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3 Delphos St. John’s. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3 Versailles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-4 New Bremen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6 Fort Recovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7 Parkway. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-8 • Division VI state champion •• Plays for D-V state championship today —— Northwest Central Conference League W-L Fort Loramie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1 Fairbanks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1 Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Lima Perry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Waynesfield . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2 Ridgemont . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4 Upper Scioto Valley. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4 Riverside . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-6 —— Area statistical leaders RUSHING Car. Yds Avg. Christian Williams, Anna . . . . . . . . . . . 271 1,556 5.7 Korey Schultz, Minster . . . . . . . . . . . . . 157 1,334 8.5 Delaunte Thornton, Loramie. . . . . . . . . 177 1,314 7.4 John Husa, Lehman. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 578 5.6
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Tiger defense stymies Houston in 39-26 win JACKSON CENTER — What looked like a promising night for the Wildcats Houston turned into a nightmare, courtesy of the Jackson Center defense. The Tigers spotted the Wildcats a 7-2 lead at the start of the game, the held them to just 19 points the rest of the way in winning 39-26 in County boys basketball action here Friday. Jackson, 1-0, will host Indian Lake Tuesday. Houston tries for its first win tonight at home against Newton. Houston shot a respectable 45 percent from the field, but could get only 20 shots off the entire night, hitting
nine of them. “It was tremendous team defense and that was the key,” said Jackson coach Scott Elchert. “We knew what kind of player (Jesse) Phlipot is but he didn’t touch the ball without really having to work for it.” Houston sprinted to the 7-2 lead, which included a dunk by Phlipot. But once the Tigers got their feet under them, they took control and never relinquished it. By the end of the opening quarter, the Tigers had gone ahead 13-9, and they extended the lead to 27-16 at the half. The Tigers then did an excellent job of main-
taining that kind of lead the rest of the way. “Gavin Wildermuth really got us going,” said Elchert. “He hit two threes in the first quarter and had 10 of our 13 points. “There’s no doubt that Alex (Meyer) was the focus of their attention, and we don’t mind that. We feel we have a lot of other weapons.” Wildermuth finished with 15 points to lead the Tigers and Meyer added 12. Phlipot had 13 for Houston. Trey Elchert had five assists for the Tigers, an impressive number considering the low number of points scored. And Wildermuth and Levi
Winner both had four steals. Jackson Center shot 43 percent from the field, connecting on 15 of 35 shots. The Tigers also forced the Wildcats into 19 turnovers. Houston (26) Braun 3-2-9; Sarver 0-1-1; Ritchie 1-0-2; Martin 0-1-1; Phlipot 5-2-13. Totals: 9-626. Jackson Center (39) Hensley 0-2-2; Meyer 5-112; Elchert 1-0-3; Wildermuth 6-0-15; Winner 2-0-4; Ryder 11-3. Totals: 15-4-39. Score by quarters: Houston ................9 16 23 26 Jackson Center ..13 27 32 39 Three-pointers: Houston 2 (Phlipot, Braun); Jackson 5 (Wildermuth 3, Meyer, Elchert). Records: Jackson 1-0, Houston 0-1. Reserve score: Jackson 43, Houston 34.
BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL
JACKSON CENTER’S Eric Ryder shoots over Jesse Phlipot of Houston in County boys basketball Friday at Jackson.
Redskins whip Knoxville 51-34 NEW KNOXVILLE — The Fort Loramie Redskins got the season off to an excellent start, winning in a tough place to play Friday, 51-34 over New Knoxville. The Redskins, 1-0, will try to make it two straight tonight when they host Ansonia. The two teams were deadlocked at 9-9 after a quarter, but Fort Loramie took over from there, holding the Rangers to just 10 points total in the second and third quarters. The Redskins took a 21-15 lead at the half, then opened up a 34-19 bulge after three periods. “Before the game we talked about coming out and playing with a lot of energy,” said Loramie head coach Karl Ratermann. “I was pleasantly surprised with how well we played defensively. We got the lead in the second quarter, and the kids just continued to guard hard. And we were patient offensively
and made good decisions.” The score was deadlocked at 15-all when Loramie hit the first of back-to-back threepointers. The second one came just before the halftime buzzer and gave the Redskins a big dose of momentum heading to the locker room. Seth Guillozet led the Redskins with 18 points and Troy Benanzer added 14. Jake Allen led the Rangers with 11 and Andrew Arnett added 10. Fort Loramie (51) Guillozet 7-2-18; Fullenkamp 0-3-3; McGee 2-1-5; Ta. Rittenhouse 1-0-3; Frilling 1-2-4; Benanzer 6-0-14; Kazmaier 1-1-3; Pleiman 0-1-1. Totals: 18-10-51. New Knoxville (34) Arnett 4-2-10; Kuntz 1-3-5; Lageman 1-0-2; Howe 1-0-2; Allen 5-0-11; Allen 1-0-2; Fullenkamp 0-2-2. Totals: 13-734. Score by quarters: New Knoxville .....9 15 19 34 Fort Loramie........9 21 34 51 Three-pointers: NK 1 (Allen); Loramie 5 (Guillozet 2, Benanzer 2, Rittenhouse). Records: Loramie 1-0, NK 0-1. Reserve score: Loramie 47, NK 44.
MINSTER “They’ve been through situations like this before in basketball and in other sports and once we all got on the same page, things started clicking. It’s easier to shoot the basketball when you have confidence and we started to get that confidence in the fourth quarter.” “You have to play four quarters and we didn’t do that tonight,” said Williams. “We got a little individual instead of running the offense and we rushed some shots. We have some young guys out there and we’re learning.” Minster hit eight of 10 shots in the fourth quarter in shooting 54 percent in the second half and 49 percent overall while Lehman shot 39 percent in the second half and 42 percent for the game. Niemeyer led the Wild-
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cats with 17 points, nine in the final period, while Poeppelman recorded a double-double of 15 points and 11 rebounds. Wolf added 12 points. Frantz posted a double-double of 21 points and 10 boards for the Cavaliers, while Spearman had 13 off the bench and Richard 11. Minster (63) Stechschulte 1-2-4; Hoying 2-3-9; Niemeyer 7-2-17; Poeppelman 5-3-15; Wolf 5-2-12; Knapke 1-0-3; Thobe 1-1-3. Totals: 22-13-63. Lehman (60) Richard 2-6-11; Husa 2-0-4; Frantz 6-8-21; Westerheide 10-2; Rego 2-0-4; Goins 1-0-3; Spearman 5-2-13; Hall 1-0-2. Totals: 20-16-60. Score by quarters: Minster ..............14 25 41 63 Lehman..............18 37 49 60 Three pointers: Minster 6 (Hoying 2, Poeppelman 2, Niemeyer, Knapke); Lehman 4 (Richard, Frantz, Goins, Spearman). Records: Minster 1-0, Lehman 0-1. Reserve score: Minster 51, Lehman 46.
High series Teresa McGrath ...........663 Angie Mentges..............636 Cassie Latimer .............636 Haley VanHorn.............622 Joy Cipolloni .................608 Rose Ann Chaffins........585 Patti Latimer................582 Trista McNabb .............578 High average Angie Mentges..............191 Teresa McGrath ...........186 Cassie Latimer .............183 Donna Gold...................175 Haley VanHorn.............175 Annette Schroerlucke ..169 Sarah Allen...................167 Rose Ann Chaffins........166 SENIOR MEN High game Dick Bodenmiller .........268 Ralph Abbott ................257 Willie Metz ...................256 Dick Tennery ................256 Tom Hill ........................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...........185 Tom Hill ........................183 Ralph Abbott ................180 Willie Metz ...................179
Roger Rumpff ...............169 Dick Tennery ................168 Mark Deam...................168 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........162 Linda Rumpff ...............162 Gail Fogt .......................148 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 Cody Joyce ....................246 Kyle Lloyd.....................245 Connor DeMoss ............241 Cameron DeMoss .........240 Josh Abbott ...................231 Jacob Edwards..............213 High series Kyle Lloyd.....................685 Josh Abbott ...................659
Cody Joyce ....................604 Kegan Latimer .............594 Tyler Joyce....................569 Cameron DeMoss .........569 Austin Simon................548 Jacob Edwards..............538 High average Kegan Latimer .............184 Josh Abbott ...................179 Cameron DeMoss .........175 Kyle Lloyd.....................168 Austin Simon................165 Jacob Edwards..............162 Jac Beatty .....................157 Cody Joyce ....................156 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 ............183 Jenna Beatty ................138 Morgan Carey...............134 Merri Leist....................133 Heather Gold ................128 Autumn Emrick............125 Alex Lambert................108 Erin Fultz .....................104
COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Lanes Minster Weekly honor scores Men’s high game Josh Ludwig .................................268 Tom Moots ....................................266 Dan Braun....................................257 Scott Haynes ................................256 Jeff Hoelscher...............................256 Tim Baumer .................................255 Jeff Berning..................................255 Men’s high series Tom Moots ....................................707 Dan Braun....................................691 Jerry Schmiesing .........................689 Tim Baumer .................................688 Josh Ludwig .................................686 Scott Francis ................................676 Galen Collier ................................665 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 Haynes ................................279
Steve Collins ................................278 Men’s high series Scott Haynes ................................797 Jerry Keller ..................................750 Bill Elson ......................................735 Tim Buschur.................................720 George Holland ............................720 Scott Francis ................................719 Dan Swiger...................................719 Brian Schmiesing.........................715 Tom Moots ....................................707 Men’s high average Josh Ludwig .................................217 Scott Francis ................................216 Dan Swiger...................................212 Tim Baumer .................................211 Scott Haynes ................................208 Dave Bollenbacher .......................207 Nick Sherman ..............................206 Steve Collins ................................205 Galen Collier ................................205 Women’s high game Week Ellen Pleiman...............................220 Anne Meyer ..................................207 Mary Meyer..................................192 Laurie Seger.................................190
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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 ....................226 Joel McDermit ..............222 Dan Swiger ...................220 Chad Morris..................219 Matt Abbott ..................212 Dustin Johnson ............211 Tylor Price ....................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
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Jenny Freisthler...........................190 Women’s high series Anne Meyer ..................................561 Mary Meyer..................................527 Patti Steiner .................................517 Ellen Pleiman...............................515 Laurie Seger.................................497 Jenny Freisthler...........................489 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 .............................170 Anne Meyer ..................................165 Ellen Pleiman...............................159 Emmy Grillot ...............................157 Mary Kemper ...............................157 Judy Drees....................................156 Yvonne Garman ...........................156 Jody Maurer .................................156
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
League names Hoying freshman of the week
FAIRLAWN’S ANTHONY Gillem flies to the hoop in front of Anna’s Brad Boyd in County boys basketball action Friday at Anna.
Everett leads Jets over Anna ANNA — It was a successful homecoming for new Fairlawn head coach Justin Tidwell. The Anna graduate took his Jets to his alma mater and sprung a 6752 surprise on the Rockets in County boys basketball action Friday night. The Jets take their 10 mark up against Triad Tuesday night at home. Anna tries for its first win Friday at Houston. Fairlawn shot out of the blocks to a 21-point opening quarter and all the Rockets could do was try to keep them within striking distance. “They got off to a great start,” said Anna coach Nate Barhorst. “We got Chandon (Williams) in foul trouble early and that hurt, so we were just trying to keep it close.” The Jets were up 2113 after a quarter and maintained that eightpoint lead at the half. But they increased it to 13 points after three periods and the Rockets couldn’t recover. One of the reasons Anna was unable to rally was the play of Fairlawn senior Trey Everett. “His shooting has really come around,” said Barhorst of Everett. “He took control of the game.
Everett finished with a double-double of 26 points, which included two dunks, and 11 rebounds. He was 10-for15 from the floor. Anthony Gillem, the other half of Fairlawn’s lethal one-two punch, finished with 13 points and Joey Cockroft added 12 for the Jets. Anna had three in double figures also, with Chandon Williams and Joel Albers both going for 17 and Carter Bensman 12. “It came down to transition defense,” said Barhorst. “We just didn’t get back and they beat us down the floor. And we didn’t box out and rebound.” Fairlawn doubled Anna on the boards, 3216. Fairlawn (67) Covault 0-1-1; Everett 10-426; Caudill 1-0-3; Hughes 4-08; Brautigam 2-0-4; Gillem 4-4-13; Cockroft 5-2-12. Totals: 26-11-67. Anna (52) Bensman 3-4-12; Chr. Williams 1-0-3; Cates 0-2-2; Doseck 0-1-1; Cha. Williams 64-17; Albers 6-5-17. Totals: 1616-52. Score by quarters: Fairlawn .............21 35 51 67 Anna ...................13 27 38 52 Three-pointers: Fairlawn 4 (Everett 2, Gillem, Caudill); Anna 4 (Bensman 2, Cha. Williams, Chr. Williams) Records: Fairlawn 1-0, Anna 0-1. Reserve score: Anna 71, Anna 26.
Trojans to play for tourney title ZANESFIELD — Botins held off Riverside to advance to tonight’s championship game of the Ben Logan Tip-Off Tournament. The Trojans led by 10 at the half and 16 in the third quarter, but the Pirates clawed back. But in the end, the Trojans came away with a 52-48 victory in boys basketball action. Riverside meets BenLogan at 6 tonight in the consolation game, and Botkins and Mechanicsburg follow in the championship. “We had it up to 16 but they kept whittling away at the lead,” said Botkins coach Brett
Meyer. “They battled us right down to the end.” Josh Schwartz poured in 19 and Heath Geyer 14 for Botkins. Geyer also had eight rebounds. Dalton Bollinger had 14 to lead the Pirates. Riverside (48) Greene 4-0-9; Bollinger 5-414; Daniels 1-0-2; Herron 2-28; Shough 1-0-3; Mechling 2-0-4; Miller 3-2-8. Totals: 188-48. Botkins (52) Miller 1-1-4; Hoying 2-2-7; Goubeaux 1-0-3; Geyer 3-6-14; Schwartz 8-0-19; Lawrence 20-5. Totals: 17-9-52. Score by quarters: Riverside..............6 17 30 48 Botkins...............13 27 36 52 Three-pointers: Riverside 4 (Herron 2, Shough, Greene); Botkins 9 (Schwartz 3, Geyer 2, Miller, Hoying, Lawrence, Goubeaux. Records: Botkins 1-0, Riverside 0-1.
She finished the season with 1,181 assists, 19 ace serves, 303 digs and 48 blocks. She played for Grand Valley State, which finished the season at 25-8. Mitch Westerheide, Fort Loramie Westerheide had a good week for Capital in mens basketball. He had five points, five rebounds and four assists in a twopoint loss to MarylandSt. Marys, eight points and six assists in a onepoint win over CarnegieMellon, and 18 points on 7-for-12 field goal shooting in a loss to Ohio Wesleyan. Megan Fogt, Anna Fogt continued her outstanding play for Hillsdale College in Michigan in womens basketball. She had a pair of double-doubles this week, with 18 points and 11 rebounds against Livingstone, and 27 points and 16 rebounds against Ohio Midwestern Col-
lege. In the first game, seven of her rebounds were on the offensive end. And in the latter game, she was 13-for-17 from the field. Derek Billing, Anna Billing had six points, six rebounds, two assists and two steals for Lake Superior College in mens basketball action against Findlay. Christie Fullenkamp, Botkins Fullenkamp finished up an outstanding career in volleyball at Indiana State, and did it in a big way. She pounded out 21 kills and added 16 digs and two aces in a comefrom-behind win over Evansville. She then had nine kills and eight digs against Southern Illinois. She came close to setting new career highs against Evansville. Her highs were 26 kills against Missouri State and 18 digs against Drake.
Megan Campbell, Versailles Campbell had 12 kills and three blocks for Dayton in a volleyball win over Western Michigan. She and her teammates are now preparing to play in the NCAA tournament. Stacy Timmerman, New Bremen Timmerman had a solid week in womens basketball at Capital University. She had nine points and five assists against Centre, 11 points, five rebounds and three assists against Thomas More, and six points, six rebounds and four assists against Ohio Wesleyan. Mark Frilling, Fort Loramie Frilling had two good games for Findlay in mens basketball, coming off the bench to get five offensive rebounds against Notre Dame of Ohio, and six rebounds against Lake Superior State. Brad Piehl, New Knoxville Piehl had 12 points, five rebounds and three assists for Findlay in the win over Lake Superior State. Morgan Reineke, New Knoxville Reineke plays volleyball at Gannon University and in action against Mercyhurst in the NCAA Division II tournament this week, she had 12 kills to help her team to a victory.
Sidney-Russia girls game to be re-broadcast The website Scoresbroadcast.com, which broadcasts local high school sports, announced that it would be rebroadcasting the girls
basketball game from last Friday, Nov. 23, between Sidney and Russia high schools. The contest went to overtime and was eventu-
and went on to score 49 points. The game can be heard both Sunday and Monday on the website starting at 6 p.m.
Join for The 4th Annual
Lorenzo named MVP Sidney High’s boys soccer team was honored with a postseason banquet recently, and Dustin Lorenzo took home the Most Valuable Player award. There were more special awards handed out by coach Eric Harlamert. Lorenzo also won the best offensive player award, Blake Steenrod won the best defensive player award, T.J. Lindsey was named most improved, Trevor Thompson won the Ironman Award, Sam Clendenin won both the Spirit Award and the Sportsmanship Award, and David Young won the Coach’s Award. The Charlie Castle Ultimate Fan Award went to Austin Elmore In junior varsity soccer, Luke Dahlinghaus and Drew Vondenheuvel shared the MVP award, Alex McLain was named most improved, Kyle Mann best offensive and Josh Wagner best defensive. Winning Senior Ohio Scholastic Soccer Coaches Association AllOhio Academic Awards, which go to players with a grade point average of 3.70 or higher for their high school careers, were Young (4.11), Lorenzo (4.00), Clendenin (3.95), Preston Heath (3.94) and Joel Fannon (3.76). The Jackets also received an OSSCA AllOhio Team Academic Award for a combined GPA of 3.60.
ally won by Sidney, 69-64. And highlighting the game was the record-setting performance by Sidney’s Konner Harris. She hit eight three-pointers
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SDN Photo/Jason Alig
Jackson Center grad and two-time County player of the year Andy Hoying is off to a good start to his college basketball career, playing at Mercyhurst in Pennsylvania. Hoying was named the Western Division Freshman of the Week by the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference after totaling 18 points and 14 rebounds in two games last week. He had eight points and grabbed nine rebounds in a win over Salem International and followed that with eight points and five rebounds against Urbana. Earlier this season, he had five points and eight rebounds against West Virginia State and six points and three assists against Concord. Clair Ruhenkamp, Fort Loramie Ruhenkamp was recently named to the honorable mention list on the All-Great Lakes Athletic Conference team, as well as being named to the all-tournament team after two outstanding games. She had 47 assists, 13 digs and four blocks against Wayne State, 36 assists and 10 digs against Northwood, and 41 assists, 13 digs and two blocks in a tournament loss to Hillsdale.
When: Friday, December 7th, 6 a.m.-Midnight
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 1B
Saturday, December 1, 2012
New Bremen photo winners announced NEW BREMEN — With holiday shoppers visiting merchants all around the Golden Triangle Nov 9-11, the Southwestern Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce was pleased with the traffic. “Our merchants had a busy weekend, thanks to many shoppers’ enjoying the warm weather during German Family Christmas,” said Scott Frey, executive director of the Southwest Auglaize County Chamber of Commerce. “Overall, our merchants were pleased with the retail event. It really helps raise awareness of the importance of shopping locally. I think sometimes folks think they have to leave town to find great shopping and that’s just not true. We’ve got a wide variety of unique merchants right here in our own back yard, and you simply cannot beat the level of service they provide during and after
the sale.” “One lucky shopper from Minster won the grand-prize package worth over $1,300 and was delighted to see how many products and gift certificates were in the when she package picked them up,” said Frey. “It’s great when our entire Chamber membership comes together to the retail sector by donating for this package.” The first Holiday Photo Contest was a success, with more than 54 entries submitted by eight different photographers, according to Frey. The photos were on display at the YMCA Festival of Trees, and visitors had the opportunity to vote for their favorite piece. The People’s Choice winner was “Snowy Trail” by New Bremen resident Deb Brussell. Greg Garman, of GD Photography, and Jennifer Pleiman, of Pleiman Photography, judged the entries. The Best Portrait winner
was Shirley Elking, of Bremen, with New “Corn-Fused,” a portrait of her daughter Amy. The Best Nature/Landscape winner was “India-Blue” by New Bremen resident Rachel Fark/Fark Photography. The Best Black and White winner was New Bremen resident Shirley Suchland with her entry, “My Snowy Coat.” Each winner received $50 in chamber gift certificates. “We really want to thank all the photographers, our judges and Frames and Such in Minster for helping to put this together for us,” said Frey. “We’ll have the winning photos on display through the holidays at the Lockkeeper’s House in New Bremen, during the New Bremen Historic Association Christmas Tree Festival.” All the entries can be picked up at Frames and Such in Minster.
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.
Village council leases farm land MINSTER — Minster Village Council members discussed the lease of farm land owned by the village and heard a report on proposed changes to Ohio municipal income tax during their recent meeting. Village council members discussed the lease of the former Luedeke farm land located along Minster Recovery Road, which is owned by the village, and reviewed five proposals for the lease of the 61.1 acres. The current lease agreement expired Friday. The village currently leases the land for farming. Council accepted a proposal from Scott Sextro, of D & L Farms in Minster: $327.33 per acre with the agreement for one year and renewable up to two times. The lease would be from Dec. 1 to Nov. 30, 2015. Joy Bond, city of St. Marys tax commissioner, met with council members and discussed proposed reforms to Ohio's municipal income tax as noted in House Bill (H.B.) 601. The council approved
the purchase of a 37-foot. aerial unit with a chassis from State of Ohio purchasing at a cost of The unit $101,610. would replace the 2004 Ford which has 3,700 hours of use. The bucket truck is on a 19,500 GVW Dodge chassis. Village Administrator Don Harrod reported that the Public Works Department crew will pick up leaves each day in the village through Wednesday; that the Parks Department will continue winterization work at the shelter houses and ball diamonds at Four Seasons and Paris Street parks; that the village is looking at options for removing smoke from the octagon shelter house when the fire pit is in use; that the village is planning to tear down some of the old plant facilities. with the work to be completed during the winter so that in the spring, driveways can be resurfaced and planted with grass; and that heating has been installed in the north part of the village's utility building.
The village is reviewing applications for a position with the Public Works Department and a position for an assistant pool manager. The council approved the following resolutions during their meeting: • Revising appropriations and estimated reas follows: sources General Fund $3,591,855 with an increase of $170,000; Public Works Department (PWD) $617,800, increase of $100,000; Capital Improvements, $4,370,500 with a decrease of $100,000; PWS $620,324.26, increase of $100,000. The council voted to suspend the rules and approve the changes to the appropriations and resources. • The transfer from fund to fund due to an increase in appropriations and estimated resources. The PWD needs to show an additional $100,000 and funds were transferred from the General Fund to PWD in the amount of $100,000. The council approved suspending the rules and approving the transfer of funds.
Joint Township hospital joins OSU stroke network
Minster grad earns grant MINSTER — Nicole Barhorst, of Minster, has been awarded a Theoryto-Practice Grant from Ohio Wesleyan University. The grants support research, internships, service, and cultural immersion opportunities throughout the world. The Theory-toPractice Grant awarded to Barhorst supports a project titled “Expatriation & Inspiration in Lisbon,” which will be conducted in Portugal. Barhorst is a 2012 graduate of Minster High School. Ohio Wesleyan’s Theory-to-Practice Grant program is competitive, with submissions evaluated by the university’s
Committee on Teaching, Learning, and CrossCultural Programming and awarded by the administration. To date, more than 100 Theory-to-Practice Grants have been awarded, and projects have been conducted in 12 world regions, 33 countries, and 16 U.S. states. The grants supplement a newly enhanced curriculum at Ohio Wesleyan — the “OWU Connection” — that helps students to connect academic theories and concepts learned in the classroom with critical, real-world experiences that prepare them for success and leadership in today’s global society.
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ical journal of the American Academy of Neurology, suggests that telestroke is cost-effective for rural hospitals that don’t have a neurologist or stroke specialist on staff around the clock and provides greater access to the clot-busting treatment, tPA. Ohio State’s stroke team, which includes critical-care physicians and vascular neurosurgeons, is available any time, day or night. The window of time
for successfully treating stroke victims is short, usually less than three hours. Doctors feel the use of real-time technology will save more lives in rural areas of the state. The goals of the telestroke program are to: 1. Increase access to advanced stroke care in underserved regions of Ohio 2. Improve EMS response and recognition of stroke signs and symptoms
3. Enhance quality and efficiency within the health care system. As a primary stroke center in the state, The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center was the first academic medical center in Ohio to go live with telestroke and the first health system in Ohio to extend their network beyond affiliate hospitals. Ohio State serves as the hub of the telestroke network and provides other hospitals with rapid access
to board certified vascular neurologists who can provide real-time consultation to physicians at the proximity hospitals using video equipment, CT scans and the web based software. Utilization of a stroke telemedicine network enables hospitals, particularly those in rural areas, to have real-time access to the same expertise and protocols as available at a tertiary care center and for virtually no additional cost.
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Township District Memorial Hospital emergency department, a “stroke alert” is activated, if appropriate, which mobilizes a team of stroke experts who, through the use of telemetry and real-time testing and patient interview, can help the care team at JTDMH determine the best treatment options for the patients. Research published in the Sept. 14, 2011, issue of Neurology, the med-
ST. MARYS — Joint Township District Memorial Hospital and Grand Lake Health System have joined Ohio State University’s stroke telemedicine network bringing rapid access to advanced stroke care to the community. Ohio State is the hub for the stroke telemedicine network, which is funded by a $265,000 grant from the Ohio Department of Health. When a suspected stroke patient arrives at Joint
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
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Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, firstname.lastname@example.org; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Saturday, December 1, 2012
Honda gets a do-over; revamps Civic to fix flaws BY TOM KRISHER Associated Press Honda has made a quick U-turn. Just 19 months after its Civic compact hit showrooms and was slammed by critics, the company has revamped the car, giving it a sportier look and upgrading the interior. It’s an unusual and costly do-over. But Honda — among the auto industry’s most highly-regarded brands — was worried the car’s flaws would hurt sales and market share, analysts say. The 2013 version goes on sale Thursday, and Honda has given it a sportier profile, replaced its chintzy dashboard and made the ride quieter. The revamp comes to market in about half the time it normally takes, and shows just how concerned Honda is about falling behind rivals.
‘Slam-dunk’ “The new consumer coming to the marketplace looking for a compact car doesn’t think the Civic is a slam-dunk anymore,” says Jesse Toprak, vice president of market intelligence for the TrueCar.com auto pricing website. The company misjudged the small-car market when it rolled out the Civic in April of last year, analysts say. Smallcar buyers used to tolerate cheap materials, noisy interiors, and boxy styling just to get high gas mileage. But they now expect their gas-sippers to have a quiet ride, crisp handling and plush seating. The 2012 Civic lacked those refinements. It was so noisy, for example, that “I kept trying to put the windows up,” recalls IHS Automotive analyst Rebecca Lindland, who says that competition caught Honda off-guard.
Demand high To be sure, criticism of the 2012 Civic hasn’t dented demand. Sales of the car have risen to 255,000 through October, up 39 percent from last year. The car has passed the aging Toyota Corolla and the Chevrolet Cruze to become the nation’s top-selling compact. But the increase came mainly because Civics were in short supply last year following an earthquake in Japan. Loyal customers delayed purchases until the Civic returned, Toprak says. The Civic also is selling well because of discounts, he says. Dealers are knock-
Greenville hospital plans hospice unit
GREENVILLE — State of the Heart Hospice and Wayne HealthCare of Greenville have announced plans to open a unit for State of the Heart Hospice patients at the hospital. Officials said they hope the new hospice inpatient unit, which will have up to five beds designated for patients, will be open in early 2013. “State of the Heart Hospice has been providing care to area patients for more than 30 years,” stated Ted Bauer, executive director of the nonprofit agency. “Many hospices have an inpatient unit, and we have realized for some time that it is something really needed in our community.” He said renovation and refurbishing of the unit will begin immediately. State of the Heart, with offices in Greenville, Coldwater, and Portland, Ind., cares for patients and families in eastern Indiana and western Ohio who are confronting a life-limiting illness. “The unit at Wayne HealthCare would be available for patients in our entire service area,” Bauer added. While hospice care focuses on keeping patients at home where they are most comfortable, individual cases sometimes call for an inpatient setting. Wayne HealthCare President and CEO Wayne AP Photo/Paul Sancya Deschambeau stated, “State of the Heart Hospice A 2013 Honda Civic is shown in Detroit Tuesday. Just 19 months after its Civic and Wayne HealthCare have always had an excelcompact car hit showrooms and got slammed by critics, the company has lent relationship over the years with each focusing revamped the vehicle, giving it a new look and upgrading the interior. on providing the best in patient care. The addition of the hospice unit at Wayne HealthCare is truly a ing about $2,500 off the reflection of the continuum of care for patients and sticker price to clear out families.” 2012 models. Civic disBauer said the unit will be located on the fourth counts usually run about floor of the hospital, with windows overlooking the $500. Darke County Fairgrounds. Hospice clinical staff Without changes to will be on duty at the unit and the nurse’s station the car, Honda probably THE PROBLEM: Honda cheapened the 2012 has direct access to the patient rooms. The desigwould keep longtime Honda Civic to the point where it fell behind nated hospice module can be approached from the customers, but it wouldnew compact cars made by its competitors from rear of the hospital or the front entrance. The unit is n’t attract new ones. Korea and the United States. The new car was away from day to day foot traffic in the hospital, pro“They will eventually heavily criticized, especially by the influential viding a quiet, restful environment, Bauer exstart bleeding market Consumer Reports magazine. plained. share,” Toprak says. RAPID CHANGES: Just over 19 months When the renovation and remodeling of the unit Blas compacts after the 2012 model’s debut, Honda revamped is completed, it will be “very homelike,” Bauer stated. When Honda began to the Civic, giving it a sportier look and a more On the same floor, and near the patient rooms, a develop the 2012 Civic luxurious interior. It also added insulation to will be furnished as a lounge with comfortable room years earlier, competimake it quieter, and stiffened the suspension for furniture and chairs which recline so that a family tors still were putting better handling. The car also got bigger brakes member might sleep overnight. Family members will out blas compacts aimed to stop faster. be able to visit their loved ones seven days a week, at budget-conscious buyTHE IMPACT: Analysts say without the 24 hours a day. While there are other hospices in the ers. But as gas prices changes, Honda would not have been able to atarea, State of the Heart will be the only hospice prorose, consumers shifted tract new buyers to the Civic. The upgrades viding a separate inpatient hospice unit. The closest to smaller vehicles. At take the car to the top of the class, and it likely hospice care facility is in Dayton. the same time, compawill be on people’s shopping lists, they say. To learn more about Wayne HealthCare and view nies like Hyundai rolled the hospital, go to www.waynehealthcare.org. out sleek, quiet compacts with amenities once reserved for the luxury class. Shortly after the 2012 Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms Civic went on sale, in the in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK spring of 2011, the influNEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE EXCHANGE TIPP CITY — Joe ent curriculums by both ential magazine ConThis This of Piqua, em- instructor-led training Smith, sumer Reports refused Week Chng. Chng. Week ployed by Koenig Equip- and online remote trainLear Corp ...........43.67 -0.15 to give it a coveted “Rec- Alcoa Inc...............8.41 +0.01 (PF of C.H. Masland) ment of Tipp City has ing in one of the comommended Buy.” The (PF of Alcoa Building +0.55 McDonalds Corp.87.04 achieved his Master Cer- pany’s 11 facilities. magazine’s chief auto Products, Meritor Inc. ..........4.28 +0.03 Stolle Machinery) tification level of John Smith met the certifitester said that the car Applied Ind. Tech40.02 +0.11 Radio Shack Corp.2.03 -0.11 Sherwin-Williams153.73 +0.05 Deere training. cation requirement of +0.46 was a step backward, BP PLC ADR......41.76 +0.01 Sprint ...................5.73 ............34.57 -0.64 The Master Certifica- 225 hours of training in and it appeared Honda Citigroup -0.21 Thor Industries..37.74 -0.35 Emerson Elec. Co.50.23 tion is the highest level order to stay up to date tried to save money by (PF of Copeland Corp. Divi- (PF of Airstream Inc.) that can be achieved by on the latest equipment Time Warner Inc.47.30 +0.26 sion) using cheaper parts. (PF of Time Warner Cable) Griffon Corp. ......10.38 +0.35 John Deere. This certifi- and service techniques Get prickly U.S. Bancorp ......32.26 -0.14 (PF of Clopay Corp., Russia) cation requires core to fix and/or maintain (Former Star Bank of Sidney) -0.13 Company executives H&R Block Inc...18.03 training in many differ- equipment. Walgreen Co.......33.91 +0.16 Honda Motor A.D.R.33.29 -0.30 get prickly when asked if
Quick revamp fixes Honda Civic flaws
criticism was the reason they moved so fast to update the Civic. They’ll say only that they wanted to keep the car ahead of the competition. “We’re not reacting to negative criticisms,” says Art St. Cyr, Honda’s chief product planner in the U.S. He says that Honda started revamping the Civic even before the 2012 model came out. “We weren’t embarrassed. We weren’t trying to make excuses for what we were doing.”
Illinois Toolworks61.57 -0.26 (Parent company of Peerless) -0.20 JC Penney Co.....17.94 (Store in Piqua) JP Morgan Chase41.08 -0.14 (Former Bank One, Sidney) -0.01 Kroger Co. ..........26.24 (PF of Kroger)
Koenig Equipment employee earns certification
+1.19 Wal-Mart Stores 72.02 -0.02 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..4.66 YUM! Brands Inc.67.08 -7.39 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER Bob Evans ..........37.69 -0.13 Fifth Third Bancorp14.64 -0.02 -0.35 Peoples Bank .....10.50
SCARF Auction and Garage Sale December 1, 2012 at 9am Shelby County Fairgrounds Blue building Auctioneer: Sam Roetter
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: This Week: 13,025.04 Change: +3.22 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott and DiAnne Karas, registered investment advisers.)
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Sponsored by: and Garage sale will consist of clothing items and Artist Greg Brodbeck will be on hand from BigB Original limited edition OSU prints. All other items will be auctioned off. Auction items to include: 1860’s walnut pump organ in working condition, antique sewing machine, huge selection of Snoopy and Peanuts collectibles (some unopened), framed paintings, televisions, antique radio, several record players, several records, a wooden CD rack, 1000’s of baseball cards (some packs unopened), baseball and sports memorabilia to include cereal boxes mostly featuring Cubs and Reds, bicycle, wooden doll house, dishware, suitcases, baskets, household decorations, hot wheels collectibles, antique typewriter, antique Ice Cream truck music box and speakers, set of wheels for a 1997 Toyota Rav 4 in good condition, professional portable ice cream vending coolers, various Home Interior bears, various books and magazines, tons of country music memorabilia, Dell laptop case, Chainsaw, leaf blower, Nazi WW2 items (money, buttons, Nazi officers table cloth and napkins), garden wheelbarrow, tools, circular saw, palm sander & Tipp City pottery. Many more items are being added to this list daily.
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Corner of Court & Ohio • 492-9181 Hours Mon-Sat 7am-9pm, Sun 8am-9pm
All proceeds from the auction and garage sale will go to SCARF (Shelby County Animal Rescue Foundation) to fund the new website and support the Shelby County Animal Shelter in safe adoptions, education and community outreach concerning abused and neglected animals, medical procedures, eliminating euthanasia of adoptable animals and maintaining best practices. If you would like to donate any items to the auction please contact us via email email@example.com. Find us on Facebook at facebook.com/HelpShelbyCountyAnimals for additional updates. Breakfast and lunch will be available for purchase by Checkers Street Grill
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 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, Dec. 2, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Today you are tempted to make promises that you can’t keep. You might find yourself saying something before you realize that it’s beyond your ability to deliver. (Oops.) TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Be careful how you handle your money today, because you could go overboard. You might give away too much; you might spend too much; you might make an unreasonable commitment hoping to earn more. Caution! GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Don’t tell fisherman stories, and don’t exaggerate too much today, because you will be tempted to do this. One thing leads to another, and before you know it, you’re stringing out a yarn. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You feel pleased with yourself today. (There’s nothing wrong with that.) But complacency can lead to inertia, where you just can’t get off the couch. Be careful. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) In your desire to impress others, you might promise too much to someone. Your efforts to enthuse someone might stretch the truth a little, ya think? VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Family discussions will be happy and upbeat today. Nevertheless, be realistic and keep your feet on the ground, especially if others are asking for a favor. Just do what you can. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This is a busy, active day for you. Short trips and conversations with everyone will appeal. You’re over the moon about something and want to share your enthusiasm with everyone. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) The only thing that should be in hot water is a teabag. Keep this in mind before you make financial promises to anyone. Don’t stretch things. Deal with reality, and tell the truth. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You feel cheerful and optimistic today. This could be why you are tempted to spend too much money on indulging in luxuries and other pleasant goodies. Ah, the good life! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Don’t make promises you can’t keep at work today. Be reasonable with deadlines that you give yourself or others. Make health guidelines realistic for yourself as well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) It’s a well-known fact that abstinence is easier than moderation. Today you’re tempted to go overboard when gambling, taking chances and flirting. Don’t do anything you’ll regret later. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Be realistic in discussions with bosses, parents and VIPs. Don’t try to impress them with impossible deadlines. YOU BORN TODAY You are physically dynamic and have enormous power, no matter what your size. Your powerful energy immediately influences your surroundings. You work tirelessly to hone your skills. You are personally strong, and you respect the strength of others. When provoked, you rarely back down. Your year ahead will focus strongly on partnerships and close friendships. Birthdate of: Lucy Liu, actress; Jim Cuddy, singer/songwriter; Maria Callas, opera diva. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Partly cloudy High: 58°
Mostly cloudy; 30% chance of rain Low: 45°
Mostly cloudy; 50% chance of rain High: 62° Low: 52°
Partly cloudy; 40% chance of rain at night High: 65° Low: 52°
Rain likely High: 55° Low: 32°
Partly cloudy High: 40° Low: 32°
Mild weather continues
Partly cloudy High: 45° Low: 25°
Quiet weather and a slow warming trend will continue as we head through t h e weekend. Exp e c t highs in Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset t h e High Thursday.......................47 24 hours ending at 7 a.m..none Saturday’s sunset ......5:11 p.m. upper 50s Saturday and Low Thursday .......................26 Month to date.....................0.69 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:42 a.m. right around 60 on SunYear to date......................22.39 Sunday’s sunset.........5:11 p.m. day. Sunday is also the next chance of rain, but Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for we will remain mild into Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high early next week. temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com.
Forecast highs for Saturday, Dec. 1
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Dec. 1
Cleveland 57° | 36°
Toledo 63° | 30°
Youngstown 61° | 30°
Mansfield 55° | 34°
Columbus 59° | 34°
Dayton 59° | 34° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 63° | 39°
Portsmouth 61° | 37°
90s 100s 110s
© 2012 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Wind And Rain Event Continues In West
Weather Underground • AP
A low pressure system off the West Coast pushes more moisture onshore from the Pacific Ocean. This will produce more heavy rain showers with strong winds. Flooding will remain of concern for the West Coast.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
Dealing with edema in legs DEAR DRS. To your fluid in (mostly by proteins, which DONOHUE good keep the fluid inAND ROACH: My wife, 77 years health side the veins). You have menold, suffers from Dr. Paul G. tioned three comsevere edema in Donohue mon causes. In both of her legs. and heart failure, the She is a type 2 diDr. Keith heart is weak and abetic. During a Roach unable to effecrecent hospital tively pump all stay, her heart, liver and kidneys all the blood needed by the checked out fine. She had body. This causes fluid to an ultrasound performed “back up.” Kidneys filter on her legs, and had no the blood to remove blood clot. We have had waste products and rethree doctors tell her the tain proteins, and they only thing that can be can cause edema by letdone to reduce the ting too much of the proswelling is to wear com- tein out. The liver can fail pression hose and keep to make enough protein her legs elevated, but to to keep the fluid in veins. be blunt, it “ain’t But in your wife’s case, as workin’.” Are there medi- in most people, none of cines, surgery or some- these is the issue. So, thing else that can be what is? Most commonly, the done? — R.H. is leakage ANSWER: Edema is problem swelling, and it’s a very through the capillary common finding in the walls. Veins have valves, legs, particularly as we but if these valves leak, get older. Fluid retention then that increases occurs when the forces edema flow into tissues. pushing fluid out (mostly With time, the vessels are vein pressure) are higher damaged further and than the forces keeping fluid stays in the tissue
longer. For the majority of people, the lymphatic system will suck up the extra fluid, especially when the legs are raised at bedtime. By the morning, the extra fluid in the legs is gone. This is not the case with your wife. There is no cure. Diuretics like Lasix don’t work for more than a few days. Surgery tends to make it worse. But support stockings and elevation are helpful, and so is exercise. Support stockings need to be the appropriate size and strength, and that means careful measurement and possibly custom-made stockings. Elevation needs to take place at least three times a day, and the legs should be raised above the heart. This is more than propping your feet on a chair; your wife must lie down. And exercise uses muscles to take fluid out of the legs and bring it back to the circulation. Finally, a supplement called horse chestnut extract has been shown to
Dec. 1, 1912 The Nurses Outfit committee of the Federated Clubs for civic improvement in Sidney has arranged to place an emergency chest in the rooms of the Business Girls Association. This chest will contain articles useful in case of an accident, sickness, or worthy need. ––––– Two men were taken into custody by Marshal John Tecklenburg, of Fort Loramie, last night on charges of chicken stealing. For some time residents of the community have been missing chickens in large numbers. The pair were caught after taking several birds from the chicken house of Barney Krampe. An investigation found them cleaning the chickens in an old shanty.
75 years Dec. 1, 1937 Officers were named by the members of the Mary Magdalene Class of the M.E. Church when they held their regular monthly meeting in the home of Mabel Brookhart last evening. Royon was Phyllis named president; Betty Ann Martin, vice president; Mabel Brookhart, secretary, Marjorie Meeker, treasurer, and Norma Ann White, press reporter. ––––– For the fifth consecutive year, all of the church choirs of the city are joining to present to the public a sacred program of Christmas music. It will be presented Sunday evening in the sanctuary of the First M.E. Church under the sponsorship of the Sidney Music Club.
be helpful; however, my Dec. 1, 1962 experience with it in my Ed Foster and Jake own patients has been McLain, both of whom less than spectacular. have previous experience in auto repair and TO READERS: service station work, will Questions about the com- take over the Shell stamon problem of uterine tion at the intersection fibroids are answered in of Main Avenue and Wathe booklet of that name. pakoneta Road. Max To obtain a copy, write: Wones, former manager, Dr. Donohue — No. 1106, has accepted a position Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. 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.
with the Dixie Auto Parts, Wapakoneta Road. ––––– Delegates to the Ohio Education Association meeting in Columbus Friday named Miss Olive Owens, member of the teaching staff at Senior Sidney High School a member of the Ohio Teachers and Pupils Reading Circle. As a result of her selection numerous books and other materials will be sent to her for review, eventually finding their way into the local school libraries.
25 years Dec. 1, 1987 The Sidney Zoning Board of Appeals Monday afternoon narrowly approved a proposal to allow a solid waste transfer station and city officials said residents may have to pay 54 percent more to have their trash picked up. By a 3-2 vote at the special meeting, the board granted a conditional use permit to establish a transfer station at the old incinerator building at the south end of Shie Avenue. The City of Sidney requested the approval under its contingency plan for handling the city’s solid waste. The contingency plan would be used should the Shelby County Commissioners be unable to find a solution in the near future to the solid waste problem in light of the impending closing of the Shelby County landfill. ––––– These news items from past issues of the Sidney Daily News are compiled by the Shelby County Historical Society (498-1653) as a public service to the community. Local history on the Internet! www.shelbycountyhistory.org.
Sudoku puzzles also appear on the Sidney Daily News website at www.sidneydailynews.com.
Domineering mother keeps her son on a short leash us both crazy and turnDEAR ABBY: My boyfriend “Alex’s” mom ing our relationship is the most controlling into a trio. We have tried getting her to back person I have ever enoff, but it just makes countered. We only get her worse. I am at a loss to see each other on as to what to do. What weekends because he do you think we should lives an hour away from me. When we do see do? — EXTREMELY WORRIED IN MISSISeach other, it’s for oneDear SIPPI third of the day. Alex Abby DEAR EXhas to spend the other Abigail TREMELY WORtwo-thirds with her. I’m 22 and he is 21. Van Buren RIED: Frankly, you should be worried. Your He is also not allowed to stay with me. Alex has boyfriend is an adult who to lie to her about where he’s seems to be firmly under his staying in order to be able to mother’s thumb. He is comspend time with me. pletely dependent. At 21, Alex’s His mom has added a fea- activities should not be moniture to his cellphone in order to tored, nor should he be spendsee where he is 24/7, and would ing two-thirds of his day with cancel his service if he refused his mother. If nothing else, he should be looking for a job so he it. I love my boyfriend uncondi- can sever the umbilical cord betionally, but his mom is driving fore it strangles him. You can’t
fix this. HE has to do it. DEAR ABBY: My former roommate and I took a short trip to Florida. We agreed we would split the hotel costs. I’d reserve the room; she would reimburse me after the trip. She paid me a month later, and I deposited her check as soon as I could get to my bank, which was three weeks later. When the check went through, she attacked me because she said it drained her account! I apologized, but told her I was upset that she was making it seem like it was my fault. I think that if someone is low on funds, the person should be more diligent in balancing his or her checkbook. Had I known she had money problems, I would have waited to deposit her check. It has been months, and my once best friend still
won’t speak to me. Was I wrong? — AT FAULT? IN KENTUCKY DEAR AT FAULT?: No, you were not. It was your friend’s responsibility to make sure there were enough funds in her account to cover the check she gave you. She may be embarrassed, which is why she doesn’t want to talk to you. People who are angry at themselves sometimes blame others. It’s a sign of immaturity. DEAR ABBY: I have been dating “Kristen” for seven months. She is great as far as personality, physical chemistry, similar likes and dislikes, and patience go. She is ALMOST everything I have ever wanted in a girl. However, I have never called her “beautiful,” although she has made a couple of “fishing” comments to try to get me
to say it. In my eyes, that would be a lie. Kristen is attractive, but not beautiful. I have always thought that anyone I’m planning on spending the rest of my life with would be “beautiful” to ME, and I’d let her know accordingly. I can’t discuss this with family or friends because I’m afraid they will think I’m shallow. Your thoughts? — NOT SHALLOW IN PHOENIX DEAR NOT SHALLOW: Candidly, I think that in spite of all of her wonderful qualities, Kristen is not “the one” for you. And you are not “the one” for her because what she needs is validation you can’t give her. Women need to feel beautiful in the eyes of the men they love, and because you plan to spend your life with someone who is beautiful “to you,” you should both move on.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
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In Piqua, Fort Loramie, New Bremen, Sidney to deliver the Dayton Daily News. Must be available 7 days a week between 2:00 am to 6:00 am weekdays and 8:00 am weekends.
Please call: 877-844-8385 to advertise
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANS High volume Ford dealership seeking experienced, hard working automotive technicians to join our growing team. ASE certified and ASE master certified encouraged to apply. Ford or diesel experience preferred but not mandatory. We offer • Great pay • Great work environment • Full benefits package For immediate consideration submit your resume by fax to (937)498-1518 or apply online at www.buckeyeford.com Buckeye Ford Sidney Ohio 45365
BGP is seeking to hire an additional 40 dependable, hardworking, and self-motivated employees by the end of the year! As a growing company, we offer a variety of permanent Full-time & Part-time positions
We provide full benefits package including medical, dental, life, 401K, uniforms, and vacation, as well as a bonus program to potentially earn up to $6,000 per year in addition to regular earnings. If you are looking for long term growth & advancement within the company, send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Call: 419-605-9660 to schedule an interview. EOE BGP Inc. 300 East Vine Street Coldwater, OH 45828
AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 877-295-1667 www.CenturaOnline.com
Thurs - Weds @ 5pm Sat - Thurs @ 5pm
Reliable transportation and proof of insurance necessary.
Leave message with area of interest along with phone number where you can be contacted.
Cox Media (937)603-9178.
Norcold, Inc., recognized as the leader in refrigerator manufacturing for the RV, Marine and Truck markets, is currently accepting resumes for an Environmental, Health and Safety Coordinator.
This position promotes, coordinates and maintains all Environmental, Health and Safety programs and ensures the programs adhere to all regulatory requirements.
We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, life, 401(K) and many others. For confidential consideration, forward resume in Word format with salary history and requirements to:
We provide a consistent schedule, great pay/benefits plus paid training. Our employees must have a HS diploma or GED, be highly self motivated and have superb ethics.
with Job# 1212S in the subject line. No phone calls please
NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info: (985)646-1700 Dept. OH-6011.
Join Our Winning Team!
PRODUCTION TEAM MEMBERS
The ideal candidate will have a Bachelor degree in EHS or related concentration AND at least 2 yrs experience in: manufacturing environment, ISO 14001 and OSHA compliance, facilitation and presentation, Microsoft Office, First Aid, CPR, and Lean.
provides Supported Living services to individuals with DD. We are accepting applications for employees to perform in home care in Troy and Sidney, part time. You will assist with daily living skills, transportation, money management, and medication supervision. No behaviors. Working in a fun atmosphere.
If interested in an employer that genuinely cares for its employees, please call 937.492.0886
Visit our website to learn more: www.norcold.com EOE
LABORERS AND CDL TRUCK DRIVERS, industrial contractor hiring for hard hat environment. Training provided. Apply: 15 Industry Park Court, Tipp City.
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.
The Daily Advocate is looking
for a sports enthusiast to join our editorial team.
Writing and photography
Please send resumes to:
HUMAN RESOURCES 319 S. Vine St. Fostoria, OH 44830
Please send resume to:
Christina Chalmers, Editor email@example.com Deadline: Dec. 7th
Thieman Stamping & Metal Fabrication is seeking a qualified associate to fill the role of Quality Manager in our New Bremen facility. This person will be responsible for managing all company-wide quality policies, procedures, processes, programs and practices to assure Thieman of continuous conformance with appropriate standards. Applicants must have:
• • • •
BS degree in an applied science or engineering field Minimum of 5 years experience in quality in a manufacturing environment Experience in quality management systems and system audits, particularly ISO 9001:2008 Be proficient in using MS Office software
Competitive salary and excellent benefits. Send resumes to email:
428 S. Broadway, Greenville, OH 45331
JOBS AVAILABLE NOW Champaign Residential Services has part-time openings available in Miami, Shelby, Darke, and Preble Counties for caring people who would like to make a difference in the lives of others. Various hours are available, including 2nd shift, weekends and overnights. Paid training is provided. Requirements: a high school diploma or equivalent, a valid drivers license, have less than 6 points on driving record, proof of insurance and a criminal background check
To apply, call
or stop our office at
405 Public Square, Troy OH. Applications are available online at
Russell L. Funk
August 3, 1965-December 1, 2007
Flexible hours, Discounts on meals, Top wages, willing to work weekends & Holidays Apply anytime at:
MINSTER MINSTE ER
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
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.
Farmstand Pizza 10678 Cisco Road Sidney, Oh
It’s been five years ago today that you took the life away of this wonderful person. Since I was small, you have been my strength, to help me out you would go to any length. Among men you are tops, that much is clear. Of all whom I know, I hold you most dear. Your quiet ways are an inspiration to all. They have carried me on, even when I might fall. Love Always, Your daughter Brianna Funk And, Your Father, Leonard Funk
EMPLOYMENT EMPL OYMENT The T he Minster Minster M Machine achine C Company omp pany is seeking seeking qualified applicants ffor or the fo ffollowing ollowing positions: applicants
Electrical Elec trical C Controls ontrols E Eng Engineer: ineer: Ability tto Ability o desig design n and implemen implement ent sta state te of the ar artt c control ontrol systems hardware, software servo systems. sy stems including har dware, sof s tware and ser vo sy stems. This level T his is a senior lev el position.
Machining M achining gQ Quality uality C Coordinator: oordinator: Expertise in the qualit Expertise quality y scienc sciences, es, k knowledgeable nowledgeable in welding. degree machining and w elding. A ttechnical echnical chnical deg ree is desired. desired.
ANNA WALKING ROUTE
Machinist M achinist ((Apprentice): Apprentic t e): Entry or advanced Entry advanced sk skills ills in boring, borring, milling milling,, tur turning ning or operating are oper ating CNC equipment equipment ar e qualifiers ffor or machining positions.. positions
Machine M achine T Tool ool Builde Builder er ((Apprentice): Apprentice): Skills or aptitude in mechanics Skills mechanics, s, h hydraulics, ydraulics, pneumatics pneumatics and electronics are elec tronics ar e qualifiers for for this his position.
Service/Remanufacturing S ervice/Remanufac cturing T Technician: echnician: Same sk Same skills ills as M Machine achine Tool Tool Builder uilder but does in involve volve 50 percent travel. per cent tr avel.
Foundry F oundry Super Supervisor visor - S Second econd S Shift: hift: The suc The successful cessful candida candidate te will be b responsible responsible ffor or direct direct hands supervision gray on super vision of production production employees employees in a g ray and ductile iron facility. duc tile ir on casting facilit y. To T o rreview eview a more more complete complete descr description scription of these positions and other open positions ww.minster.com. positions,, apply on line line,, a att w www.minster.com.
An A n Equal Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Opportunity/Affirma ative A Action ction Emplo Employer, yer, M/F/D/V
Responsibilities include supervision, service coordination and operation of designated programming and services for individuals with Developmental Disabilities. Must have experience with community agencies providing services appropriate for individuals with DD and ensure that all standards and regulations are met. Position requires a minimum of 4 years experience with an Associate’s Degree in Special Ed, Social Work, Psychology, Rehabilitation, Human Development, Nursing, Developmental Disabilities or other related field.
Diane Taylor, 405 Public Square, Suite 373, Troy, Ohio 45373 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Applications available online:
N 2nd St, N 3rd St, Apple Ave, Cherry Ln, W Main St, W North, N Pike St, W Walnut St
www.crsi-oh.com CRSI is an Equal Opportunity Employer
If interested, please contact:
Jason at 937-498-5934 or Rachel at 937-498-5912 If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDN number that you are interested in.
Same sk Same skills ills as M Machine achine Tool Tool Builder uilder but in involves volves 100 percent percent ttravel. ravel.
CRSI has immediate openings for a Program Specialist in Miami County.
To apply stop in our office or send application or resume c/o:
SDN1153 - ANNA - 29 papers
Field F ield Service Service T Technician: echnician: echniician:
FT Program Specialist Position Working with DD Population
LOST DOG: Brown and black sable Pomeranian, female lost in area UnionShelby and Miami-Shelby Rds. REWARD! ( 9 3 7 ) 7 7 8 - 8 2 8 1 (937)214-8288
Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
HOLLOWAY SPORTSWEAR is having a repeat of our decorated apparel RUMMAGE SALE! Saturday, December 8, 2012 from 9am-3pm. This sale is open to the public and will be held at 2260 Industrial Drive, Sidney (behind Cenveo Inc.). Decorated excess merchandise will be available and nothing is over $5. CASH ONLY. m a r k e t email@example.com.
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SIDNEY, 223 S Walnut. (Behind old PK Lumber), Saturday, 9am-1pm, INSIDE SALE/ FLEA MARKET! Stocking stuffers! Beer signs, Jim Beam collector bottles, Bengal items, dehumidifier, bar lights, table top arcade game, treadmill, planters, large selection hand tools, new glider, books, chipper/shredder, lots more!
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE-24/7
Sidney Daily News
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
WWW.Spherion.Appone.com ✰ ✰✰✰✰✰✰✰ ✰ ✰✰✰✰
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:
• • •
• • •
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.
Note: Applicants will not be processed for testing without all copies of the documents required and the Administrative Fee is paid.
TREE TRIMMER, Local company. Requires experience with rope, saddle, bucket truck. Drivers license preferable, (937)492-8486.
ComHealthPro.org RECEPTIONIST/ OFFICE POSITION available. Dependable, detailed oriented, strong verbal and written communication skills required. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Community Housing of Darke, Miami and Shelby Counties is seeking a full-time professional to coordinate and provide residential services for individuals with a mental illness in the tri-county region. Duties include outreach, on-call, effective communication and planning and property management.
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
Salary range is $22,000 to $30,000 with a full benefit package including PERS. Resumes must be received by 4:30 p.m. of December 7th, 2012. Forward resumes to: Dorothy Crusoe, Director Community Housing of Darke, Miami & Shelby Counties 1100 Wayne Street Suite 4001 Troy, OH 45373
The position description can be viewed at w w w . m d s a d mhs.mh.state.oh
Community Housing and the Tri-County Board of Recovery and Mental Health Services are equal opportunity employers.
everybody’s talking about what’s in our
1 BEDROOM, 619 1/2 South Main Front of house. $350 monthly $350 Deposit, No Pets, (937)489-8828 between 10am-6pm
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(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213
For more information please call
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned & Heated Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate
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.
doors, repair old floors, just foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.
Sidney/Anna area facility.
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements
DAYCARE OPENINGS IN ANNA
AMISH CREW Wants roofing, siding, windows,
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!!
Applications accepted until 5:00pm, Friday, December 21, 2012. Applications available at www.sidneyoh.com or Receptionist, Municipal Building, 201 W. Poplar St. Sidney. EOE, Minorities are encouraged to apply.
Don’t delay... call TODAY!
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
Minimum four years experience in municipal engineering department with design, inspection, construction, surveying and AutoCAD experience; preferably college courses in CAD, construction methods, construction materials, and surveying or any equivalent combination training and experience.
that work .com
Qualifications are a bachelors degree in behavioral health or a related field; four years of relevant experience or equivalent combination of education, training and experience.
Knowledge, training, or education in mental illness, drug, alcohol and medication use and abuse and general knowledge of eligibility for and applicable State entitlement programs preferred. Works from a Recovery Model.
No phone please.
Community Health Professionals 803 Brewfield Dr., Wapakoneta, OH 45895
Mon.-Thurs. 5pm-8pm or by Appointment
492-0250 • 622-0997 5055 Walzer Rd. Russia, OH 45363
Application online or pick-up at:
CALL 419-733-0642 OR EMAIL firstname.lastname@example.org
Additional hours available if desired
References, driver license, insurance, drug test required.
Starting pay $12.35 with pay raises based on hours worked
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
CDL CLASS A REQUIRED 2 YRS EXPERIENCE GOOD MVR
2 days per week 2nd shift only
2 yr experience required
Part Time positions available at an automotive manufacturer in Anna
DEDICATED ROUTES/HOME DAILY FULL BENEFITS INCLUDING 401 K, DENTAL & VISION PAID VACATIONS & HOLIDAYS
To learn more about our organization, please visit our website: www.fgkslaw.com
IMMEDIATE POSITIONS FOR FULL–TIME DRIVERS
Interested and qualified persons should send their resume to: Bryan A. Niemeyer at Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister & Shenk, Suite 300, 100 South Main Avenue, Sidney, 45365, or Ohio, email: email@example.com.
Able to handle heavy lifting, dependable, good work ethic.
2500-3000 mi/wk avg No-touch truckload van freight Good balance of paycheck and hometime Terminal in Jackson Center, OH.
Logan County’s premier Independent Living with Assistance facility, The Homestead at Logan Acres, currently has opportunities for 2nd and 3rd shift Universal Workers. We are looking for individuals who are highly motivated, can work independently, possess outstanding leadership skills, and who are willing to work flexible schedules. Must be a STNA. If interested, please apply at Logan Acres, 2739 Co. Rd. 91, Bellefontaine, Ohio
The position offers a competitive salary and other benefits in a positive work environment.
Available to work all shifts, pick up extra shifts.
Applicant must have excellent communication and administrative/typing skills and be proficient in Microsoft office software including Word, Excel and Outlook. Qualified individuals must be detail-oriented, energetic, and self-motivated. Prior experience working with litigation attorneys and/or as a paralegal is preferred.
Auglaize, Logan & Counties. Shelby STNA preferred, not required. Training provided.
Class-A CDL Driver
Faulkner, Garmhausen, Keister & Shenk, a Legal Professional Association, is seeking a legal assistant to work in its litigation department at its Sidney, Ohio office. This individual will be responsible for assisting the firm’s litigation attorneys with various administrative responsibilities.
Home Health Aide
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 1, 2012
Need Extra Holiday Cash?
(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com
2 BEDROOM half double, on quiet north end street, A/C, almost new carpet & fridge. $525 monthly. (937)489-3757.
2 BEDROOM, living room, kitchen, bath, close to downtown, (937)489-6502.
2 BEDROOMS, downstairs with appliances, washer/ dryer hook-up. $400 monthly, deposit. North West Avenue, (937)726-1356
3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, 766 Foraker. Remodeled, very clean. Excellent neighborhood. No pets. $600, (937)638-5707.
3 BEDROOM in Sidney, upstairs, washer and dryer included, $500. No Pets! Call (937)658-3824 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
❉❉ ❉ ❉❉❉ ❉❉ ❉❉ ❉❉
SANTA SAYS YOU HAVE BEEN GOOD
DECEMBER RENT FREE *Restrictions Apply
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" * Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom
FREE DECEMBER RENT !!
DRESSES Stunning, beautiful formal dresses. $35 each. Size 7 (937)335-4081
2 Bedrooms with appliances
Pet friendly community
Call now for details:
or visit us at:
3 BEDROOM, 1.5 baths, Sidney, garage, huge great room! All appliances including washer/dryer, $700, (937)497-0995. 3 BEDROOM brick ranch, attached garage, recently remodeled, high efficiency. $675 + deposit. No pets! (937)638-3748
3 BEDROOM house for rent in Sidney. $500 monthly, $500 deposit. (937)710-3803 COZY 2 Bedroom, Freshly remodeled, great for individual, couple or single parent, nice neighborhood, close to park and pool, No pets, $475 Monthly, plus utilities, $475 deposit, (937)489-9656
FORT LORAMIE, ranch in country, full unfinished basement, all appliances, $750 month, $750 deposit, plus utilities. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, (937)418-1427. MODERN 2 bedroom duplex, single story, appliances, washer/ dryer, total electric, 618 North Wagner, (419)738-4663.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE, 121 E North Street. 1-8 offices with A/C. Large reception area. $250 monthly (407)579-0874
TRACTOR, Massey Harris Pony tractor with hydraulic blade, excellent condition. (937)489-1725 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 SEWING MACHINE, Horne, cabinet L-2156A with lift. Has a L-shape to either put another machine or to leave folded up. It has drawers for storage and it is oak in color. Looks like a piece of furniture. Very good condition. $700, dmjk45365@emb a r q m a i l . c o m . (937)492-7451. CATTLE 4 Holstein steers. Averaging 650-800lbs. $625 each. (937)526-4934 CHRISTMAS TREE, 12 foot pre-lit, hundreds of white lights, 3 piece, hinged branches, used 4 years, storage bag, $95.00, (937)492-0906 RECORD PLAYER, Tape player, radio, 3 & 1 system, Black with pink roses, very good condition, $35, Call before noon or after 7pm, (937)615-9496
925 Public Notices
NOW OFFERING HOMES FOR SALE Financing & Lease option to own AVAILABLE Call for an appointment today! (937)497-7763
PUBLIC AUCTION Make Arrowhead your home for the Holidays!! NO RENT UNTIL JANUARY 2013
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments with all the amenities
The BEST in apartment living, Call Renee' for details, EHO ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APARTMENTS (937)492-5006
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 PRIVATE SETTING
2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included. (937)498-4747 www.firsttroy.com
that work .com
TV Sony, 36" HD tube TV. Grey. (Heavy) with black stand. $125. (937)773-3645 leave message
1996 CHEVY Lumina, 1 owner, low miles, very good condition, $3295 OBO. Call (419)628-2587 Minster.
1998 FORD Ranger Splash. Books for $4000 online, $3500 OBO. (937)492-9130 1923 CHEVY, Touring car, 4 door, redone, storage 25 years, runs and drives, $15,000 will trade for toy hauler, (937)658-1946
1989 CHEVY Silverado. A lot of new parts. $2500. (937)497-8485
1999 NISSAN Maxima, tan with black interior. V-6, manual, fully loaded, two owners, $1500. (937)710-3907
2001 OLDSMOBILE, 4 door sedan. Great condition. 115,000 miles, sun roof, no rust, no dents, new tires. $4800 OBO. (937)622-2844
CASH PAID for junk cars and trucks. Free removal. Just call us to get most for your clunker (937)732-5424.
aMAZEing finds in
that work .com
CHIHUAHUA PUPPY, AKC, 1 male, White, 8 weeks old, just in time for the Holidays! $200.00 Call (937)448-0522.
GERMAN SHEPHERD, Puppies, DOB 9-29-12, Parents have excellent AKC Pedigree, sire is grand champion show dog, asking $500, (937)492-2038 KITTEN, 12 weeks old, male, black and grey with white paws, needs permanent indoor home! Free, (937)492-7478.
KITTEN: Female, black, 8 weeks, wormed, no fleas, litter-trained. Needs indoor home. $20. Refundable with proof of spay. (937)492-4669 KITTENS, free to good home. (937)492-6322
SUN CONURE, 4 Years old, 4 foot cage, separate perch, Would make great Christmas gift, $650 obo, (304)203-4916
WE PAY cash for your old toys, antiques, and collectibles! Star Wars, GI Joes, postcards, pre-1980's comics, autographs and much more, (937)606-0405.
925 Public Notices LEGAL NOTICE OF FILING OF GENERAL PURPOSE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS OF RUSSIA LOCAL SCHOOL DISTRICT Notice is hereby given that Russia Local School as filed General Purpose Financial Statements using generally acceptable accounting principles for the fiscal year ending June 30, 2012. The report is available for viewing at the office of the Treasurer of Russia Local School. Mary Jean Borchers Russia Local School Shelby County Russia, Ohio Dec. 1 2345134
2001 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Red, 4 door, all wheel drive, automatic, towing package, moon roof, excellent condition, 102k miles, ready for winter, $5295 OBO (937)676-3230
2003 FORD RANGER EDGE
Very good condition, 55,000 miles. $6200. Call Bob (937)339-8352
2005 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Loaded, 96k, Excellent condition, asking $11,500 Call (937)538-0026
2009 CHEVY SILVERADO Extended cab, red with black interior, locking rear differential, Reese hitch, chrome step rail, 17,000 miles, $16,000. Call (937)524-6656
2007 BUICK LUCERNE
Nice and loaded! 77,000 miles. $9900. Call Bob (937)339-8352
2011 FORD FUSION SE
19,000 miles. $15,500. Call Bob (937)339-8352
GREVE GUARANTEED WELCOME “TOM KOLLES” TO OUR STAFF
YELLOW TAG SPECIALS
EVERY CAR SUV TRUCK CLEARLY MARKED WAS
Very Nice Furniture - Special Antiques Home Furnishings – Oriental Rugs – China – Glassware - Books
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8, 9:30 AM VERY NICE ANTIQUE FURNITURE: Walnut: Corner cupboard w/ 4 panes per glass door; walnut 2 dr table desk w/ glass door bookcase top; library table w/ shelf & tiger maple drawer; swivel top game table w/ spool turned legs; oval lamp table; night stand w/ 2 curved front drws & tapered legs; blanket chest w/ bracket feet. Cherry: Slant top bureau desk w/ 4 drws, scroll cut apron, oval pulls, plus mis-mtached blind door top; grandfather clock, extra tall w/ brass works; cherry & tiger maple chest w/ lg top drw over 3 others, turned half columns & ball feet; lg cherry & tiger maple chest w/ 3 small & 1 lg top drw over 3 others, glass pulls, ribbed columns & turned feet; sgl drw night stand w/ Sandwich glass pull. Oak: Step back 2 pc cupboard w/ glass doors; drop leaf gate leg table; round table; Mahogany: Burl veneered chest w/ lg top drw over 3 others, glass pulls & signed A.G. Crawford, Middletown, OH; small 2 drw desk w/ fold out work board & sliding doors on step back top; French style Rosewood game table w/ felt lined surface w/ when unfolded. MORE OF INTEREST: Depression era flat front china cabinet on legs; small curio w/ curved side panels; small gumwood cabinet w/ sgl drw & door; pine New England cottage commode stand w/ paint decoration; spindle back settee w/ gold accents & fruit decoration; 4 Hitchcock straight chairs; 5 walnut uph seat chrsw/ saber legs & ornate walnut burl backs; variety of other cane & rush seat chairs; Duxbury Windsor chair by Paine Furniture of Boston; 4 rockers; parlor chairs incl 1 w/ needlepoint uph & pr w/ fruit carvings; antique exposed wood frame sofa w/ carved decoration; Chippendale mirror; lg mirror w/ gold gilded frame; marble top coffee table w/ ornate base; several barrister stack bookcases; 2 prs of brass andirons; spindle cradle; porcelain top table w/ dough drws; etc. PERSIAN/ORIENTAL RUGS: There are seven rugs; three in approx3’x5’ & 3 larger room size, plus 1 contemporary room size. Before the inventory, rugs were wrapped for storage & moving. Therefore, exact sizes, descriptions and conditions limited available information. Red tone floral Polish rug. SMALL ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES: Very nice table lamp w/ 8 slag glass window pane & floral panels; paint decorated milk glass shade & font hanging lamp; fireplace screen stand w/ 1847 framed needlework by Ellen Appleton w/ 4 different scenes; spool cabinet; small “Henry Hanson” table top display cabinet; 25 duck & goose decoys; approx 20 Indian flint points; 2 axe heads; slate pendant; small slate w/ drilled holes & inscribed bird; Marbles cleaning rod, hatchet w/ guard, sheath knife & match safe; Morris Patent, 1871 scissor type plow plane; Stanley 24” ivory rule & brass trimmed level; 3 wooden planes; forester’s lumber measure & misc other tools; several canes incl Tortoise shell handle, sword cane, door knob top canes & others; multiple pcs of hand carved wooden whimsy art incl chains; Marbles: Approx 30 swirls, 9 Bennington, 1 Clambroth, 4 Lutz type & misc others; Lionel 253 electric engine, 2-607 Pullmans & 608 observation car; several Lionel & Am Flyer brochures from the 1950’s; RR switch lantern & 2 mounted caboose lights; plus C.I.&L. stool; stereo view cards w/ railroad scenes; plus others to include many older US scenes of the Rocky Mountains & Far West; Lake Superior; Mt. Wachington, NH; Gems of Kentucky; Indian views & others; Older Books: History of Shelby County, OH, 1883; Crofutt’s New Overland Tourist & Pacific Coast Guide, 1880; The Plow, The Loom & The Anvil, 1848; Octagon Mode of Building, 1854; Log Book of Ship & Boat Builders, 1864; The Specimen Book of Fruits & Flowers w/ colorful lithographic prints; early readers; plus more modern books w/ dust jackets incl several 1st editions; local items of interest incl oil on canvas portrait of M.L. Hall by painter J.S. Anderson, 1878. MORE FROM THROUGHOUT THE HOME: Sellew pewter coffee pot; pewter measures; over 30 unusual match safes incl figurals & 1 w/ coin holder; over 20 unique nutmeg graters; group of pie birds; 26 pcs of Torquay cottage wares w/ sayings; Weller “Woodcraft” bowl w/ squirrel & “Klyro” vase; Nantucket basket purse; parquet storage box; dresser top mirror valet; cloisonné pcs; cinnabar box; metal powder box w/ peacock; 2 Wallace Nutting prints; other unique pictures; Tea Leaf ironstone china; blue & white scenic platter; hand painted & decorated china; Candlewick & other nice glassware; silver plate hollowware; castor set; pr of glass curtain tiebacks; cast iron bee hive string holder; few individual sleigh bells; oil lamp; costume jewelry & more to be found. HOME FURNISHINGS: Early American extra long cherry drop leaf table; book shape table; ginger jar & other nice table lamps; rust floral print couches, wingback chair & other uph furniture; chaise; sgl & QS beds; glass top table & woven & metal frame chrs; white iron frame & mesh patio set; household goods; older washer & dryer; etc. FIREARMS at 9:45 AM: Tiger maple full stock percussion rifle w/ RW Booth, Cin, OH lock plate; Ruger Security Six stainless steel .357 revolver; Colt style .45 calkit gun on Essex frame. Note: Photos at www.stichterauctions.com The Allinger Family & ancestors have long resided in Shelby county. This is a very good auction w/ a great cross section of the history of SW Ohio. There will be more than advertised as decisions are still being made & there are boxes yet to unpack. Please plan to attend.
Alma W. Allinger Estate
S193 2003 BUICK REGAL LS “3800 V-6” .$6,995 S188 2005 TOWN & COUNTRY
$10,995 S187 2006 JEEP LIBERTY................$11,995 Z98 2008 SATURN ASTRA ...........$13,995 Z190 2005 DODGE DURANGO .....$12,995 ONLY 48K MILES .................................
$5,950 $9,818 $10,464 $11,454 $11,781
M226A 2007 JEEP COMPASS
$13,495 $12,105 2008 CHEVY MALIBU ......... $15,995 $14,510 LOCAL TRADE .............................................
Z97 Z148A 2006 ENVOY DENALI
M178A 2010 DODGE JOURNEY
M145C 2006 RAM 1500
“NIGHT RUNNER” LOCAL TRAD ......................
M219A 2010 CHEVY TRAVERSE
Greve Sales and Service
of Wapakoneta, Ohio 888-209-0014 / 419-739-1000 www.grevesalesandservice.com OVER 200 PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
MIKE COLEMAN GREGORY DENIG JOSH STEINKE Sales Sales Sales TOM KOLLES DAMON MCCLAIN DAMON MICHAEL AMY KOONTZ Business Manager Business Manager Sales Manager Sales
Douglas Allinger & Kathryn Pinson, Co-Executors Shelby County Probate Case 2012-EST-189 James J. Chrisman, Attorney
JERRY STICHTER AUCTIONEER,
AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS 2345389
PING-PONG TABLE, standard size, like new, great for Christmas, $75, (937)638-5787.
At the Shelby County Fairgrounds. From I-75 take Exit 90 east on Fair Rd to sale site. Watch for signs on:
PUBLIC NOTICE Loramie Township Trustees will be conducting a hearing Tuesday, December 11, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. at Russia Fire House, 113 North Street, Russia, OH to consider amendment of Zoning Regulations for wind turbines and cell towers. Public is invited to attend and documents are available for examination by appointment at 4376 Rangeline Road, Russia, OH. Bonnie Paulus, Loramie Township Fiscal Officer 2959805. Dec. 1 2345575
PICTURE, Home Interior, $50 obo, (937)638-1878
HAY, $4.50 per bale, 100 bales available, (937)492-4410
Jerry Stichter Broker Associate of Garden Gate Realty (937)335-6758 www.stichterauctions.com
Blue~ Australian Cattle Dog , Adult Male
Juliet ~ Chow Chow, Martha ~ Chihuahua/ Jack Bella ~ Boston/Bull Adult Female
Russell Mix, Adult Female Terrier Mix, Young Female
Shelby County Animal Shelter 937-498-7201
2 BEDROOM, 1503 Spruce. Appliances, air, partial utilities, off street parking. No pets, $470, (419)305-1953.
COMPUTER Compaq, Windows XP, 17' monitor, keyboard, mouse, speakers and Cannon scanner. Excellent condition. All set up. Asking $185 for everything. Piqua (937)451-5145
SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
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