COMING MONDAY American Profile • Made with Love is a new celebrity cookbook from the Meals on Wheels Association. Four baking recipes are shared in this week’s issue. Inside Monday
Amen dment Award t s r i F o i h O W inner of The 2011 AP
Vol. 122 No. 245
December 8, 2012
Two to join SCS Hall of Honor Men’s Weekend
Fri., Dec. 14 and Sat., Dec. 15
Millhoff, Ross will be enshrined in April ceremony Two new members were elected to the Sidney City Schools Hall of Honor earlier this week and will be enshrined in public ceremonies April 19 in the Sidney High School auditorium. This will mark the Hall’s 20th induction, as its ranks grow to 107 members. Millhoff Ross “Our committee is proud of the class of 2013,” said Hall of gan, Sidney High School class Honor Chairman Tom Milli- of 1978. “We believe this 20th
induction will draw a nice crowd including many past honorees to celebrate our two decades of saluting alumni, past employees, and benefactors of the Sidney City Schools. As always, we’re especially anxious for these new inductees to interact with current students on induction day.” Both 2013 selections are SHS graduates and spent
Fator to perform Friday at Hobart Arena
51° 39° For a full weather report, turn to Page 12A.
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Hayden Ball, 7, of Sidney, plays Santa in a Fairlawn Elementary School Christmas play called “’Twas the Night Before Christmas” Thursday. Hayden is the son of Kimberly Miller and Roger Ball.
TODAY’S THOUGHT “So long as governments set the example of killing their enemies, private individuals will occasionally kill theirs.” — Elbert Hubbard, American author (1856-1915). For more on today in history, turn to Page 7A.
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their primary professional careers living and working in Sidney. Douglas Millhoff, class of 1958, is best known as the retired president and chairman of Mutual Federal Savings Bank in Sidney. He graduated from Capital University in 1963, worked for the state of Ohio as a thrift examiner, then joined Mutual Federal in See HONOR/Page 3A
Terry Fator loves what he does. And why shouldn’t he? He has a top-rated show on the Las Vegas Strip, a best-selling book and a growing legion of fans who flock to his shows around the world. Two weeks from now, the multi-talented ventriloquist and entertainer will return to Troy for his second appearance at historic Hobart Arena. The Dallas native was brimming with enthusiasm during a recent phone interview with the Troy Daily News, touching on topics ranging from his early days in show business and his America’s Got Talent win to his legion of loyal fans and headlining at the Mirage. “I do remember Troy, and that’s one of the reasons we’re coming back,” Fator said. “We had See FATOR/Page 3A
AG to file suit against former sheriff BY KATHY LEESE Former Shelby County Sheriff Dean Kimpel is denying that the county or state have a right to recoup money paid him after he was suspended from office while being investigated for possible wrongdoing. The Ohio Attorney General’s office plans to answer this challenge Kimpel by filing a lawsuit against Kimpel. Kimpel’s attorney, Michael Rumer of Rumer and Maisch Co., LLC, Lima, responded to a letter from the Attorney General’s Office requesting the former sheriff reimburse Shelby County for salary and benefits he was paid during his suspension from
DEATHS Obituaries and/or death notices for the following people appear on Page 5A today: • David Wayne Clark • Gene M. Larger • Sally E. VanHorn • Joan E. Longanecker • Larry Duane Waldon
office or work out a repayment plan in lieu of legal action. In the letter, Kimpel was warned that “we stand ready to file suit” if he was unwilling to repay the designated amount. Jill Del Greco, public information officer for the AG’s office, confirmed that the AG is in the process of filing the lawsuit. Rumer had responded to the AG’s request by denying there was a legal right to recoup the salary. Rumer referred to Ohio Revised Code 3.16, which was used in the suspension of Kimpel from office and marked the first time in Ohio that a sheriff was removed under that law. That law states that a “political subdivision” such as the Shelby County Commissioners, “may file a civil action in the appropriate court to recover from any former public official of the political subdivision the amount of compensation paid to that former public official in accordance with this division from the date of the former public official’s suspension to the date the former public official pleads guilty to or is found guilty of any felony with which the former public official was charged.” In the letter, Rumer reviewed events leading to Kimpel’s suspension and conviction on an amended felony charge of unauthorized use of See SUIT/Page 3A
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17 days till Christmas A cool penguin is ready for the holidays — ear muffs and all — in this artwork by Gabriella DeBrito, 9, a third grader at Fairlawn Elementary School. She is the daughter of Bobbie DeBrito, of Sidney, and her art teacher is Cristy Hess. There are now 17 days before Christmas.
To purchase photographs appearing in the Sidney Daily News, go to www.sidneydailynews.com
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
MUNICIPAL COURT In Sidney Municipal Court this week, Brian C. Davis, 31, 17077 Green Acre Drive, was fined $150 and $151 costs for driving under suspension; $25 and $10 costs for failure to yield; $250 and $145 costs for another count of driving under suspension; $70 and $10 costs for speeding; and $30 for a seat belt violation. • Patsy K. Mosier, 22, 18563 Herring Road, was fined $30 and $105 costs for speeding. • Christopher R. Baker, 37, 9743 Hoying Road, Anna, was fined $30 and $86 costs for a seat belt violation. • Jenifer L. Davis, 18, 788 Johnston Drive, was fined $25 and $111 costs for assured clear distance. • Dereck P. Gervais, 23, 811 Clinton Ave., was fined $200 and $259 costs for driving without an operator’s license, and $150 and $138 costs on another count of driving without a license. • Gary L. Hackley, 34, 103 E. South St., Botkins, was fined $25 and $10 costs for failure to control. A charge of failure to stop after an accident was dismissed. • Natalie L. Westfall, 25, 827 Arrowhead Drive, Apt. D, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to maintain an assured clear distance. • Christopher T. Stiver, 22, 532 Brooklyn Ave., was fined $30 and $111 costs for speeding. • Brenda L. Shepherd, 54, 110 S. Vandemark Road, was fined $25 and $111 costs for failure to drive within lanes. Civil cases Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael D. New, 250 Gemini St., $1,182.61. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Robert Michael Farmersville, Owen, $2,006.03. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Tina M. Sanford, 408 Risha Ave., Anna, $5,909.43. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jesstina G. Bidwell, also known as Jesstina G. Nepal, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 58, $1,617.35. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Jennifer R. Harrison, Piqua, $1,717.58. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael G. Blair, Covington, $1,045.95. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Rebecca L. Buchtel, 713 Country Side
Lane, $6,253.67. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Sherry L. Vondenhuevel, 12922 State 47 West, Route $1,944.99. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Justin McNeal, 995 Buckeye Ave., $1,348.80. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Lorrie A. Wriston, 891 Merri Lane, $2,120.13. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Randi J. Wiford, 724 Oak Ave., $1,097.32. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Amanda M. Slife, 306 N. Miami Ave., Apt. A, $2,148.20. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Amanda M. Slife, 306 N. Miami Ave., Apt. A, $2,148.20. Credit Investments Inc., Columbus v. Misty Wright, 129 Hill Ave., $1,948.31. Asset Acceptance, Warren, Mich. v. Julie K. Angel, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 41, $4,879.22. Ohio Department of Job and Family Services, Columbus v. David A. Strunk, 134 Clay St., $3,330.89. Cases dismissed Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Dawn M. O’Reilly, 227 Brooklyn Ave., 2,203.90; dismissed without prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Scott M. Kolker, Piqua, $1,809.25; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Claudia Gonzales, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 70, $1,395.70; judgement satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Rebecca L. Buchtel, 500 N. Vandemark Road, Apt. 65; $1,161.72; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. James D. Manuel and Jessica L. Manuel, 4848 Dawson Road, Houston, $1,424.39; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Henry T. Fitchpatrick, 318 W. Main St., Port Jefferson, $2,215.30; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Michael L. Martin, 282 Hillcrest Court, $1,099.26; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Nora Olivo, 1211 Russell Road, $1,450.34; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Melvin E. Mathison, Lewistown, $1,040.70; judgment satisfied. Sidney Village, 999 Buckeye Ave. v. Jacob
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Pretsman and Sierra Hutchins, 987 N. Buckeye Ave., $510 and eviction; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Robert Freund, 3300 Tawny Leaf Court v. Dakia Welch, 236 Jefferson St., Apt. 4, eviction; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Robert Freund, 3300 Tawny Leaf Court v. Stephanie Vaunge, 502 S. West Ave., eviction; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Leon Francis, 1235 St. Marys Ave. v. Ryan Walker, 620 S. Miami Ave., eviction; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Portfolio Recovery Associates, Norfolk, Va. v. Joy Beckstedt, 6275 Stoker Road, Houston, $1,222.65; dismissed due to lack of prosecution. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Scott A. Fisher, 841 N. Main Ave., $137.84; dismissed without prejudice. Kettering Anesthesia Associates v. Brian Holthaus and Ashley Holthaus, 10033 Hoying Road, Anna, $540; judgment satisfied. Jerry Korn, 17617 Montra Road, Anna v. Anthony Grimes, 16500 Wones Road, Jackson Center, $2,325; dismissed without prejudice. Calvary SPV I, Columbus v. Dennis J. Hale, 111 Fessler-Buxton Road, Russia, $2,482.17; judgment satisfied. Palisades Collection, Columbus v. Stephanie Lenhart, Sidney, $3,850.10; judgment satisfied. Lima Radiological Associates v. Paula R. Cotterman and Paul Cotterman Jr., 234 Belmont St., $150; dismissed without prejudice. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. Roger O. Brown Jr., 763 Campbell Road, $1,153.25; judgment satisfied. Wilson Memorial Hospital v. James R. Lambert and Cindy Lambert, 127 Oldham Ave., $829.70; judgment satisfied. Discover Bank, Hebron, Ky. v. Karl F. Arnett, 19088 Linker Road, Jackson Center, $11,235.31; judgment satisfied. Ohio Neighborhood Finance, doing business as Cashland, Cincinnati v. Catherine S. Overcash, Dayton, $320; dismissed due to lack of prosecution.
THURSDAY -11:49 p.m.: drunken driving. Police arrested Kevin R. Cromes, 34, address not listed, at Michigan Street and Interstate 75 on a charge of driving under the influence. -8:48 p.m: contempt. Police arrested Derek Gervas, 23, address not listed, on two warrants for contempt. -4:42 p.m.: disorderly conduct. Police investigated an incident involving disorderly people at the Sidney-Shelby County YMCA, 300 E. Parkwood St. -9:54 a.m.: criminal mischief. Christy Bultsma, 441 Jefferson St., reported someone put toilet paper on her fence. -9:40 a.m.: probation violation. Police arrested Amanda L. Kuck, 24, 230 E. Poplar St., on a warrant from Wood County. -8:58 a.m.: burglary. Joshua Arnett, 402 N. Miami Ave., reported his residence was entered and two TVs, a game system and pair of shoes, valued at a total of $1,450, were stolen. -8:01 a.m.: criminal damaging. Eggs were thrown on the auto of James Drinkard, 14150 Harmon Road, at 508 1/2 S. West Ave., causing $100 in paint damage. -7:45 a.m.: property found. A bicycle was found abandoned at 818 Michigan St. -6:55 a.m.: criminal damaging. Nicholle Marchus, 207 N. Main Ave., reported a passenger window in her auto was broken, causing $150 damage.
FRIDAY -9:18 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 600 block of Oak Avenue. -8:36 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 600 block of Oak Avenue. -4:28 a.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1700 block of Cumberland Avenue. THURSDAY -9:07 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 2000 block of Michigan Street. -9:05 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the
300 block of Walnut Avenue. -8:02 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 900 block of Spruce Avenue. -7:27 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 400 block of Ruth Street. -2:56 p.m.: open burning. Firefighters were called to 616 Maxwell Place to investigate an open fire. They determined the fire did not comply with the city ordinance. -2:14 p.m.: medical. Medics were called to the 1400 block of Garfield Avenue.
Commerce Drive, on a report of a disturbance in the lobby. The person FRIDAY –11:27 a.m.: prop- causing the problem had erty-damage acci- left before police arrived. dent. A one-vehicle accident was reported in the 5000 block of Ohio FRIDAY 29. –8:57 a.m.: medical. THURSDAY Fort Loramie Rescue –9:53 p.m.: possible child abuse. Deputies was called to Select Arc received a report of pos- Inc., 600 Enterprise Drive, Fort Loramie. sible child abuse. –12:40 a.m.: medical. Fort Loramie Rescue was called to 9899 H a r d i n - Wa p a k o n e t a FRIDAY –1:48 p.m.: prop- Road. –12:01 a.m.: auto acerty-damage accident. An auto accident cident. Anna Fire and was reported in the 200 Rescue were called to a accident block of South Main two-vehicle Street, Fort Loramie. No with possible injuries at the 99 mile marker of Inone was injured. terstate 75 north. THURSDAY THURSDAY –8:34 p.m.: theft. –8:12 p.m.: medical. Possible theft of gas was reported at the Fort Loramie Rescue Marathon station at 501 was called to 10 Elm St., Fort Loramie. E. State St., Botkins. –3:47 p.m.: medical. –7:33 p.m.: disturbance. Anna Police Anna Rescue was called Honda, 12500 were called to the to Wendy’s restaurant, 104 Meranda Road.
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Police investigate thefts Sidney Police are investigating the theft of thousand of dollars worth of semi trailers and equipment. According to a police report, four semi trailers, tools, fixtures, control panels and other equipment, valued at more than $26,000, were stolen from International Automotive Components, 2000 Schlater Drive. The crime was reported to police Thursday. According to the report, the crime was believed to have occurred Oct. 30 or later.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
From Page 1
MULTI-TALENTED ENTERTAINER Terry Fator — shown here with Wrex the Safety Expert — will return to Troy for an 8 p.m. performance Dec. 14 at Troy’s Hobart Arena.
HONOR 1966. During his fourplus decades in various capacities, the bank grew with several new facilities and became a publicly traded company prior to a successful buyout. Millhoff was also involved in community service and philanthropy endeavors. Dr. Bill Ross III, class of 1965, holds degrees from a trio of universities including Urbana, Eastern Kentucky, and Southern Mississippi. He taught a single year at the former Parkwood Junior High School in Sidney before entering the Marine Corps and returning to Sidney High School to resume and complete a lengthy and distinguished career in teaching and coaching. Upon retirement he
million years thought it would turn into what it has turned into,” he said. “When I was on the show, I expected to be on there two or three episodes and be done. Once I got on the show, my goal was just to get to the next week. I never thought about winning. And then, when I got on the final episode, I was 100 percent convinced I was not going to win, so when he said my name, nobody was more surprised than me.” Within a year, Fator inked a deal for a longterm, multi-million dollar deal in Las Vegas. “It’s has been phenomenal. That’s the only word I can think of to describe it,” said Fator, adding that he recently signed an extension that will keep him performing at the Mirage through 2016. “We have been one of the top-selling shows in town since we opened and we have not seen a dip in the numbers, even during the recession. “The people of the U.S. and the world have been supportive of my show in the most incredible way, and I am humbled and honored that they would do that,” he continued. “One of the reasons why, I think, is that I have such a commitment to keeping up the quality of the show, and making sure that the show is different. If you come out to my show in Vegas, every single year you’re going to see different stuff, different characters and new routines. We already have a joke about the General Petreaus scandal, so we keep up on everything
that happens so that the show stays fresh and exciting.” And that means more than just taking center stage with his diverse lineup of puppet “costars.” “One thing people might not understand about my show is that it’s not just a typical ventriloquist show. My show is a full-entertainment show,” he said. “Our new slogan is ‘The Voice of Entertainment,’ because, not only are you going to see ventriloquism, but you’re going to see comedy and singing … it’s just one of those shows that comes along once in a generation. It has something for everyone.” Although people may expect his Vegas-style show to have an adult flavor, Fator is quick to point out that it’s family friendly. “That is exactly what I shot for when I was putting my show together. We have jokes geared toward an adult intellect, but every single one of them has an ‘out’ — there’s an explanation for the kids if they don’t understand it,” he said. “We don’t swear or do anything that is blatantly off-color. I want people to bring their kids, themselves, their grandparents … and their great-grandparents.” Tickets can be obtained through the Hobart Arena website, www.hobartarena.com, or by calling the arena box office at 339-2911. For more information about Fator, check out his website at www.terryfator.com.
From Page 1
a computer or telecommunications device in Shelby County Common Pleas Court. But Rumer argues that Kimpel should not have to repay the money because the suspension was sought in response to a sexual battery charge in Auglaize County, which Rumer states was later dropped as part of a plea bargain. Because the suspension was based on the Auglaize County case and not on the Shelby County case, and the Auglaize County case was later dismissed, Rumer stated, “at no time did the State file a motion to request amendment of the charges pending under O.R.C. 3.16 proceedings to include Shelby County.” In his response to the AG, Rumer further stated that he believes Kimpel is not responsible to pay the money back since that money could only be recouped under the Auglaize County case which was suspended. “The suspension request to the Chief Justice (of the Ohio Supreme Court), the notice/request to Dean Kimpel, the consent notice and the con-
sent judgment entry all make reference only to the charge of sexual battery. Therefore, the felony for which our client voluntar(ily) consented to a suspension and upon which the Special Commission issued its final determination was dismissed.” Rumer stated, “we believe that the recoupment provisions of O.R.C. 3.16 (E) are not applicable ... and our client is not required to Shelby reimburse County for salary paid during his suspension.” Rumer noted that the statute under which Kimpel was suspended is “unique” and creates some “interesting legal questions.” According to the AG’s letter to Kimpel, they are seeking reimbursement to Shelby County for salary, employee OPERS retirement contributions and health insurance that was paid out for the former sheriff. The breakdown of money the AG is seeking includes dates from Oct. 6, 2011 through Dec. 31, 2011, with a salary of $163.12 per day for 87 days for a total of $14,191.44; employee
OPERS contributions at 18.10 percent for a total of $2,568.65, and health insurance for October through December for $3,800.25 or $1,266.75 per month for a total for 2011 of $20,560.34. From Jan. 1, 2012 through April 13, 2012, the AG’s office is seeking repayment of a salary of $163.12 per day for 103 days for a total of $16,801.36; employee OPERS contriat 18.10 butions percent for a total of $3,041.05 and health insurance for January through April 2012 for a total of $5,257 or $1,314.25 per month a total of for $25,099.41. The AG’s office was asking for a total of $45,659.75 to be repaid by Kimpel prior to the time of the lawsuit. In the AG’s letter to Kimpel it is stated, “based upon the plain language of O.R.C. 3.16 (E), Shelby County is entitled to recover monies paid to or on your behalf from October 6, 2011 through April 13, 2012 …. Shelby County is seeking reimbursement of these funds.”
Shelby County Libraries Honoring 30 years of service... You are invited to
A RETIREMENT CELEBRATION IN HONOR OF
Bonnie Banks Director of Children’s Services
Open House December 16 1-4 p.m. Amos Memorial Public Library 230 E. North St., Sidney
(937) 492-8354 2347143
From Page 1 embarked on a second career of nationwide travel to instruct fellow educators in innovative American history teaching methods. Those instructional travels now continue from his current home in New Orleans, La. Ross is a regular visitor to his hometown and is still engaged in local activities. Detailed individual biographies of both recipients will be released in the spring as the induction approaches. “When we tell their full stories, we will seek to reflect credit on both Doug and Bill along with our school district while inspiring current students,” Milligan stated. “This is consistent with our Hall of Honor mission statement.”
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such a phenomenal response (the first time). People in Troy loved the show, so when they asked me if I wanted to come back I said ‘yes’ because it would be an incredible opportunity to show people in Troy the new show. Things have changed a lot since I was there.” Fator — whose Troy appearance is sandwiched between an engagement at the Mirage in Las Vegas and a casino gig in Canada — will bring a seven-piece band and all the glitz and glamor of The Strip for his Dec. 14 show in Troy, which is co-sponsored by the I-75 Newspaper Group and Hobart Arena. “The show is going to be completely different than the one they saw (in 2008). It’s a big-budget production, and I’m excited,” he said. “We have several new characters … and I can’t wait to show the people of Troy all of the new stuff. We’re pulling out all the stops.” It wasn’t too long ago that the 47-year-old entertainer was struggling to make a name for himself. Fator toiled for several years doing county fairs and corporate events before he took a shot at fame on America’s Got Talent in 2007. That “shot” changed his life. Fator won Season 2 of the popular competition, winning over fans with his combination of ventriloquism and celebrity impressions. “It was the most incredible, amazing experience that I could have ever had. I never in a
Contact Executive Editor Jeff Billiel with story ideas by phone at (937) 498-5962; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Saturday, December 8, 2012
Home sales rise again COLUMBUS — The Ohio Association of Realtors reported the number of single-family homes and condominiums put under agreement in October rose for the 18th consecutive month compared to the results from the prior year. “The Ohio housing marketplace is continuing its remarkable recovery from the economic challenges from a few years ago,” said Robert U. Miller, president of the Ohio Association of Realtors. “The fact that the number of homes put under contract in Octo-
ber increased for the 18th straight month is a clear indication that we’re making progress in establishing a solid foundation for a stable, sustainable and growing housing market throughout the Buckeye State.” Ohio’s October Pending Home Sales Index of 140.0, a forward-looking indicator based on contract signings, rose 25.9 percent from the October 2011 index score of 111.2. An index of 100 is equal to the average level of contract activity during 2008, which
marked the end of five consecutive record years for existing home sales and the onset of the recession. Activity levels in 2008 are reflective of a historically healthy, balanced market. The October 2012 pending sales index of 140.0 marks a 40 percent increase from the benchmark October 2008 index of 100. Additionally, the current results also are better than the PHSI marks posted during the month in Ohio in 2009 (114.3) and 2010 (80.8). A pending sale or a sale “under agreement”
is when the buyer and seller agree on terms of the sale of a home and have a signed purchase and sale agreement, but have yet to close and be recorded as such. OAR, the largest professional trade association in the state with 26,000 members, is the only organization that compiles this statewide information from selected Multiple Listing Services each month. The tracking of “pending sales” provides information about where the market is heading in coming months.
Campaign tops $1.4 million MARYSVILLE — Contributions from Honda associates, along with matching funds from the company, raised more than $1.4 million during the 2013 United Way campaign. The annual campaign solicits contributions from associates at Honda of America Mfg. Inc. and Honda Engineering North America Inc. to support numerous nonprofit agencies in local communities. This is the 18th consecutive year that associates and Honda of
America donations have exceeded the $1 million mark. Including the latest pledges for the coming year, cumulative contributions to United Way agencies since the Honda campaigns began in 1982 will exceed $33 million. “We have a strong team of associates at Honda who support United Way agencies through personal volunteering and by providing funding for their operations,” said Bobbie Jo Trittschuh, who man-
ages the United Way campaign at Honda of America. “In another outstanding effort, our associates are supporting hundreds of local agencies that, among many other things, provide educational programs for youth and care for people in crisis.” A large majority of Honda associates participated and the average pledge increased during the 2013 campaign. While the pledges have a significant impact in communities near Honda facilities, they also were broadly distributed into 59 of Ohio’s 88 counties, and 39 counties outside Ohio. “We know from working with local agencies that the needs for servAudiology Service. ices have grown during “This is especially im- these challenging times,” portant in noisy environments like a busy or at intersection, restaurants and concerts, where speech and ambient sound are often intermixed.” The new micro-Invisahearing aid is Beltone’s tiniest ever. The new device is work out of sight, completely hidden within the ear canal. It is custom tailored to match a patient’s ear anatomy for fit and comfort. “The Beltone microInvisais the perfect option for those who want to hear well, invisibly,” Hosfeld said. “It’s tiny, yet easy to use. And it’s a great option for firsttime hearing aid users.” Beltone Hearing & Audiology Service is located at 409 N. Main St.
Beltone introduces new products PIQUA — Beltone has introduced two new hearing aids that address the varied hearing and aesthetic needs of its patients. New Beltone Promise hearing aids are designed to work like natural ears because they constantly communicate with each other and automatically adjust to the user’s surroundings. “Beltone Promise technology is truly unique in that it allows each hearing aid to share information with the other and “self –adjust” to a new environment. This helps wearers focus on the speech they want to hear while staying aware of other sounds around them,” said Dr. Lucille P Hosfeld, CCCA, Audiologist with Beltone Hearing &
said Rick Schostek, senior vice president and Honda’s campaign cochairman. “In addition to their United Way contributions, many of our associates also are involved volunteering their time and unique talents to local organizations that help improve our communities and peoples’ lives.” Honda of America operates three plants in Ohio, including the Marysville Auto Plant in Union County, the Anna Engine Plant in Shelby County and the East Liberty auto Plant in Logan County. Honda engineering has operations at the Marysville and Anna locations. Associates at other Honda operations in Ohio also participate in local United Way campaigns.
Monthly drawing winners announced Winners were recently announced for the DowntownSidney.com monthly drawing. Sue Schroerlucke, of Sidney, is the winner of the $20 gift certificate from the Ivy Garland. Don Tangeman, of Sidney, is the winner of a $20 gift certificate from the Spot Restaurant. Mary Jane Jones, of Sidney, is the winner of a $20 gift certificate from Ron & Nita’s. Marcie Gates, of Sidney, is the winner of the $20 gift certificate from
Wiford Jewelers. This month’s drawing is currently under way and features gift certificates from the following downtown Sidney businesses: The Ivy Garland, Ron and Nita’s, Wiford Jewelers, and the Spot Restaurant. Visitors can register now on the downtown Sidney web site at w w w. D o w n t o w n S i d ney.com. The local website is jointly sponsored by Downtown Sidney and the Downtown Business Association.
STOCK MARKET Listed are Friday’s stock market prices at closing for firms in the Sidney-Shelby County area traded on the major markets. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Chng. Week Alcoa Inc...............8.50 -0.07 (PF of Alcoa Building Products, Stolle Machinery) Appld Ind. Tech..40.14 +0.43 BP PLC ADR......41.07 -0.24 Citigroup ............37.64 +0.62 +0.05 Emerson Elec. ....50.85 (PF of Copeland Corp. Division) Griffon Corp. ......10.70 +0.06 (PF of Clopay Corp.) +0.33 H&R Block Inc...18.59 Honda Motor .....33.58 +0.31 -0.38 Ill. Toolworks .....61.17 (Parent company of Peerless) +0.03 JC Penney Co.....18.17 (Store in Piqua) +1.09 JP Morgan Chase42.56 (Former Bank One, Sidney) Kroger Co. ..........26.81 -0.09 (PF of Kroger) +0.20 Meritor .................4.55
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE This Week Chng. Lear Corp ...........44.64 +0.84 (PF of C.H. Masland) McDonalds Corp.88.48 +0.39 0 Radio Shack .........1.95 Sherwin-Wllms 148.94 -2.28 -0.04 Sprint ...................5.69 -0.37 Thor Industries..36.29 (PF of Airstream Inc.) +0.25 Time Warner Inc.46.82 (PF of Time Warner Cable) +0.21 U.S. Bancorp ......32.02 (Former Star Bank of Sidney) +0.25 Walgreen Co.......36.10 Walmart Stores .72.29 +0.70 -0.05 Wendy’s Int. Inc. ..4.71 YUM! Brands.....66.30 -0.62 (PF of Taco Bell, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut) OVER THE COUNTER +0.05 Bob Evans ..........40.16 +0.20 Fifth Third ........14.54 Peoples Bank .....10.50 0
A - Refers to Affiliated With PF - Refers to Parent Firm Closing Dow Jones Industrial Averages: Change: +81.09 This Week: 13,155.13 (Quotes courtesy of the Sidney offices of Edward Jones, Erroll Broud, Vance Stewart, Danielle Gilroy-Sielschott and DiAnne Karas, registered investment advisers.)
Enjoy the convenience of home delivery Call 498-5939 or 1-800-688-4820, ext. 5939
Cable office collecting toys Time Warner Cable is participating in the Marine Corps Toys for Tots drive. New, unwrapped toys may be dropped off at the cable office. “Time Warner Cable appreciates the support of our customers and employees who want to make a difference for a family this holiday season,” said Christine Mackin, community relations specialist with Time Warner Cable Southwest Ohio. “All of the toys collected will stay in that community through our partnership with the Marines Toys for Tots.”
Ladies' Weekend Fri., December 7th 9am-8pm Sat., December 8th 9am - 3pm 104 E. Mason Road
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Gene M. Larger Gene M. Larger, 82, of Sidney, died Friday, Dec. 7, 2012. Services are pending at Adams Funeral Home in Sidney.
Sally E. VanHorn WAPAKONETA — Sally E. VanHorn, 79, of Wapakoneta, died Dec. 7, 2012. Funeral srvices will be Monday, Dec. 10, 2012, in the First English Lutheran Church. Schlosser Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
David Wayne Clark
Visitation Monday 12noon til hour of service. Memorial Service Monday 1:30pm.
Dolly Holobaugh Visitation Sunday 1-3 Service Monday 9:30am.
R. Kathleen Shatto
Visitation Sat 10am til hour of service Service 11:30 @ Pemberton UMC
Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc. 492-5101 View obituaries at
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Area Tree & Landscape Service 492-8486
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Marine Corps Pfc. Jarad W. Sowders, son of Ellen Huggins and Jerry Sowders, of Sidney, earned the title of United States Marine after graduating from recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S.C. The training included discipline, close-order drill, marksmanship with an M-16A4 rifle, physical fitness, martial arts, swimming, military history, customs and courtesies. One week prior to graduation, Sowders endured The Crucible, a 54-hour final test of recruits’ minds and bodies. Upon completion, recruits are presented the Marine Corps emblem and called Marines for the first time. Sowders is a 2011 graduate of Sidney High School.
LOTTERY Friday drawings Rolling Cash 5: 17-2631-33-39 Pick 3 Evening: 3-0-3 Pick 3 Midday: 8-2-1 Pick 4 Evening: 4-0-07 Pick 4 Midday: 1-8-09 Pick 5 Evening: 1-5-91-6 Pick 5 Midday: 6-0-04-9 Mega Millions numbers will appear in Monday’s edition.
104 E. Mason Rd., Sidney 2344957
Sowders becomes U.S. Marine
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MARKETS LOCAL GRAIN MARKETS Trupointe 701 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney 937-492-5254 FH December corn ...............$7.52 LH December corn ...............$7.55 January corn ........................$7.55 February corn.......................$7.61 March corn ...........................$7.63 December beans.................$14.72 January beans....................$14.72 February beans ..................$14.67 March beans.......................$14.62 Oct./Nov. beans...................$12.79 January beans....................$12.95 Storage wheat ......................$8.36 July wheat............................$8.33 CARGILL INC. 1-800-448-1285 Dayton December corn .....................$7.62 January corn ........................$7.67 February corn.......................$7.72 March corn ...........................$7.73 April corn .............................$7.69 October corn .........................$6.18 Sidney December soybeans ...........$14.82 January soybeans ..............$14.90 February soybeans.............$14.82 March soybeans .................$14.53 April soybeans......................$7.69 May soybeans.....................$14.53
tor for American Trim and was a member of the Port Jefferson DepartFire ment. He enjoyed line dancing with friends and loved spending time with his family and his four dogs, Clawz, CJ, Lightning and Masey, who will all miss him dearly. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at noon at Cromes Funeral Home, 302 S. Main Ave., with Pastor David Clem officiating. Burial will follow at Glen Cemetery in Port Jefferson. The family will receive friends on Tuesday from 10 a.m. until the hour of service. Memorials may be made to Wilson Hospice Care in memory of David Wayne Clark. Envelopes will be available at the funeral home. Guestbook condolences and expressions of sympathy may be made to the Clark family at www.cromesfh.com.
Visitors Bureau launches website ahead of schedule
On budget and ahead browsers can view a of schedule, the Sidney comprehensive list and Visitors Bureau has pub- description of places to lished a new version of go and things to do in its website, bureau offi- and around Sidney. The cials said. new site incorporates Originally intended video, a substantial for a Jan. 1 launch, the number of electronic Visitors Bureau coordi- links, and a variety of nated with Behr Design do-it-yourself tools for in Sidney to accelerate planning a day trip or its production timeline overnight stay in the and publish the site on Sidney area. An attracNov. 19 in conjunction tive feature of the site with the Great Ohio Bi- for both visitors and cycle Adventure an- nearby residents alike is nouncement that Sidney its comprehensive calenwould host an overnight dar of local events, activstay on its 2013 route. ities, and performances, “Much credit is to be bureau officials said. In given to Behr Design on addition, site visitors this project,” said Jeff looking for overnight acRaible, Sidney Visitors commodations be able to Bureau executive direc- reserve a hotel room on tor. “Not only did their VisitSidneyShelby.com. agency exceed our Meeting, reunion, and wildest expectations event planners will apwith the design and preciate the Meetings & functionality of our new Conferences section of site, they delivered the the site as well, officials finished product a full said. A mobile device — five weeks ahead of tablet-friendly version of schedule.” the site — is under deJoan enjoyed www.VisitSid- velopment now for a At writing poetry neyShelby.com, web planned release in 2013. and sharing her views on current issues in letters to the editor. N THE AGENDA She loved animals, especially Sidney City Council her dogs, Butchie, Dopey, Sidney City Council will consider adopting ordiSammy and Benji. nances approving 2013 appropriations and inShe will be sadly creasing water, sewer and sanitation rates when it missed by all those who meets Monday at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers. had the pleasure of seeCouncil also will consider adopting ordinances ing her smile, receiving changing the city purchasing policy, making minor her sweet kisses or lis- changes to utility billing, amending personnel politening to her stories. cies and pay classifications, and amending the rules Funeral services for utility bill deposits. will be held on TuesCouncil will hold a public hearing and introduce day at 10 a.m. at the an ordinance for the rezoning of 1604 Wapakoneta Adams Funeral Ave. from R-1, single-family residential, to B-2, Home, 1401 Fair Road, community business. with the Rev. Harold Resolutions will be considered for township fire McKnight officiating. and ambulance contracts, to establish a sewer comBurial will follow at pliance fund, changing the purchasing manual, auShelby Memory Gar- thorizing an agreement with the Shelby County dens. Public Defender Commission, and opposing House Family and friends Bill 601. may visit on Monday Earlier in the meeting, Police Chief Kevin from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Gessler will present information on promotions and funeral home. new officers in his department. Memorial contributions may be made to Anna Board of Education Wilson Memorial Hospice and/or the Shelby ANNA — The Anna Local School Board of EduCounty Humane Society. cation will meet Monday at 6:30 p.m. in the Middle Adams Funeral School Room 209. Home, 1401 Fair Road, On the agenda are reports from the elementary, Sidney, has been en- middle and high schools, the technology coordinatrusted with all funeral tor, the treasurer and the superintendent who will arrangements. offer board reports and report on building controls Online memories may and the 2013 board of education meeting schedule. be expressed to the famIn new business, the board will consider a recily at www.theadamsfu- ommendation to appoint the superintendent as neralhome.com. president pro-tem to preside over the organization meeting until the election of the 2013 president and a recommendtion to approve supplemental contracts. He was preThe board will then move into executive session ceded in death by to discuss public employee employment. his parents; a sis-
Joan E. Longanecker
Western Ohio Mortgage
The city of Sidney Public Works Department has reported that a company called Home Service USA may mail notices to Sidney residents offering water line service. According to department officials, the company states that they are partners with many large utility companies in offering water line service repairs. “The residents of Sidney are advised that the city of Sidney is not affiliated with nor can we provide you a recommendation on using Home Service USA,” the officials said. “Sidney residents are not required to sign an agreement with this company. If you should have any questions or concerns, please contact the Public Works Department at 498-8142 or firstname.lastname@example.org.”
David Wayne Clark, 51, of 227 Dayton Ave., passed away Friday, Dec. 7, 2012. at 11:48 a.m. at Miami Valley Hospital in Dayton. He was born on Nov. 18, 1961, in Sidney, the son of the late Phillip and Margaret (Reeves) Clark. He is survived by fiancee and companion of 13 years, Rita Smith; three stepchildren, Terry Ceyler, Travis Ceyler, and Tony Ceyler and wifee Brittneye all of Sidney; siblings, Sharon Watkins and husband, Vernon, of Anna, Susan Brackney and husband, Ray, of Sidney, Randy Clark, of Chandler, Ariz., Darla Strunk and husband, Tom, of Port Jefferson, and Dottie Huddleston and husband, Steve, of Sidney; one uncle, Earl Reeves, of Port Jefferson; 13 grandchildren; and nieces and many nephews. David worked the last 10 years as a press opera-
Joan E. Longanecker, 94, went home to be with the Lord on Thursday, Dec. 6, 2012, at 9:20 p.m. at Fair Haven Nursing Home, Sidney. She was the daughter of Zina K. and Ruth (Kennedy) Hughes, born Feb. 20, 1918, in Jackson Center. She was preceded in death by her beloved husband, John Longanecker, Sept. 20, 1983; two brothers, Roderick F. Hughes and Zina Kirkwood Hughes Jr.; and one sister, Donna Burchett. Joan is survived by five nieces; one nephew; a sister-in-law, Ruth Hughes; and good friends and caregivers, and David Linda Paschel. Growing up, she belonged to the Jackson Center Seventh Day Baptist Church. Joan loved telling stories of her life with her beloved, Johnnie, a musician during the big band era. They loved to travel with the bands and were invited on a USO tour in 1945. She was an avid supporter of the Republican Party.
Larry Duane Waldon Larry Duane Waldon, 72, of Sidney, died Thursday, Dec. 6, 2012, in Wilson Memorial Hospital in Sidney. He was born July 9, 1940, in Richmond, Ind., the son of the late Herman Orrison and the late Elsie Vanfleet. He is survived by his wife of 18 years, Robbin Barga Waldon; five children, Tammy Brown and Pam (Rich) Werner, all of Oklahoma City, Okla., Larry Waldon, of Texas, and Patty (Keith) Neighbors and Cliff (Susan) Waldon, all of Greenville; two stepchildren, James Head and Tia Head, both of Greenville; 10 grandchildren; six step grandchildren; one great-granddaughter; and a brother, Kenny Vanfleet, of Celina.
ter, Helen Yount; Jackson Center Village Council and two brothers, Herb Vanfleet JACKSON CENTER — The Jackson Center Viland Donald Van- lage Council will meet Monday at 7 p.m. at 122 E. fleet. Pike St. Mr. Waldon was a selfThe council will consider two ordinances as folemployed truck driver lows: and a U.S. Navy veteran. Ordinance 12-20 would authorize certain adFuneral services justments in the 2012 annual appropriations of will be Tuesday at public funds for the village of Jackson Center dur10:30 a.m. in the Re- ing the fiscal year ending Dec. 31, 2012, and deichard Funeral Home claring an emergency. Inc., 400 W. Deerfield Ordinance 12-21 would adopt a personnel policyRoad, Union City, and-procedure manual for employees of the village Ind., with the Rev. of Jackson Center and declaring an emergency. This Randy Yaryan offici- ordinance will be given its first reading. ating. Burial will folAlso on the agenda are reports by committees, low in Greenville the administrator and the police chief, citizens’ Township Memorial comments, and an executive session. Gardens. The Finance Committee will meet at 6:45 p.m. Friends may call at The Wage and Benefits Committee will meet imthe funeral home mediately following the council meeting. Monday from 5 to 8 p.m. Botkins Board of Education Condolences may be expressed at www.reBOTKINS — The Botkins Board of Education ichardfh.com. will meet Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the high school media center. The board will consider hiring personnel, setting BITUARY POLICY the January board and reorganizational meetings, The Sidney Daily and/or obituaries are and approving a trip to Washington, D.C.
News publishes abbreviated death notices free of charge. There is a flat $85 charge for obituaries and photographs. Usually death notices
submitted via the family’s funeral home, although in some cases a family may choose to submit the information directly.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Details revealed in Taser death Kennedy sworn in CINCINNATI (AP) — An unarmed, mentally ill Ohio man who died during a c o n frontation with police w a s shocked with a T a s e r stun gun Boucher s e v e n times, kicked and repeatedly hit with a baton, all mostly after he had fallen face-first onto cement and stopped moving, according to newly released court documents obtained by The Associated Press. Police in the Cincinnati suburb of Mason previously said only that 39-year-old Doug Boucher died after he was shocked by a Taser, but hadn’t revealed how many times or many other details surrounding the Dec. 13, 2009, incident, including the fact that an unresponsive Boucher was lying facedown on the ground for five of the seven stuns he received. Now lawyers for Boucher’s parents and the police department are preparing to square off in federal court in Cincinnati on Jan. 10. The department is pushing for the case to be dropped; Boucher’s parents want their lawsuit against them alleging excessive force and unreasonable seizure to move forward to a jury trial set for February. Hundreds of pages of newly filed court documents in the case reviewed by The Associated Press reveal the moments leading up to Boucher’s sudden death. Officers Daniel Fry and Sean McCormick were at a Mason conven-
ience store the night of Dec. 13, 2009, when the petite, 19-year-old clerk told them that a customer — a 6-foot-tall, 300-pound Boucher — had just made a lewd comment to her, had made the same comment to her earlier that day, and wanted him to leave, according to the officers’ version of events. When officers approached Boucher, a musician who had untreated bipolar disorder, they testified that Boucher repeatedly apologized and became nervous before they ordered him outside. When Boucher tried to get in his car to leave, McCormick said that he approached him from behind and put a hand on his shoulder. Boucher then “spins around pretty quickly, and he clenches his fists and he just screams at me,” to leave him alone, McCormick said. That’s when McCormick pulled his Taser and ordered Fry to handcuff Boucher. Fry said he got the cuffs on his left wrist before Boucher spun around and punched the officer in the head twice. A wrestling match ensued before McCormick yelled for Fry to move and shocked Boucher in the chest with the Taser, causing him to fall to his knees. The officers say Boucher then spotted the clerk outside, got up and ran toward her while yelling. That’s when Fry pulled his Taser, zapping Boucher in the back and causing him to fall hard, face-first into the pavement, landing with his hands underneath him and out of the officers’ view. Although Boucher wasn’t moving, McCormick testified that he kicked him and hit him with his baton, and or-
dered Fry to stun him twice more with the Taser. Although Fry testified that he only remembers stunning Boucher three times, information downloaded from the device showed he used the Taser on him six times in a 75-second period, five times after he had stopped moving. A third officer, Bradley Walker, testified that he when he arrived at the scene, he saw McCormick hit a motionless Boucher with the baton about five times and saw Fry use the Taser on him once. Walker moved in to handcuff Boucher when McCormick stopped him and told him to point his gun at him instead, he said. “He looked at me and he said, ‘We might have to shoot this guy,’” Walker said. “So I took that as he was posing a serious threat.” Soon after, the officers pulled Boucher’s arms out to his sides, handcuffed him twice, patted him down and turned him over, only to find that he wasn’t breathing and his face was covered in blood. Boucher was dead minutes later despite attempts to revive him. Butler County Deputy Coroner James Swinehart found that Boucher did not have alcohol or drugs in his system and died from the fall, although he said he couldn’t rule out that the seven Taser stuns were a factor. At their recent depositions, both Fry and McCormick defended their actions, saying their use of force was appropriate, given that they couldn’t see Boucher’s hands, that he had punched one of them and was running toward the clerk. “This is bang, bang, bang. We were just trying to quickly de-escalate this combative suspect and put him in
handcuffs,” McCormick said. “There was just no way I was going to get close, to have another officer get assaulted … Too much had happened for me to in there and grab hold of him.” Neither officer was disciplined, and the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation cleared both of wrongdoing. Jennifer Branch, the Boucher family’s attorney, argues that the situation never should have happened, that Boucher should have been allowed to get in his car and leave because making a lewd comment is not a criminal offense. But even after the alleged assault on Fry, Branch argues that the use of force was inappropriate. “You cannot kick someone, tase them five times, and beat them with a baton if they’re passive,” she said. “At the moment that Doug was on the ground, not moving, not hitting, not kicking, not threatening, not running, not screaming — just failing to pull his hands out to be cuffed — the officers have a duty to look at the situation and say, ‘Huh, maybe I shouldn’t be using force here.’” Bill Flynn, a retired 30-year police officer in the Los Angeles area who used to investigate use-of-force cases and testifies about police procedures, said that up until Boucher became immobile, the officers acted properly. After that, “they went way, way, way overboard with the baton and with the additional tases,” Flynn said. “The decedent was not combative. The decedent was rendered useless.” He said the case also sheds light on the importance for all law enforcement to be trained to recognize mental illness and respond accordingly. Boucher’s parents, who live in Marion, Ind. — where Boucher lived until he was about 30 — are seeking unspecified damages. Boucher, who was divorced, also is surend of this budget year, vived by a daughter. but won’t require the state to dip into the current fund of about $482 million, said state budget director Tim Keen. The $140 million collected yearly from the tax, though less than 1 percent of Ohio’s budget, still puts extra financial pressures on the state as it builds the two-year budget taking effect next July, Keen added. At issue is a 2005 rewrite of Ohio’s tax code that taxes a wide variety of business activity, not just a company’s revenue. Lawmakers approved the tax as an alternative to the state’s former business tax, which was criticized as having high rates but numerous loopholes — it was sometimes dubbed a “Swiss cheese” approach — that reduced its ability to raise revenue. The new tax is low — 0.26 percent — but is applied to as many businesses as possible with fewer exemptions. The debate doesn’t involve the 28-cent state gasoline tax, whose revenues are distributed automatically to the state, counties and local governments for road work. The state argued that the CAT is not on gasoline itself, but on companies that make money selling fuel. It also said opponents of the tax are disguising their objections to paying it “as a crusade to save highway spending.”
Court rejects non-highway use of fuel taxes BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS Associated Press COLUMBUS (AP) — Taking money collected on gasoline sales by the state’s updated business tax and spending it on anything but highwayrelated programs is unconstitutional, the Ohio Supreme Court ruled Friday as it accepted arguments that the tax is wrongly diverting $140 million annually from fuel sales to non-roadwork accounts for schools and cities. Builders, contractors, construction companies and engineers had sued over the tax, claiming that Ohio voters have repeatedly rejected the notion of diverting taxes raised from fuel sales to non-road work. The court said in a 6-1 decision that the Commercial Activity Tax can still be applied to companies that make money selling fuel, but it can’t be diverted into the state fund that pays for everything from schools to prisons to health care for the poor. The court came to a similar conclusion three years ago in a lawsuit brought by grocers over the tax’s application to grocery store food sales. However, that decision didn’t deal with how the tax proceeds could be spent. The Ohio Constitution “explicitly prohibits the expenditure of revenue derived from excises on motor-vehicle
fuel for any purpose other than highway purposes,” Justice Robert Cupp wrote for the majority. The state can still collect the money but can’t spend it until the General Assembly passes a law adjusting what it can be constitutionally used for, Cupp added. The office of Gov. John Kasich, which must produce a balanced two-year budget early next year, is reviewing the decision, said spokesman Rob Nichols. Groups opposed to the tax argued the Ohio constitution bars money raised from the sale of fuel from being used on anything but highway upkeep. “The diversion of any of these excise taxes undermines the will of the people to preserve the M o t o r- Ve h i c l e - F u e l related excise tax base for public road repair and construction,” Anthony Ehler, an attorney representing both construction companies and county engineers whose budgets rely on fuel taxes, said in a March 20 court filing. Ehler said Friday the decision won’t raise or lower taxes that people pay for fuel but will improve driving in Ohio. “Ultimately, it will mean better funding for roads and bridges and safe driving,” Ehler said. The decision will likely reduce how much money Ohio can add to its rainy day fund at the
COLUMBUS — Sharon Kennedy has become the ninth woman to serve on the Ohio Supreme Court. Kennedy, a Republican, was sworn in at a ceremony in Columbus on Friday. She’s a former Butler County domestic relations judge, who was elected to the seat in November. Kennedy ended Democratic Justice Yvette McGee Brown’s bid to serve an unexpired term through 2014. Kennedy began her career in pubKennedy lic service as a police officer in Hamilton in southwest Ohio. McGee Brown was the first black female justice on the high court. She had been appointed in 2010 to fill a vacancy left when Maureen O’Connor became chief justice. McGee Brown’s supporters had claimed Kennedy had benefited in the election from a “great ballot name” that prevailed even after $1.5 million in spending favoring the Democrat.
Ex-coach pleads not guilty in video case CANTON (AP) — A former high school basketball coach accused of videotaping student-athletes in the locker room has pleaded not guilty to felony charges in northeast Ohio. Court officials say 46year-old Scott Studer pleaded not guilty Friday in Canton to eight counts of illegal use of a minor in a nudity-oriented material or performance. The former Jackson High School coach was arrested in November
after investigators searched his home and found nude images on a DVD, a laptop computer and a flash drive. Prosecutors say Studer could be sentenced to up to 64 years in prison if he’s convicted of all charges. A call to his attorney was not immediately returned. The high school is in Jackson Township, between Massillon and Canton. Media outlets report Studer resigned shortly after his arrest.
Hotel security guard found dead CINCINNATI (AP) — Police say a hotel security guard found dead at the Cincinnati hotel where he worked had an apparent stab wound. Police responded to a call from the Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza around 6 a.m. Friday. They say they found 58-year-old Richard K. Campbell dead in a stairwell. The homicide unit is investigating. Police did not release any additional details. The Hilton sits across
from Fountain Square in the heart of downtown. A hotel statement says the security staff member was “involved in a situation with an unknown person” in an emergency staircase in the Carew Tower Complex where the hotel is located. The hotel says he had worked there for eight years. The hotel’s managing director says the Hilton has 561 guest rooms and more than 230 employees.
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BY AMANDA LEE MYERS Associated Press
NATION/WORLD TODAY IN HISTORY BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, Dec. 8, the 343rd day of 2012. There are 23 days left in the year. The Jewish Festival of Lights, Hanukkah, begins at sunset. Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 8, 1941, the United States entered World War II as Congress declared war against Japan, a day after the attack on Pearl Harbor. On this date: ■ In 1776, during the Revolutionary War, Gen. George Washington’s retreating army crossed the Delaware River from New Jersey into Pennsylvania. ■ In 1854, Pope Pius IX proclaimed the Catholic dogma of the Immaculate Conception, which holds that Mary, the mother of Jesus, was free of original sin from the moment of her own conception. ■ In 1886, the American Federation of Labor was founded in Columbus, Ohio. ■ In 1914, “Watch Your Step,” the first musical revue to feature a score composed entirely by Irving Berlin, opened in New York. ■ In 1949, the Chinese Nationalist government moved from the Chinese mainland to Formosa as the Communists pressed their attacks. ■ In 1961, a fire at Hartford Hospital in Connecticut resulted in 16 deaths. The Beach Boys’ first single, “Surfin’,” was released. ■ In 1962, the first session of the Second Vatican Council was formally adjourned. Typographers went on a 114-day strike against four New York City newspapers. ■ In 1972, a United Airlines Boeing 737 crashed while attempting to land at Chicago-Midway Airport, killing 43 of the 61 people on board, as well as two people on the ground; among the passengers who died were Dorothy Hunt, wife of Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt, U.S. Rep. George W. Collins, DIll., and CBS News correspondent Michele Clark. ■ In 1980, rock star John Lennon was shot to death outside his New York City apartment building by an apparently deranged fan. ■ In 1982, a man demanding an end to nuclear weapons held the Washington Monument hostage, threatening to blow it up with explosives he claimed were inside a van. (After a 10-hour standoff, Norman D. Mayer was shot dead by police; it turned out there were no explosives.)
OUT OF THE BLUE
Santa on naughty list SOUTH PORTLAND, Maine (AP) — A mall in Maine has sacked Santa Claus after children and parents complained he was rude, grumpy and wouldn't even let one child sit on his lap. Officials at the Maine Mall in South Portland say they're looking for a jollier Santa and hope to have him in place Thursday. Jessica Mailhiot and her 6-year-old daughter, Chantel, went to see Santa this week. They tell WGME-TV he was rude and wouldn’t let the girl sit on his lap when they said they didn’t want to buy a $20 photo. Chantel says when she asked Santa for an American Girl doll, he replied she’d get an “American football.” When the mom posted her story online, others shared similar experiences. The station contacted the Santa, but he didn't want to comment.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Court will hear same-sex marriage cases BY MARK SHERMAN Associated Press
legal, or soon will be, in nine states — Connecticut, Iowa, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York and Vermont are the others — and the District of Columbia, it is banned by the state constitutions of 30 others. In Hawaii, a constitutional amendment gives the legislature the power to define marriage as between a man and a woman, and it has done so. Federal courts in California have struck down the state’s constitutional ban on same-sex marriage, but that ruling and thus gay unions remain on hold while the issue is being appealed. The high court’s decision to hear the federal benefit question was a virtual certainty because several lower courts struck down the provision of the 1996 law and the justices almost always step in when lower courts invalidate a federal law. There is nothing that compelled a similar response from
the court in the case over California’s Proposition 8, the state constitutional ban on gay marriage that voters adopted in 2008 after the state Supreme Court ruled that gay Californians could marry. Indeed, the gay marriage supporters who prevailed in the lower courts urged the Supreme Court to stay out of the case and allow same-sex unions to resume in the nation’s largest state. Even some gay rights activists worried that it was too soon in the evolution of views toward same-sex marriage to ask the justices to intervene and declare that same-sex couples have the same right to marry as heterosexuals. But Theodore Olson, the Washington lawyer who represents Californians who sued over Proposition 8, said he will argue that there is a “fundamental constitutional right to marry for all citizens.”
Survivors remember those lost
Climate talks go into overtime
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court plunged into the contentious issue of gay marriage Friday when it agreed to take up California’s ban on same-sex unions and a separate dispute about federal benefits for legally married gay couples. The court’s action gives the justices the chance to say by late June whether gay Americans have the same constitutional right to marry as heterosexuals. Several narrower paths also are open to the justices as they consider both California’s voter-approved Proposition 8 and the provision of the federal Defense of Marriage Act that denies to legally married gay Americans the favorable federal tax treatment and a range of federal health and pension benefits given to het-
erosexual couples. The court is embarked on what could be its most significant term involving civil rights in decades. In the area of racial discrimination, the justices already have agreed to decide cases on affirmative action in admission to college and a key part of the Voting Rights Act. The gay marriage cases probably will be argued in March and decisions in all the court’s cases are likely by the end of June. The order from the court extends a dizzying pace of change regarding gay marriage that includes rapid shifts in public opinion, President Barack Obama’s endorsement in May and votes in Maine, Maryland and Washington in November to allow gay couples to marry. Same-sex couples in Washington began picking up marriage licenses on Thursday. Yet even as gay marriage is
BY AUDREY MCAVOY Associated Press PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (AP) — More than 2,000 people at Pearl Harbor and many more around the country on Friday marked the 71st anniversary of the Japanese attack that killed thousands of people and launched the United States into World War II. The USS Michael Murphy, a recently christened ship named after a Pearl Harborbased Navy SEAL killed in Afghanistan, sounded its ship’s whistle to start a moment of silence at 7:55 a.m., the exact time the bombing began in 1941. Crew members lined the edge of the Navy guided-missile destroyer in the harbor where the USS Arizona and USS Utah, battleships that sank in the attack, still lie. Hawaii Air National Guard F22 fighter jets flew overhead in a special “missing man” formation to break the silence. “Let us remember that this is where it all began. Let us remember that the arc of history was bent at this place 71 years ago today and a generation of young men and women reached deep and rose up to lead our nation to victory,” Rhea Suh, Interior Department assistant secretary, told the crowd. “Let us remember and be forever grateful for all of their sacrifices.” About 30 survivors, many using walkers and canes, attended the commemoration. Edwin Schuler, of San Jose, Calif., said he remembered going up to the bridge of his ship, the USS Phoenix, to read a book on a bright, sunny Sunday morning in 1941 when he saw planes dropping bombs. “I thought: ‘Whoa, they’re using big practice bombs.’ I didn’t know,” said Schuler, 91. Schuler said he’s returned for the annual ceremony about 30 times because it’s important to spread the message of remembering Pearl Harbor. Ewalt Shatz, 89, said returning to Pearl Harbor
BY MICHAEL CASEY Associated Press
AP Photo/Eugene Tanner
THE USS Arizona Memorial is shown on Friday at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Pearl Harbor survivors gathered at the USS Arizona Memorial and World War II Valor In The Pacific National Monument remembering the 71th anniversary of the Dec. 7, 1941 Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor in Honolulu. “keeps the spirit going, the remembering of what can happen.” Shatz, who lives in Riverside, Calif., was on board the USS Patterson that morning when the alarm sounded. His more experienced shipmates were down below putting a boiler back together so Shatz found himself manning a 50caliber machine gun for the first time. The Navy credited him with shooting a Japanese plane. “That was some good shooting,” said U.S. Pacific Fleet commander Adm. Cecil Haney who recounted Shatz’ experience in the keynote address. “Thank you for your courage and tenacity — our nation is truly grateful.” Online, Pearl Harbor became a popular topic on Facebook and other social networks, trending worldwide on Twitter and Google Plus as people marked the anniversary with status updates, personal stories of family and photos. The Navy and National Park Service, which is part of the Interior Department, hosted the ceremonies held in remembrance of the 2,390 service members and 49 civilians killed in the attack. Friday’s event gave special recognition to members of the Women Airforce Service Pilots, who flew noncombat missions during World War II, and to Ray Emory, a 91-year-
old Pearl Harbor survivor who has pushed to identify the remains of unknown servicemen. The ceremony also included a Hawaiian blessing, songs played by the U.S. Pacific Fleet band and a rifle salute from the U.S. Marine Corps. An F-22 fighter jet used in the flyover later scraped its tail on a runway while landing about 90 minutes after the ceremony. President Barack Obama marked the day on Thursday by issuing a presidential proclamation, calling for flags to fly at half-staff on Friday and asking all Americans to observe the day of remembrance and honor military service members and veterans. “Today, we pay solemn tribute to America’s sons and daughters who made the ultimate sacrifice at Oahu,” Obama said in a statement. “As we do, let us also reaffirm that their legacy will always burn bright — whether in the memory of those who knew them, the spirit of service that guides our men and women in uniform today, or the heart of the country they kept strong and free.” Daniel Inouye, Hawaii’s senior U.S. senator and a member of an Army unit of Japanese-Americans who volunteered to fight in World War II, said the Pearl Harbor attack evoked anger, fierce patriotism and racism.
Egypt delays constitution vote BY SARAH EL DEEB Associated Press CAIRO (AP) — Egypt postponed early voting on a contentious draft constitution, and aides to President Mohammed Morsi floated the possibility of canceling the whole referendum in the first signs Friday that the Islamic leader is finally yielding to days of protests and deadly street clashes. Tens of thousands marched on the presidential palace after pushing past barbed wire fences installed by the army and calling for Morsi to step down. Thousands also camped out in Tahrir Square, birthplace of the uprising that toppled Hosni Mubarak in 2011. A spokesman for Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood urged the group’s supporters to prac-
tice “self-restraint” after hundreds gathered in front of a mosque near the presidential palace. He appealed for them not to march to the palace and to avoid confrontation. The announcement by the election committee head Ismail Hamdi to delay early voting on the charter came as a surprise, and it was difficult to predict whether it will lead to a breakthrough in the political crisis. The president’s aides said the move would ease some pressure and would provide room for negotiations with the opposition. But Morsi’s opponents have rejected talks, saying he must first cancel the referendum and meet other demands. Late Friday, an opposition umbrella group called for an open-ended sit-in in front of
the presidential palace. The crisis began Nov. 22, when Morsi issued a decree that gave him absolute powers and immunity from judicial oversight. It deepened when he called for a Dec. 15 national referendum on the draft constitution hurriedly produced by the Islamist-led constituent assembly. The draft was infused with articles that liberals fear would pave the way for Islamizing Egypt. Legal Affairs Minister Mohammed Mahsoub said the administration was weighing several proposals — including calling off the referendum and returning it to the constituent assembly for changes. Another possibility was disbanding the constituent assembly and forming a new one, either by direct vote or an agreement among the political forces.
DOHA, Qatar (AP) — The world’s poorest countries, inundated by rising seas and worsening disasters, made a last ditch plea for financial help early Saturday as negotiators at United Nations climate talks struggled to reach an ambitions deal to combat global warming. The two-week U.N. conference in the Qatar capital of Doha was never meant to yield a global climate pact to curb emissions of greenhouse gases — that has been put off until 2015. But many developing nations said they were increasingly frustrated with the lack of ambition from rich countries on everything from climate aid to the emissions cuts they will make until 2020. Talks were set to end Friday but they continued into early Saturday with negotiators set to meet in several hours to assess progress. “The expectations we had for a great deal in Doha is no more. That is dust,” said Mohammed Chowdhury, a Bangladeshi who is a lead negotiator for a coalition of poor nations called the Least Developed Countries or LCD. “We are facing day in and day out the adverse effects of climate change,” he said. “Nobody is nearby to rescue them. You see President Obama asking for huge funding for Hurricane Sandy … But we won’t get that scale and magnitude of support.” The biggest fight early Saturday swirled around what is called “loss and damage,” a relatively new concept which relates to damages from climate-related disasters. Island nations and LCD have been pushing for some mechanism to deal with this but the United States has pushed back over concerns they might be held liable for the cleanup bill since they are the world’s second biggest emitter behind China. Many scientists say extreme weather events, such as Hurricane Sandy’s onslaught on the U.S. East Coast, will become more frequent as the Earth warms, although it is impossible to attribute any individual event to climate change. “It’s becoming the last straw for the small island states, the least develop countries,” said Alden Meyer, of the U.S.-based Union of Concerned Scientists. “Seasoned negotiators are coming out of that room in tears, very emotional. They are starting to say what are we doing here? What is the point of these negotiations?” And with the negotiations on the brink of failure, activists said they were giving up hope that any deal would include tough measures to protect the planet from the effects of global warming.
LOCALIFE Page 8A
Saturday, December 8, 2012
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. • Shelby County Deer Hunters holds its monthly Saturday Night Trap Shoot at 7988 Johnston-Slagle Road beginning at 6:30 p.m., 10 birds. Program starts at 8 p.m., 50 birds, long run, handicapped and Lewis class. Open to the public. • The Sidney-Shelby County Chess Club “Checkmates” meets at 7 p.m. at the library at the Dorothy Love Retirement Community. All skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 497-7326. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Saturday Night Live, meets at 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
Sunday Afternoon • 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 public.
Sunday 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 Catholic Adult Singles Club meets for World Nativity Traditions and supper in Dayton. For information, call (419) 678-8691. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Never Alone, Never Again, meets at 6:30 p.m. at First Christian Church, 320 E. Russell Road.
Monday Morning • Church Women United will hold its Bible study from 9:30 to 11 a.m. at Anna United Methodist Church, 201 W. North St. Take Bibles.
Monday Afternoon • Sidney Rotary Club meets at noon at the Sidney Moose Lodge. For more information on activities or becoming a member, contact Deb Barga at 492-3167.
Monday Evening • Shelby County Girl Scout Leaders Service Unit 37 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the VFW. • The American Legion Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. at the Post Home on Fourth Avenue. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Vision of Hope, group meets at 7 p.m. at Russell Road Church, 340 W. Russell Road. • Shelby County Woodcarvers meets at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center of Sidney-Shelby County. Beginners to master carvers are welcome. • Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program for anyone desiring to stop eating compulsively, meets at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Baptist Church, 1505 S. Main St., Bellefontaine. • Sidney Boy Scout Troop 97 meets at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ. All new members are welcome. For more information, call Tom Frantz at 492-7075. • TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) meets at 7 p.m. at Faith Alliance Church, New Knoxville Road, New Bremen.
Jackson Center homecoming goes ‘Under the Sea’ JACKSON CENTER — “Under the Sea” has been chosen as the theme for the 2012 homecoming set at Jackson Center High School. Homecoming crowning is scheduled for Dec. 14, followed by a dance Dec. 15. On Dec. 14, the candidates for king and queen and the rest of the court will be introduced before the boys junior varsity game against Lehman Catholic High School. The Tiger Marching Band, under the direction of Susie Harris, will also perform with the program starting at 6 p.m. Candidates for queen are Hannah Meyer, the daughter of Doug and Cherri Meyer; Brittany Foster, the daughter of Chris and Monica Fos-
Tuesday Evening • Head, Neck and Oral Cancer Support Group for patients and caregivers meets at St. Rita’s Regional Cancer Center in the Garden Conference Room from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, call (419) 227-3361. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Living the Basics, meets at 6:30 p.m. in the Apostolic Temple, 210 Pomeroy Ave. • The Joint Township District Memorial Hospital, St. Marys, offers a stroke support group meeting at 6:30 p.m. For information, call (419) 394-3335, ext. 1128. To access the Community Calendar online, visit www.sidneydailynews.com, click on “Living” and then on “Calendar.
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PIQUA — Jeff and Linda Carpenter, of Piqua, will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary at an open house at their home, hosted by their family, from 3 to 6 p.m. Dec. 16, 2012. Jeff and the former Linda DeWitt were married Dec. 12, 1987, in the St. Paul’s United Church of Christ in Piqua by the Rev. Williams and the Rev. Allen Marheine. Linda is a 1982 graduate of Piqua High School Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter Wedding Day 1987 and a graduate of Edison Community College and Wright State University. She has worked as an assistant manager for McDonald’s and now teaches marketing at Sidney High School. Jeff graduated in 1983 from Miami East High School. He has worked as a manager of McDonald’s, for Emery and UPS, and is now employed by Troy City Schools as a bus driver. He is a Springcreek 4-H adviser and soccer coach. The Carpenters have two children, Hannah, 13, and Libby, 9. The couple enjoy activities with their daughters: choir, piano, soccer and 4-H. They enjoy gardening and time spent with family and supporting Miami East School and the soccer program.
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bearers are Maryn Ludwig, the daughter of Craig Ludwig and Gina Ludwig, and Reed Platfoot, the son of Jason and April Platfoot. The 2011 royalty, Tara Jones and Troy Opperman, will crown the king and queen. On Dec. 15, the annual dance for grades 9-12 will be held from 8 to 11 p.m. The Student Council is sponsoring the dance and music will be played by Backdraft Productions.
Quality canning Dear Heloise: cared for. — I’ve noticed that Heloise when I go to the PET PAL store, I see lots Dear Readers: of canning supStephanie R. in plies. I guess New Braunfels, people are startTexas, sent a ing to do it photo of her cat, again. I have Big Mike, lying Hints done it for years. ever the gentleIt can be some man on his fafrom work, but in the pillow. Heloise vorite end, it is worth Stephanie says it. My family Heloise Cruse that Big Mike is loves to come the most chill cat over and sample my she has ever had. To see canned items, especially cool Big Mike, visit my the jellies and fruits. w e b s i t e , I just wanted to say www.Heloise.com, and that if someone is inter- click on “Pets.” — Heloise ested in canning, he or she TOOTHBRUSH should buy a reliable CLEANING guide first. Some of the Dear Heloise: The hansupplies you will need are dled toothbrushes, mangood-quality jars, rings ual and electric, can and seals, and a water- become grimy with bath canner or a pressure residue from toothpaste, canner. There also are etc. I use vinegar, my faitems like funnels, a mag- vorite cleaner, to wipe the net to use to remove seals surface. A toothpick can from water when steriliz- be used to clean the uning, and specialized jar- reachable areas of an elecholding tongs. Here are tric-toothbrush grip. my hints: Make certain all electric • Never tap a metal appliances are unplugged spoon or utensil on the while cleaning them. — rim of a jar. Margarette in Texas • When unsealing a jar COLLEGE LAUNDRY for the first time, use a HINTS bottle opener to pop off the Dear Heloise: I enjoyed lid. reading your laundry • Wash empty jars, hints for college students. screw a ring loosely on to If I can add one more protect the rim, and store thing (I learned this in upside down. your column a few years • Don’t use jars that ago), shake out items have not been made for when moving them from canning for pressure or washing machine to dryer, boiling-water processing. especially sheets and tow— A Reader, via email els. They dry so much You may want to be quicker when they are not careful if you buy jars sec- all balled up. Love all your ondhand, since you can’t hints. Thank you! — Terry be sure how they were in Villa Park, Calif.
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ter; and Kerstin Gasson, the daughter of Tim and Mindy Geis and Craig Gasson. Candidates for king are Nathan Wahrer, the son of Bryan and Lori Wahrer; Alex Meyer, the son of Tony and Nancy Meyer; and Nathan Hensley, the son of Donny and Liz Hensley. Freshmen attendants are Courtney Gasson, the daughter of Tim and Mindy Geis and Craig Gasson, and Ethan Zorn,
Couple marks 25 years
Tuesday Afternoon • Rainbow Gardeners meets at noon at the American Legion. • The Narcotics Anonymous group, Addicts at Work, meets at noon at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 120 W. Water St.
Tuesday Morning • The Francis J. Stallo Memorial Library in Minster offers storytime for children 3-5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
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Contact Localife Editor Patricia Ann Speelman with story ideas, club news wedding, anniversary, engagements and birth announcements by phone at (937) 498-5965; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Headstart enrollment opens
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
SERVING THEMSELVES at the front of the line during the annual Soil and Water Conservation District annual meeting are (l-r) Maxine Allen, of Sidney, her son, Dan Allen and his wife, Polly, of Maplewood.
SWCD honors Art Ayers at banquet Art Ayers, a “Art was one of long time coopthe first people erator of the in the state of Shelby Soil and Ohio to construct Water Consera two-stage ditch vation District on their proper(SWCD) and a ties. Art transistrong advocate tioned to 100 of conservation, percent no-till in was announced 1985 and continAyers as the 2012 ues to extol the Outstanding benefits of no-till Cooperator of the Year to the land and water during the annual din- quality. Art’s dedication ner meeting of the to agriculture and conSWCD Tuesday. servation have not “Over the years, Art stopped on the farm. has been a dedicated Over the years, Art has friend of conservation, been an active member installing many conser- of organizations that vation practices on the promote conservation, land, including grass including the Loramie waterways, filter strips, Watershed Association manure storage and the Loramie Valley a structure and a second- Alliance.” ary containment facil“Keeping It Green ity,” said John Lenhart, Since the Very Begintreasurer of the board ning” was the theme of of supervisors and mas- the dinner, celebrating ter of ceremonies, in the 66th anniversary of presenting the award. the SWCD.
Through a video presentation depicting the work of the district during the past year, 130 guests were treated to a pictorial review of conservation works across the county. Featured were technical practices and structures, services for both rural and urban residents and conservation education and community outreach events. Leonard Albers, of Van Buren Township, and Lenhart, of Jackson Township, were reelected to serve three-year terms on the District Board of Supervisors. Other members are Judy Frilling, William Maxson and Tom Seger. Members of the Dayton Dulcimer Society performed during the meal.
Bowling party welcomes Santa Big Brothers Big Sisters of Shelby & Darke County (BBBS) held its annual Christmas Party Dec. 1 at Bel-Mar Lanes bowling alley in Sidney. Approximately 85 people, including community volunteer mentors, children, BBBS board members and staff, attended. Following bowling, a pizza party was held, with prizes being awarded for trivia questions.
The festivities concluded with a visit from Santa, who handed out presents to the children who are “little” sisters and brothers of volunteer “big” sisters and brothers. Volunteers were encouraged to bring a prospective volunteer mentor to the party. Those volunteers were then assigned to help an unmatched “little” for the afternoon. There are 112 com-
The Kids Learning Place — Education and Care Centers are now enrolling infants and toddlers in the Early Head Start Program. The Shelby County program provides young children with a safe and nurturing classroom environment or a visiting home-based learning opportunity for outlying rural areas. Early Head Start, a federally funded program, offers infant and toddler education services for eligible families with children from birth through 3 that fall within the federal income guidelines. The program also provides services to children of families that are homeless. Children with disabilities are considered without income restrictions. The program provides degreed teachers, developmental testing and individualized services for children and families. The classrooms provide educational enrichment five days a week, one-to-four child/teacher ratio, and planned experiences using a res e a r c h - b a s e d curriculum that is tailored to the individual needs of each child. The home-based program provides weekly home visits involving children and parents in learning activities, group socialization activities for the child and parent, prenatal education and support to expecting parents. For information, call (866) 627-4557 or visit w w w. k i d s l e a r n i n g place.org.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
SANTA VISITS the Sidney Civic Band during its 2011 holiday concert. For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
Civic Band to play concert The Sidney Civic Band will perform its annual Christmas concert Dec. 16 at 3 p.m. in the First Church of God, 1510 Campbell Road. The performance will feature an alto saxophone solo by Tod Huston, along with special performances by brass/woodwind quintets, the Hallelujah Chorus and a visit from Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus. The concert will offer music from the sacred and the secular sides of Christmas, with selections, including “Christmas Overture,” “The Christmas Song,” “Christmas Recollections,” “Green Sleeves” and Wonderland,” “Winter along with audience singalongs of “Frosty the Snowman” and “Here Comes Santa Claus.” Master of Ceremonies Chris Gibbs will narrate the Christmas story from Luke’s Gospel, a Biblical account of the birth of Jesus Christ. Audience members of all ages are invited to take their cameras for photographs with the Clauses during the concert’s intermission. There is no charge for the photographs.
The Hallelujah Chorus comprises vocalists Maureen Joines, Shirley Rhee, Arlene Chilcote, Andrea Keller, Bruce Swank, Bob Schroerlucke and Mark Bogart. The chorus will perform music from Handel’s “Messiah.” The Sidney Civic Band’s Sept. 11 Tenth Anniversary Commemorative Concert DVDs will be available at the concert for $10 per set. The proceeds will benefit the band’s student apprenticeship 2013 program. To place an order by mail, send a $12 check (which includes postage/handling) per DVD set to the Sidney Civic Band, 1106 Taft Street, Sidney, OH 45365. For information, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org. The Relay for life Team of the First Church of God will offer refreshments at intermission. A lucky concert goer will win a Spot Pie. The Sidney Civic Band’s Christmas concert is sponsored in part by Emerson Climate Technologies, the Community Foundation of Shelby County and the Gateway Arts Council.
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munity volunteer mentors and 84 high school sophomores, juniors, and seniors who volunteer in the school-based Big Buddies Program throughout Shelby and Darke counties. Nine children in Shelby County are waiting to be matched with volunteer mentors. For information on entering a child in the program or on becoming a volunteer, call 4927611.
Businesses help Marines collect Toys for Tots again this year,” said Menards General Manager Terry Fenton, of Sidney. “What people don’t realize is that Menards does carry toys. So we did it as an awareness thing. The Marines have already done three pickups here.” Fenton said that
many Menards employees donate toys, which they purchase at the store. In most places, including Menards, collection boxes are located at the entrance and exit doors. New, unwrapped toys can be dropped off through Dec. 17.
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The Western Ohio Marine Corps League, in conjunction with the Marine Corps Reserve, Buffalo Wild Wings of Sidney and Sommer Communications Inc., will host the third annual Toys For Tots campaign at Buffalo Wild Wings, 2080 Michigan St., Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. The Rick Frazier Band will perform at 9 p.m. Special guest Classic Touch opens at 7 p.m. There will be raffles throughout the evening. Attendees who donate new toys will receive coupons for free wings. Jon Johnson, of Sidney, a former Marine, and current Marines will attend. Toy collection boxes are at Walgreens, Menards, Sidney Body Carstar, Sommer Communications, Schubert Chiropractic, Bunny’s Pharmacy, Time Warner Cable, Family Dollar, Emerson Climate Control, U.S. Bank, Dollar General and Buffalo Wild Wings, all in Sidney. “Last year’s toy drive was very successful, so we went ahead and did it
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Advice: be honest with your parents DR. WALwith no chapLACE: I’m 16 I’m erones.” and so are all of pretty sure my school that there will friends, both not be any girls and guys. drugs at the I’ve been inparty, but I’m vited to attend sure there will a party at a be alcohol. ’Tween friend’s house I do not in three weeks 12 & 20 drink so I on a Saturday would not Dr. Robert night, 7 p.m. to drink at the Wallace midnight. My party. If I go, friend’s parents will be my girlfriend (17) who on vacation and will be has a driver’s license out of the country for would be my ride. She three weeks. also abstains from alcoMy friend isn’t wild, hol. —Nameless, Jackbut at times she can be sonville, Fla. a bit “spicy.” When I NAMELESS: Be towas invited, she told tally honest with your me to make sure I did- parents. Let them know n’t tell my parents that you really want to about the party be- attend your friend’s cause her parents won’t party because many of be there and no adults your good friends will will substitute as chap- be there. Let them erones. I do want to go know that there probabecause most of my bly will be alcohol very best friends, both available, but not girls and guys, will be drugs, and, of course, attending. you would not be drinkI could tell my par- ing. Tell mom and dad ents that I’m going to a that you will call them movie with a girlfriend, to pick you up if someand I doubt if my par- thing unexpected ents would find out arises. If your parents about the party, but forbid you to attend, lying to them would don’t make a big issue bother me. But, to tell of it. the truth, I would lie to DR. WALLACE: I’m them if it was the only 17 and a very indeway I could go to the pendent young woman. party. I’m the type who will What should I do? I’d ask a guy to go out with be crushed if I told my me on a date. I believe parents the truth, and strongly that women they told me “No way and men are equals, are you going to a party and, when I’m 18, I will
Emerson Climate Technologies Inc., a business of Emerson, celethe 25th brated anniversary of Copeland Scroll compressor technology with an employee celebration recently, which included several former executives and a visit from the mayor. Recognized for its energy efficiency and reliability, Copeland Scroll technology has helped shape the HVACR industry since its introduction in 1987, according to Ed Purvis, Emerson Climate Technologies business leader. More than 100 million Copeland Scroll compressors have been produced worldwide since that time. Emerson ushered in a new phase of energy efficiency for the HVACR industry with the launch of Copeland Scroll technology. By 1992, the company had produced one million Copeland Scroll compressors. Today, Emerson manufactures Copeland Scroll
compressors in nine facilities on three continents. Copeland Scroll compressors are used by all the major OEM air conditioning and refrigeration system providers in the U.S. as well as many others globally. “I am proud to have been part of the team that brought Copeland Scroll technology to market 25 years ago, and I’m confident today that no compressor technology is better prepared to meet the application, the market and the industry challenges of the future,” Purvis said. “We have been fortunate to work with some of the best manufacturers, distributors and contractors in the industry over the past 25 years and I thank them all for their support.” Emerson company is working to add even greater efficiency and reliability to its scroll compressors, according to Purvis. The company continues to release new scroll platforms to meet the en-
ergy demands of today and tomorrow. Emerson is investing in modulating technologies that improve energyefficiency without compromising comfort. The future of scroll technology also lies in compressor electronics, Purvis said. The launch of CoreSense technology last year advances Emerson’s “smart compressor” strategy of using the compressor as a sensor, which includes on-board modules for select new compressor lines. only in Found Copeland compressors, this electronics platform enhances compressor and system performance by sensing and interpreting information found inside the compressor, providing new levels of diagnostics, protection and communication. To learn more about where Emerson is going with Copeland Scroll technology, visit www.emersonclimate.com/Copeland Scroll.
Makee this year different. ent.
What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out what the stars say, read the forecast given for your birth sign. For Monday, Dec. 10, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You can rely on an increasing optimism building in your life for the next eight months. Count on this. Your glass is going to be half-full! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Continue to look for ways to boost your income, because they exist. Many of you also are shopping for major purchases that really please you. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Once every 12 years, each sign gets a burst of good fortune, and now it’s your turn. Be aware of this. Acknowledge this to yourself. Make the most of it! CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Your spiritual world is enhanced now. This is why you find yourself exploring subjects that you used to dismiss. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) It’s appropriate to entertain bigger goals than you ever dreamt you would before. You’re thinking bigger because you have bigger hopes for yourself! (Everything starts with a thought.) VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Continue to look for ways to boost your reputation among your peers, because they exist. This is the year to put your name up in lights! LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Travel opportunities abound this year. Similarly, opportunities to explore avenues in publishing, the media, medicine and the law are excellent. You’re broadening your horizons! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) The chances for others to help you now are better than they have been in more than a decade. The next eight months are the perfect time to ask for a loan or get a mortgage. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) In the coming year, partnerships will benefit you. Those of you who begin new partnerships will likely hook up with someone older or richer. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Your chances to improve your job or get a better job in the coming year are the best they have been in more than a decade. Now is the time to move if this is what you want to do. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Romance, love affairs, the arts, sports and playful times with children are tops on the menu for you in the next eight months. Life is just a blur of pleasure. (Natu-
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rally, one has to work, too.) PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Your home life will continue to improve for the next eight months. Not only will family life be happier and more gratifying, real-estate opportunities will be excellent. YOU BORN TODAY You are a gentle soul who finds gratifying rewards in serving others. You are poetic, sensitive and spiritual. Your beliefs matter to you. You don’t easily march to the drumbeat of society. You are a sympathetic, understanding leader who is always appreciative. Your year ahead is the beginning of fresh, exciting new cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Emmanuelle Chriqui, actress; Emily Dickinson, poet; Kenneth Branagh, actor.
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Emerson Climate Technologies employees mark 25 years of making scroll compressors
join the National Organization of Women and will be an active and outspoken member. Two weeks ago, I invited a young man to go to a movie with me, and he agreed. I picked him up, but when we got to the theater, he wanted to pay for the movie tickets, and I said that, since I invited him, that it was up to me to pay. He refused my offer and got in line to buy the tickets, but I told him that I wasn’t going into the theater if he paid. Well, he did pay, and I told him that I wasn’t going into the theater, so he tore up the tickets and called a friend to pick him up. So that is my story of my date with Chuck. I’d like to hear your thoughts on this, but if this scenario was played out again, I’d still refuse to enter the theater. —Shasta, Santa Rosa, Calif. SHASTA: You and your date should agree that if you do the asking, you will do the paying. This should be done at the time a date is accepted. Since your date insisted on paying for the tickets, you movie should have agreed and tried to have an enjoyable evening. I blame you more than your date for spoiling the evening!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Book sale donations sought Effort supports No Boundaries Scholarship
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Watching and waiting Becca Keller, 5, watches as co-president of the Shelby County Historical Society Julie Gilardi, both of Sidney, puts the finishing touches on a tree decoration made by Becca at the “Christmas of Yesteryear” event at the Ross Historical Center Saturday. Standing in back is Becca’s grandmother, Brenda Browning. Becca is the daughter of Jerome and Andrea Keller.
PIQUA — The Preston Shepard No Boundaries Scholarship Committee at Edison Community College is requesting donations of good, clean, used books, movies and music. People who have old books in good condition that they want to clear out, the scholarship committee would like to have them for its first used book sale. The committee also needs music and movies. It is looking for family-friendly paperbacks, hardbacks, textbooks, recipe books, Christian books, including Christian fiction such as the Amish-type books, children’s books, biographies, sports-related books, and other books that are fiction or nonfiction, along with movies on VCR or DVD, and music of different genres. The group is requesting no pornography or books that would reflect badly on Edison or the scholarship committee. The organization is also
requesting no donations of encyclopedias or dictionaries, as they are unlikely to sell. The organization hopes to raise funds for the Preston Shepard No Boundaries Scholarship and award. The award is in honor of Preston Shepard, a 2012 Edison honors graduate who overcame great obstacles in his life to earn a degree. He is now working on his bachelor’s degree at a four-year college and plans to earn a master’s degree. He is an inspiration to many people at Edison and in the community for his determination, energy and positive attitude after he was injured in a fall that left him a paraplegic. He has refused to allow the accident to define who he is as a person, committee members said. The book sale will help to fund a scholarship and award that will be given to an Edison student who has overcome obstacles in their life to achieve their
educational and career goals. The first Preston Shepard No Boundaries Award was presented in the spring to Shepard. It is hoped Shepard will present the award to the next recipient. The scholarship will also be presented to that person. Anyone, including individuals, corporations or businesses, who would like to donate to the Preston Shepard No Boundaries Scholarship Fund can do so by contacting Chris Norman at Edison Community College, (937) 778-8600. People wanting to donate books or music for the book sale can do so by bringing them to Edison and leaving them in the large boxes located at Edison’s main entrance inside the third set of doors on the west side facing Looney Road or at the entrance to the new Emerson addition at the glassed-in area near the front entrance near the “point” of the school. The boxes are marked
with a photo of Shepard and are marked for the book sale. The book sale is scheduled for early in the spring semester and will be open to the public. Book donations will be accepted through the first day of the sale. The dates for the sale will be announced soon. Donations are accepted between 8 a.m. and 9 p.m., Monday through Friday, and from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturdays during school hours. Books can be dropped off during those times except during Christmas break, when the school will be closed, which includes Dec. 24, 25, 26 and Jan. 1. Edison Community College is located at 1973 Edison Drive off of Looney Road. Anyone with questions about donations can contact Ashley Nix at (937) 570-3073 or Kathy Leese at (937)489-3711. The scholarship committee appreciates all the donations and hopes the community will support the scholarship.
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
Barhorst completes Marine recruit training Marine Corps Pvt. Dillion L. Barhorst, son of Susan M. and Joseph M. Beam, of Sidney, has earned the title of U.S. Marine after graduating from recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. Barhorst completed entry-level military training focusing on close-order drill, marksmanship with an M16A4 rifle, physical
fitness, martial arts, swimming, military history, customs and courHe also tesies. experienced The Crucible, a 54-hour final test of recruits’ minds and bodies. Upon completion, recruits are presented the Marine Corps emblem and called Marines for the first time. Barhorst is a 2012 graduate of Sidney High School.
The real estate transfers listed below have been recorded at the office of Shelby County Recorder Jodi L. Siegel. Transfers listed also include tax-exempt property transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. Shelby County Auditor Denny York said the exemptions normally involve transactions within a family and therefore no public record of the dollar amount is recorded. Botkins James Anthony Fitzgerald to Philip D. Ott, part lot 134, $30,500. Jackson Center James H. and Clara Mae Leininger to Clara Mae Leininger, trustee, Duff Subdivision, part lots 3 and 4; and Ray Leininger Subdivision, lot 220, exempt. Mabel L. Zorn, estate, to John A. and Michele L. Weddle, part outlot 4; parts section 15, complicated tract (Jackson Center) and 0.1 acres; and outlot 5; $50,000. Russia Joseph N. Larger and Ernest A. Larger, trustees, to Andrew C. and Katrina M. Hoehne, Phlipot Subdivision, lot 6, $115,000. Sidney Thomas J. Sekas to Dorothy L. Sekas, College Hill Subdivision, section 2, lot 4760, exempt. Dennis R. and Julia M. Jones to Lorie K. Bruns, Northwood Condominium, section 1, unit 102, $96,000. Loretta A. Frasure to Steven J. Eilerman, Heritage Manor Subdivi-
sion, No. 4, lot 450, $85,000. Luke D. and Kristin N. Allen to Richard L. and Phyllis M. Zimpher, Northwood Village Section 8 Subdivision, lot 4497, $119,000. Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to William R. and Kristal S. Bailey, Eagle Glen Subdivision Phase IV, lot 5823, $136,000. Stephen M. and Katherine H. Cartwright to John C. and Rita A. Batton, Imperial Woods Subdivision, section 3, lot 3783, $135,000. Jackson Township Robert K. and Barbara A. Depweg to Daniel W. Steenrod, part section 29, 5.92 acres, $40,000. Perry Township Robert P. Staley Jr. to Scott H. and Molly R. Heath, part section 6, 30.592 acres, $130,000. Salem Township American Land Investment Ltd. to John J. Hone, Dew Meadows, lot 1, $99,900. CU Mortgage Investors LLC to Edward O. and Sherry L. Thompson, Elizabeth Brown Subdivision No. 2, section 9, lot 170, $73,000. Charmane L. Fogt to Bruce V. Fogt, part section 17, 5.001 acres, exempt. Turtle Creek Twp. Beverly J. Martin to James D. Schulze, part section 5, 3 acres, $163,500. Van Buren Township Jane A. Egbert to David O. and Cheryl A. Finchum, part section 14 (Kettlersville), 1.049 acres, $250,000.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Chance of showers. High: 51°
Chance of showers. Low: XX°
Chance of t-storm. High: 55° Low: 39°
Rain showers. High: 40° Low: 25°
Partly cloudy. High: 35° Low: 25°
Mostly clear. High: 41° Low: 29°
Rain all weekend
Mostly clear. High: 41° Low: 29°
Dec. 8, 1912 The first prize in the state in the Ohio Boys’ Corn Contest was won by Dewey Haines, of Arcanum, who raised 239.125 bushels of corn on one acre of land. Fifth prize in the state was won by Lawrence Hussey, of Port Jefferson, who raised 130.65 bushels on one acre. ————— Dr. W.B. Hinsdale, dean of the Homeopathic Department of the University of Michigan and president of the American Institute of Homeopathy, is a guest in Sidney today, with Drs. H.E. and H.M. Beebe. —————
A front stalls out across the area over the weekend. This keeps the area in a very act i v e weather pattern with the chance of rain each Temperature Precipitation Sunrise/Sunset d a y High Thursday.......................44 24 hours ending at 7 a.m...0.01 Saturday’s sunset ......5:10 p.m. through Monday. Once Low Thursday .......................27 Month to date.....................0.66 Sunday’s sunrise .......7:48 a.m. again, rainfall could be more Year to date......................23.05 Sunday’s sunset.........5:10 p.m. significant on Sunday. Tem75 years peratures will remain above Source: The Sidney Wastewater Treatment Plant, official weather reporting station for normal through the weekDec. 8, 1937 Shelby County, and the U.S. Naval Observatory. For current daytime conditions, low/high end, and then we turn chilly A precedent was set temperatures, go to AccuWeather.com. next week. in Sidney last evening
National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Dec. 8
City/Region High | Low temps
Forecast for Saturday, Dec. 8
Cleveland 54° | 45°
Toledo 46° | 41°
Youngstown 57° | 43°
Mansfield 55° | 45°
Columbus 57° | 50°
Dayton 54° | 46° Fronts Cold
20s 30s 40s
Cincinnati 59° | 52°
Portsmouth 63° | 48°
90s 100s 110s
© 2012 Wunderground.com Thunderstorms
Front Brings Rain To Eastern States
Weather Underground • AP
A trough of low pressure over the Northeast pushes a front over the East Coast, which kicks up more rain throughout the day. Meanwhile, a trough of low pressure over the West maintains snow showers across the Northern and Central Rockies.
Snow Weather Underground • AP
AccuWeather.com forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures
No symptoms does not mean cure DEAR DRS. To your Acid doesn’t beDONOHUE long in the good AND ROACH: I esophagus, so it have been diag- health can cause sensanosed with Dr. Paul G. tions of burning, GERD and Baror can bring Donohue rett’s esophagus. about a cough in and people. My doctor put me some Dr. Keith on 20 milligrams Many people Roach of omeprazole have no symponce daily, and it seemed toms. to work well. I read A few people, after about the bone problems years of acid going up with omeprazole and into the esophagus, will stopped taking it be- develop Barrett’s esophcause I also take pheny- agus — the lining of the toin (Dilantin), and I esophagus starts to look have a balance problem: like stomach lining. This My fear is that I could puts the esophagus at fall and break a bone. higher risk of developing I started using aloe adenocarcinoma, a type extract. I take it twice of cancer. Researchers daily, and it works great. believe, but haven’t I have had no problems proven, that reducing with my GERD since I the acid in the esophastarted taking the aloe. I gus can prevent cancer. told my doctor about Studies have proven this, and he did not seem that the abnormal lining too happy with me for of the esophagus can stopping the omeprazole. start to return to normal I would appreciate your with high doses of mediopinion about this prob- cines like omeprazole, so lem. — R.G. it makes sense that ANSWER: GERD, omeprazole can prevent gastroesophageal reflux cancer in those cases. disease, is a condition in Unfortunately, stopwhich stomach acid goes ping symptoms doesn’t up into the esophagus, always mean that the the muscular tube that lining is returning to carries food from the normal. Even though the mouth to the stomach. aloe may be helping your
symptoms, there is no guarantee that it is helping to stop the Barrett’s esophagus and protect you against esophageal cancer. I suspect that is why your physician seemed unhappy. You are quite right that both phenytoin and omeprazole can affect the bones and make them more likely to fracture. But I would recommend asking your physician to test your bones for fracture risk before you stop these medicines, since they are both doing very important jobs. DEAR DRS. DONOHUE AND ROACH: Can you please address Moyamoya disease? My husband’s cousin was recently diagnosed with it following a stroke and is undergoing surgery. We heard that there may be a genetic component to the disease through the mother. Is this true? What are the cousin’s chances for a full recovery? — K.O’C. ANSWER: Moyamoya disease, despite its odd-sounding name (Japanese for “puff of smoke”), is a serious
disease involving blockages of the major blood vessels in the base of the brain, called the circle of Willis. It is most prevalent in Japan but is rarely found in this country. Only about 10 percent of Moyamoya is familial, and the genetics are not related to gender, even though the condition is a bit more common in women. Surgical treatment for this condition is designed to increase blood flow to the affected part of the brain. In expert hands, the results can be very good. This is one of the conditions for which it pays to consult with the person with the greatest experience you can find. READERS: The booklet on stroke explains a condition that is deservedly feared by all. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 902, 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.
when courtroom spectators passed a verdict on a jury – the verdict being that “Ladies of the Jury” was one of the best shows they had ever witnessed on a local stage. The play was a presentation of the Sidney Theater Guild and was the opening production of the guild for the winter season. Members of the cast included: Marjorie Potter, Mrs. Joe Wright, Toy, Laurin Dan Swisher, Leo McFarland, Mrs. Howard Griffith, Dr. R.M. Kerr, Anne Carey, Rodney Kolb, Frances Richards, Betty Kingseed, Charles Williams, Nancy Kelly, Betsy Van Etten, Eileen Taylor, Mabel Borton, Richard Tanger, Fred L. Griffis, Jimmy Kelly, Joe Maurer, Dr. T.U. Emley, Robert Rife. ————— Plans are rapidly nearing completion for the concert by the Boys’ and Girls’ Glee Clubs to be given Thursday evening in the high school auditorium. Specialty numbers for this portion have been planned by Carol Whited, Virginia Stump, Mary K. Richards, Boyd Sellers, Fred Dull, and Joe Shape. —————
50 years Dec. 8, 1962 County commissioners wound up their week of quarterly meetings today by approving two more animal claims totaling $119. The claims
were presented by Julius Thobe, Franklin Township, who said five sheep valued at $75 had been killed by roving dogs, and by Lawrence Eilerman, Cynthian Township, who blamed the death of two hogs valued at $44, on dogs. ————— A foundry worker known for his interest in dogs was named by county commissioners today as Shelby County’s dog warden succeeding August F. Gaier who resigned. Ralph Swob, 51, Houston, has been a resident of Shelby County for 50 years. His salary will be the same as that received by Gaier — $150 a month base pay plus $2 for each transcript of picked up dogs. —————
25 years Dec. 8, 1987 A short-term solution to the county’s solid waste disposal problem may be in the offing as the result of a proposal submitted to the Shelby County Commissioners by Patrick Milligan, owner-operator of the county landfill. Milligan’s proposal calls for an addendum to be made to the county’s current landfill agreement which now provides for the lease of the site and operational costs. Under the terms of the addendum, haulers would continue to take refuse to the landfill site on State Route 47 and Milligan would then be responsible for disposing of it. Milligan plans to install a transfer station at the landfill site and contract privately with a hauler to remove the compacted trash to another 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.
Woman overcomes disability, but potential suitors can’t DEAR ABBY: I live with my I am a 41-year-old parents. I enjoy female working and participate in on my associate’s physical activities. degree in paraleI don’t have a lot gal studies. Most of friends, which is people I know tell fine with me, but I me I’m attractive, do have a number and I do get some of special ones. I second looks from try to make the Dear men, but there is best of my disabilAbby one thing I think ity, and everyone I — although I’m know, even Abigail not sure — that Van Buren strangers, tell me scares them away. I do well and adI am disabled. mire me for my courage I dress well, am an av- and strength. erage weight for my height, I should be happy with independent-minded, al- that, but sometimes it though not quite independ- bothers me that I haven’t ent physically. I get around found one man who can on crutches. see past whatever it is
that keeps them from liking me. I know a number of grumpy, unhappy, ungrateful women who abuse the men in their lives, and sometimes I can’t help but wonder at how “blind” their partners are. I am not desperate. I like my alone time. But it’s a big, beautiful world out there, and I’d like to share it with someone. — AT A LOSS IN OHIO DEAR AT A LOSS: You need to widen your circle of acquaintances. Once you have completed your studies and have more time, make it your business to join local
and state groups associated with your profession. While some people may be put off by your disability, not everyone will be. Many people with physical disabilities have romantic lives and good marriages to partners who see past their disabilities and recognize all of the things they CAN do. P.S. I know I have said this before, but you should also consider volunteering some of your time to a cause that interests you because it’s a great way to meet people. DEAR ABBY: Last night I received a call from my almost-5-year-
old granddaughter asking me for Santa Claus’ phone number. It seems she is very angry at her daddy for calling her a brat because she wouldn’t give him a hug. She wants to tattle on her daddy to Santa. Her parents are not together. Her daddy’s involvement has been only within the last year. She seemed very upset about the incident, and I want to make sure “Santa” gives her a good answer. I asked her to write a letter instead of phoning Santa to give me time for an answer. Did I do the right thing? — GRANDMA T.,
PACIFIC GROVE, CALIF. DEAR GRAMDMA T.: Yes. Once your granddaughter has written the letter to Santa you may find that she no longer dwells on what happened. However, if she continues to look for a reply, “Santa’s” response should be that her daddy was hurt when she refused to give him a hug because daddies need love just as little girls do. But namecalling is wrong, no matter how old you are, and he shouldn’t have called her a brat — which is why he’ll be getting a lump of coal in his stocking at Christmas.
SPORTS Page 13A
Saturday, December 8, 2012
REPLAY 50 years ago Dec. 8, 1962 Mel Davis has found his bowling thumb again. Injured last year, Mel proved that the digit was okay during the Late League at Holiday Lanes on Friday evening when he smashed out a superb 268 and 651.
25 years ago Dec. 8, 1987 Anna rolled up its third straight win under first-year coach Dick Ansley Monday, edging Wapakoneta in non-conference play. The Lady Rockets led by as much as 10 late in the game and held on to win 66-63. Balanced scoring was the key as four Lady Rockets were in double figures. Leslie Stangel had 13, Kathy Stangel and Amy Moeller 12 and Colleen Homan 10.
CALENDAR High school sports TODAY, TONIGHT Boys basketball Lehman at Newton Easy Dayton at Christian Aca. Russia at Minster Anna at New Knoxville Riverside at Jackson Center Covington at Versailles Houston at Franklin-Monroe Girls basketball Sidney at Houston Fairlawn at Lehman Marion Local at Russia Jackson Center at Riverside Minster at Troy Arcanum at Versailles Fort Loramie at Miami East Wrestling Lehman at Lincolnview Swimming/diving Alter at Sidney Minster vs. Fort Recovery, New Bremen, St. Marys Versailles vs. Tipp City, Beavercreek Bowling Sidney at GWOC preseason —— MONDAY Girls basketball Sidney at Urbana Christian Aca. at Dominion Botkins at New Bremen
ON THE AIR High school sports On radio, Internet, TV TODAY, TONIGHT Scoresbroadcast.com: Girls basketball, Russia at Marion Local. Air time 2:10 Scoresbroadcast.com: Boys basketball, Russia at Minster, air time 7:40 P re s sP r os Ma g a z i n e .c om : Girls basketball, Fort Loramie at Miami East. Air time 7:15
BY THE NUMBERS 1976 — The last time the New York Yankees were swept in a best-of-seven postseason series. Since the Cincinnati Reds defeated the Yankees in the 1976 World Series, the Yankees have played in 42 postseason series — winning 28.
QUOTE OF THE DAY “W ithout my team, I wouldn’t be a Heisman candidate. If we weren’t 12-0, I wouldn’t be a Heisman candidate.” — Manti Te’o, Notre Dame linebacker and Heisman Trophy candidate.
ON THIS DATE IN 1939 — Iowa’s Nile Kinnick wins the Heisman Trophy. The back passed for 638 yards and 11 touchdowns and rushed for 374 yards. 1961 — Syracuse running back Ernie Davis becomes the first black player to win the Heisman Trophy.
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.
Jets roll to 57-42 win First win over Fort Loramie in boys basketball since 2004 BY MATT ZIRCHER Fairlawn scored the first nine points of the game and then used a 14-2 second quarter to break the game open as the Jets remained undefeated with a 57-42 home win over the Fort Loramie Redskins Friday night in County boys basketball play. Fairlawn is now 3-0 overall and 2-0 in the league after breaking a 16-game losing streak to the Redskins dating back to 2004. Loramie suffers its first loss of the season in falling to 2-1 and 0-1. The Jets were on fire early, jumping out to a 9-0 lead just 2:32 into the contest, but the Redskins stormed back and cut the deficit to 11-9 on a Seth Guillozet three-point play at the 1:53 mark. Layups by Joey Cockroft and Anthony Gillem, however, pushed the lead back up to six and after Loramie scored the final two points of the period, Fairlawn dominated the second quarter, holding the Redskins without a point for the final 6:39 and tallying the final 12 points to go up 29-13 at the half. “Fairlawn started out fast and we just never got into attack mode,” said Loramie coach Karl Ratermann. “We just didn’t match their intensity the entire game. We got outrebounded and we didn’t have the mental focus that we needed to have.” The Jets shot 46 percent in the first half while Loramie shot 26 percent and had just five field goals. A Gillem three in the opening minute of the third quarter extended the lead to 32-15, but back came the Redskins with seven straight points and an 11-3 run overall to make it 35-26 with two minutes remaining. A Guillozet putback closed the gap to 40-33 with five minutes to play, but Gillem came up with the play of the night as his inbounds pass went off a Loramie player and back to the senior guard for a three-point play to push the lead back into double figures. “Anthony has a ton of basketball knowledge,” said Fairlawn coach Justin Tidwell. “Loramie had the momentum, but our seniors and their leadership really came through down the stretch.”
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
FORT LORAMIE’S Logan McGee tries to drive past Fairlawn’s Jessie Hughes in County boys basketball action Friday night at Fairlawn. The Jets beat the Redskins in a battle of 2-0 teams. The Redskins would get no closer than eight the rest of the way. The Jets shot 48 percent for the game, including six of 13 from three-point range, while Loramie finished at 37 percent after shooting 43 percent the final two quarters. Fairlawn led 35-25 on the boards, 26-20 in points in the paint and 15-9 in points off of turnovers. “We knew that rebounding would be a big key for us tonight,” said Tidwell. “We preached all week about it and we did a good job of holding them to one shot.”
Gillem led all scorers with ramie hosts the Wildcats on 17 points for the Jets and also Tuesday while Fairlawn goes added eight rebounds and five to Houston on Friday. Fort Loramie (42) assists while Trey Everett Guillozet 6-2-14; Fullenkamp 2-1posted a “double-double” of 13 5; McGee 1-0-2; Benanzer 4-0-8; Kazpoints and 14 rebounds along maier 2-2-6; Ta. Rittenhouse 2-0-5; Frilling 1-0-2. Totals: 18-5-42. with five assists. Fairlawn (57) Cockroft had 11 and Jessie Everett 5-2-13; Hughes 3-1-8; Hughes eight for the Jets. Brautigam 1-0-2; Gillem 6-3-17; Cock“I thought we did a decent roft 5-0-11; Covault 1-1-3; Caudill 1job on Gillem and Everett, but 0-3. Totals: 22-7-57. Score by quarters: their role players really Loramie ........................11 13 26 42 stepped up,” said Ratermann. Fairlawn .......................15 29 36 57 Guillozet paced Loramie Three pointers: Loramie 1 (Ritwith 14 points while Troy Be- tenhouse); Fairlawn 6 (Gillem 2, nanzer had eight points and Everett, Hughes, Cockroft, Caudill). Records: Loramie 2-1, Fairlawn eight rebounds. 3-0. Both teams have Houston Reserve score: Loramie 63, Fairnext on the schedule as Lo- lawn 35.
Jackets fall to West Carrollton Sidney dropped to 0-3 on the season after a 72-45 loss to visiting West Carrollton in a Greater Wesern Ohio Conference crossover game Friday night in high school boys basketball. The Yellow Jackets have lost the three games to teams with a combined one loss heading into Friday night’s action. And it doesn’t get any easier with undefeated Springboro coming to town Tuesday night. The Jackets could muster just five points in the opening quarter and as a result, found themselves in a big hole early on, with the Pirates rolling to a 19-5 bulge after a quarter. The lead grew to 37-20 by the half. Sidney head coach Greg Snyder said the Jacketsd had a game plan in place to limit possessions, but it went out the window in a hurry. “It’s disappointing,” he said. “I wanted to keep the number of possessions down so we could keep ourselves in the game. But we came down and took a couple of quick shots, had a couple of unforced turnovers, and we’re playing from behind pretty early. West Carrollton did a good job of
taking advantage of that and our game plan went out the window.” Tyree Manley wound up as Sidney’s top scorer with 12, with all of the points coming in the second half, and all but three in the third quarter. “We have to get better and what we want to do, but first we have to decide what we want to do,” Snyder said. “We’re acting like we want to play in the 80s but I’m not sure that’s what we need. “We’re playing some great teams, I know, but we did not play well and that’s the disapointing part. Sometimes you play well and things don’t go your way, but that wasn’t the case tonight. But we’re going to keep working and getting better.” West Carrollton (72) Whatley 6-2-14; Craig 5-1-13; Marzetti 3-1-7; Liva 2-0-5; Myslowski 9-4-23; Salek 2-2-6; Craig 1-0-2; Boston 1-0-2. Totals: 29-10-72. Sidney (45) Heath 1-2-4; Daniel 1-0-2; Manley 5-0-12; Taborn 3-2-9; Scott 1-1-3; Herd 2-2-6; Barnes 1-0-2; Echols 3-0-7. Totals: 17-7-45. Score by quarters: West Carrollton ............19 37 55 72 Sidney .............................5 20 37 45 Three-pointers: WC 4 (Craig 2, Liva, Myslowski); Sidney 4 (Manley 2, Taborn, Echols). Records: WC 2-0, Sidney 0-3.
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
SIDNEY’S SCOTT Stewart tries to get a shot off despite being pressured by West Carrollton’s Conner Myslowski in action Friday night at Sidney.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Tigers hold off Raiders RUSSIA — The Jackson Center Tigers held off a valiant charge by the Russia Raiders down the stretch to remain unbeaten on the year with a 51-46 victory in County boys basketball action Friday night at Russia. The Tigers go to 2-0 in the County and 3-0 overall with the win and are back in action tonight at home against Riverside. Russia is still looking for its first win in three tries, two of them County games. They will play at Minster tonight. “We just weren’t very much in sync on offense in the first half,” said Russia coach Paul Bremigan, whose Raiders fell behind by 16 at the intermission. “We played much better in the second half at both ends of the floor.” The Raiders whittled the lead down to just three points on a couple SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker of occasions in the final HOUSTON’S EVAN Winner (24) is outnumbered by two minutes of the game. Anna’s Joel Albers (left) and Christian Williams in “I thought we did a County boys basketball action at Houston Friday. good job of coming back on them, but Levi Winner came in and made some big plays for them,” he said. “He hit a couple of big buckets that really
Meyer 4-3-12; Elchert 3-0-6; Wildermuth 4-3-12; Wahrer 02-2; Winner 3-2-8; Ryder 4-311. Totals: 18-13-51. Russia (46) T. Francis 2-2-7; Sherman 4-4-15; N. Francis 4-1-10;
Tebbe 2-1-5; Dues 2-3-7; Hoying 1-0-2. Totals: 15-1146. Score by quarters: JC.......................12 31 38 51 Russia ..................7 15 28 46 Three-pointers: JC 2
(Meyer, Wildermuth); Russia 5 (Sherman 3, T. Francis, N. Francis). Records: Jackson Center 3-0, Russia 0-3. Reserve score: Russia 67, JC 52.
BOTKINS — The Botkins Trojans ran t h e i r record to 40 on the year with a 68-42 nonleague win over visiting Ridgemont in high school Roberts boys basketball action Friday night. The Trojans now prepare for the battle of the unbeatens Tuesday night at Jackson Center, which is 3-0 after beating Russia Friday.
“We played well in stretches,” said Botkins head coach Brett Meyer. “And then not so well in others. Josh Schwartz got in foul trouble in the first quarter and that hurt our offensive flow a little bit. “I really thought Alex Roberts came in and gave us a spark on both ends of the floor,” he continued. “He created some turnovers and scored some points. Ridgemont had cut the lead down to 20-16 in the second quarter but we scored six straight, and Alex had five of them.”
Botkins led 18-10 after a quarter, only to have the Gophers cut into the lead in the second period. But behind the play of Roberts, the Trojans pulled out to a 35-20 lead by the half and were never threatened thereafter. Schwartz finished with 18 points, nine of those coming in the third period, and Heath Geyer added 17. Roberts finished with nine, as did Gabe Lawrence. Schwartz had seven rebounds and Roger Miller had four steals.
Botkins shot 50 percent from the field on 29for-58 and held Ridgemont to just 34 percent on 145-for-44.
County boys Basketball standings League All W-L W-L Fairlawn . . . . . . 2-0 3-0 Jackson Center 2-0 3-0 Botkins . . . . . . . 1-0 4-0 Houston . . . . . . 1-1 2-1 Fort Loramie . . 0-1 2-1 Anna . . . . . . . . . 0-2 0-2 Russia . . . . . . . . 0-2 0-3 Friday’s scores JC 51, Russia 46 Fairlawn 67, Loramie 52 Houston 49, Anna 38 Non-league Botkins 68, Ridgemont 42
hurt us.” Jackson had good balance, with Alex Meyer and Gavin Wildermuth finishing with 12 apiece, Eric Ryder adding 11` and Winner finishing with eight. Russia was led by Trevor Sherman with 15 and Nolan Francis 10. “Trevor (Sherman) had a real nice game,” said Bremigan. “They wer on Treg (Francis) pretty hard. And we got SDN Photo/Todd B. Acker a real good game off the JACKSON CENTER’S Eric Ryder goes up for a shot bench from Austin with Russia’s Bryce Dues trying to stop him in Tebbe.” County boys basketball action Friday at Russia. Jackson Center (51)
Houston tops Anna for 2nd Trojans roll to 4th straight straight win HOUSTON — For the third game in a row, the Houston Wildcats were impressive on the defensive end, and it led this time to a 49-38 victory over the visiting Anna Rockets in County boys basketball action Friday night. The win puts Houston at 2-1 overall and 1-1 in the County heading to Franklin-Monroe tonight. Anna is 0-2, both games being in county play. The Rockets are also in action tonight, at New Knoxville. Houston, which has won two in a row, led 2514 at the half and that was too much for the Rockets to overcome. “We held them to 14 points in the first half,” said Houston coach John Willoughby. “We felt pretty good about that. We had trouble with (Joel) Albers in the third quarter. We probably didn’t do a good enough job of scouting them on that. But we handled the ball fairly well and got some real good efforts from kids that don’t show up in the boxscore.” He pointed to TJ Martin and Austin Sarver. “TJ had an outstanding game,” Willoughby said. “He got a lot of of-
fensive rebounds because his man was doubling down on Jesse (Phlipot). And Austin just battled inside against bigger guys.” Phlipot finished with 19 points for the Wildcats and Jake Braun added 11. For Anna, Albers finished with 19 and Carter Bensman added 10. HOUSTON NOTE: Houston’s boys basketball game tonight at Franklin-Monroe will start at 6:30 and not 6 p.m. as is indicated on the school schedules. ANNA NOTE: Anna athletic director Mike Muehlfeld will be selling tickets this morning for tonight’s boys basketball game at New Knoxville. The tickets will be available from 11 a.m. to noon at the high school. Anna (38) Bensman 3-2-10; Chr. Williams 1-1-3; Ch. Williams 02-2; Doseck 0-2-2; Ihle 1-0-2; Albers 7-5-19. Totals: 12-12-38. Houston (49) Braun 3-4-11; Sarver 1-0-2; Ritchie 1-2-4; Winner 1-4-7; Martin 3-0-6; Phlipot 8-2-19. Totals: 17-12-49. Score by quarters: Anna.....................8 14 25 38 Houston..............11 25 36 49 Three-pointers: Anna 2 (Bensman 2); Houston 3 (Braun, Winner, Phlipot). Records: Houston 2-1, Anna 0-2. Reserve score: Anna 60, Houston 27.
Ridgemont (42) Stover 1-0-3; Evansole 1-03; Cowen 3-2-8; Weyant 1-0-3; Tillman 3-2-8; Seike 5-1-11; Corbin 1-4-6. Totals: 15-9-42. Botkins (68) Miller 1-1-3; Roberts 4-0-9; Hoying 2-0-5; Goubeaux 3-0-7; Geyer 7-0-17; Schwartz 8-1-18; Lawrence 4-0-9. Totals: 29-2-68. Score by quarters: Ridgemont..........10 20 33 42 Botkins ...............18 35 53 68 Three-pointers: Botkins 8 (Geyer 3, Roberts, Hoing, Goubeaux, Schwartz, Lawrence); Ridgemont 3 (Stover, Evansole, Weyant). Records: Botkins 4-0.
Prakel wins High School Heisman NEW YORK – Zoe Alaniz of Corpus Christi, Texas, and Samuel Prakel of Versailles w e r e proudly recognized t h i s evening as t h e Prakel scholarathletes to win the 19th annual Wendy’s® High School Heisman® Award honoring high school seniors who excel in sports, academics and community involvement. These extraordinary stu-
dents were chosen from more than 45,000 applicants. The Wendy’s High School Heisman Award, inspired by Wendy’s founder Dave Thomas, honors the achievements of exceptional high school seniors and provides a platform for their continued growth and success. Since its inception in 1994, more than 415,000 students have been nominated for the Wendy’s High School Heisman Award. “The Wendy’s High School Heisman honors student-athletes who
embody the spirit of the Heisman tradition of hard work and dedication,” said Archie Griffin, the only two-time winner of the Heisman Memorial Trophy and a long-time spokesman of Wendy’s High School Heisman. Prakel is a triple threat as an exceptional athlete with record breaking stats in cross country, track and field and swimming and diving. He holds the state meet record and all-division course record of 15:19.34 for the 5,000 meter distance in cross
country and plans to run at a top university after graduation. Prakel is most proud of his leadership role in Boy Scouts, where he organized service projects and earned the Eagle Scout rank. Alaniz and Prakel will each receive a crystal Wendy’s High School Heisman trophy, a $10,000 donation to his and her high school and a $500 Wendy’s gift card, along with an appearance on tonight’s live Heisman Trophy broadcast on ESPN at 8 p.m.
Wrestlers beat Vandalia, Tipp Calvert, now 7-0, pinned in just :50 against Vandalia and in :43 against Tipp City. “The upper weights really set the stage for us and none more than Jordan,” said McCracken. “He’s a firstyear wrestler and picked up two pins. Logan’s pin against Vandalia was huge with a 28-28 score at the time. It pretty much won it for us.” Mason Calvert had a technical fall, 21-9, to wrap up the win. “We got off to an 18-0 start, but Vandalia kept coming back and took the lead 28-25 with four matches remaining,” said McCracken. “But we responded with three straight pins to put it out of reach.”
Garrick Ginter remained unbeaten at 7-0 and has been a pinning machine so far, with six. Sidney also got a pin from Jacob Lochard at 195. Against Tipp City, Kyle Pierce pinned in 1:30 at 106 pounds, Jacob Sharp pinned in :47 at 120, Alex Willman pinned in :45 at 126, Rhett Rosengarten pinned in 2:11 at 132, Logan Calvert pinned in :43 at 145, Mason Calvert pinned in 2:51 at 152, Ginter pinned at 170, Fox at 182 and Lochard in 5:44 at 195. Noah Straman won 18-7 at 220, Maurice Ickes 12-2 at 285 pounds against Tipp City, and Rosengarten took a 9-3 decision
against Vandalia. “Against Vandalia, our intensity was the best of the year so far,” said McCracken. “I really think the Versailles match (Saturday) was a wakeup call for us. This has to pump us up to improve and shoot for a good postseason. “Our seniors wanted this one badly,” he added. “They have never lost to Vandalia in their careers.” McCracken said the Tipp City match was closer than the score indicates, with Sidney having to come from behind in several matches to win. Sidney, now 6-1 in duals, won’t return to action until Dec. 15 at Pickerington North’s tournament.
Ohio State Football Players’ Autograph Session Featuring:
Sunday, December 9th 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
$10 for all three players or $5 per player if you want just one or two players. Limit of 2 autographs per person per player.
Event will be held in the area of the food court. Zach Boren
Sponsored by SC Collectibles & the Miami Valley Centre Mall.
VANDALIA — Sidney High’s wrestling team competed in a super-tri at Vandalia Thursday, along with Tipp City and Stebbins. Sidney defeated Vandalia 39-34 and Tipp City 68-7. “The Vandalia match was a good effort for us,” said Sidney coach Jim McCracken. “This match is against our biggest rival and it’s one the kids look forward to every year. It’s usually close, but this is the fourth year in a row we’ve beaten them.” Jordan Fox at 182 was named the wrestler of the week, along with Logan Calvert. Fox had two pins, in 3:40 against Vandalia and 4:47 against Tipp City.
FOR MORE INFO, CALL 937-773-0950 or 937-773-1225 John Simon
Exit 82 off I-75 in Piqua
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Jackson Center graduate Casey Gates has been named an AllAmerican volleyball player. Gates, who played for Northwestern Ohio in Lima this past season, was named to the Tachikara-NAIA AllAmerican third team, one of only four athletes from the WolverineHoosier Athletic Conference to be selected. transferred Gates from Wheeling Jesuit to Northwestern Ohio this season and in her first year, she was second in the conference with 3.9 kills per set and led the league with 492 kills. Those numbers ranked 24th and 22nd nationally. She was also 13th in the conference in digs per set at 3.1 and eighth in hitting percentage at .263. Gates was also named the WHAC Newcomer of the Year and first-team all-conference. She is only the second Northwestern Ohio volleyball player to be named All-American. Logan Bauer, Botkins The former state diving champ from Botkins, Bauer is now at Malone University and is picking up right where he left off in high school. was recently He named the Great Lakes Athletic Conference men’s swimming and diving “Athlete of the Week” after winning the one-meter diving event against Lake Erie and the three-meter event against Urbana. Against Lake Erie, Bauer scored a schoolrecord 569.45 points on 11 dives, then set another school record from three meters against Urbana with 523.1 points on 11 dives. With his scores, Bauer eclipsed the NCAA Division II “A” standard on one-meter and threemeter by 129.45 and 63.1 points, respectively. In his most recent action, Bauer won both the one-meter and threemeter diving events in the Wooster Invitational. His score of 452.1 in the one meter was over 40 points ahead of the runner-up. Megan Campbell, Versailles The American Volleyball Coaches Association recently released its AllRegion teams and Campbell was named to the All-Northeast Region first team. She helped lead the University of Dayton to a fourth straight Atlantic-10 regular season and tournament titles and into the NCAA Tournament. The Lady Flyers finished with a 27-5 record. Campbell, who was also first-team all-conference and first team academic all-district, will return for her senior season next year. Allyssa Ware, Jackson Center Ware led Wheeling Jesuit to the championship of the NCAA D-II Atlantic Regional and a berth in the Elite 8 with three outstanding games this week in volleyball. She had 12 kills against Fayetteville State, 11 kills and two aces against Clarion and 20 kills, 11 digs and two blocks against California of Pennsylvania. The team lost to Tampa in the Elite 8 Thursday to finish the
season 39-2. Ware had six kills and six digs in the contest. A senior, Ware wound up leading the team in kills with 462 and was second in digs with 360. Bethany Ahrens, Versailles Ahrens plays for the Wilmington College women’s basketball team, and hit the gamewinner for the Lady Quakers in a recent game against Mt. St. Joe. She hit a bucket with 10.5 seconds left to give Wilmington a 50-48 victory. She finished with seven points on 3-for-5 field goal shooting. Derek Billing, Anna Billing had a good week for Lake Superior State. He had nine points and five steals against Hillsdale, and 17 points and five rebounds against Malone. Andy Hoying, Jackson Center Hoying, a freshman at Mercyhurst, had eight points and five rebounds in both games this week, against Kutztown and Notre Dame-Ohio. LeAnn Topp, New Bremen Topp played well at Wilmington, getting a double-double of 13 points and 10 rebounds against Muskingum, and nine points against St. Vincent. She also had four steals and two assists against Muskingum. Morgan Reineke, New Knoxville Reineke and her Gannon teammates played in the NCAA D-II Atlantic Regional tournament last week, losing to California-Pennsylvania. She had eight kills and six digs. She finished the season No. 2 on the team in kills with 335, had 100 digs and 55 blocks. Mitch Westerheide, Fort Loramie Westerheide, playing for Capital, had nine points against Mt. Union and nine points, four assists and four rebounds against Heidelberg. Mark Frilling, Fort Loramie Frilling plays for Findlay and despite coming off the bench, he is leading the team in rebounding at an even six per game. He had seven rebounds and eight points this week against Northwood, and a teamhigh six rebounds against Michigan Tech. Stacy Timmerman, New Bremen Timmerman plays for the womens basketball team at Capital and in action this week against Heidelberg, she finished with 11 points. She is third on the team in scoring at 9.7 per game, and leads the team in rebounding at 5.6 per game.
BEL-MAR LANES HONOR ROLL Bel Mar Lanes Sidney Honor Roll MEN High game Bob Elsner ....................300 Chad Morris..................289 Clint Limbert................284 Tyler Price ....................279 Joe Green ......................279 Joel McDermit ..............279 Brad Teague .................279 Mike Sullenberger........279 Nick Schnippel .............279 Michael Everett............279 High series Mike Knoop ..................792 Joe Green ......................787 Bob Elsner ....................786 Joel McDermit ..............783 Rick Ankrom.................760 Joey Hughes .................760 Ricky Brooks.................754 Greg Latimer ................739 High average Joe Green ......................229 Bob Elsner ....................224 Joel McDermit ..............223 Dan Swiger ...................221 Chad Morris..................219 Matt Abbott ..................213 Dustin Johnson ............210 Brian Schaffner ............210 WOMEN High game Angie Mentges..............257 Haley VanHorn.............253 Rose Ann Chaffins........253 Angie Neth....................248 Teresa McGrath ...........246 Cassie Latimer .............243 Krista Freitas ...............226 Patti Latimer................226
High series Teresa McGrath ...........663 Angie Mentges..............636 Cassie Latimer .............636 Haley VanHorn.............622 Joy Cipolloni .................608 Angie Neth....................593 Rose Ann Chaffins........585 Patti Latimer................582 High average Angie Mentges..............191 Teresa McGrath ...........185 Cassie Latimer .............184 Donna Gold...................173 Haley VanHorn.............173 Annette Schroerlucke ..169 Rose Ann Chaffins........166 Sarah Allen...................165 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 ......................187 Richard Reading...........184 Tom Hill ........................182 Ralph Abbott ................180 Willie Metz ...................179
Roger Rumpff ...............170 Mark Deam...................168 Dick Tennery ................167 Jim Gross......................167 SENIOR WOMEN High game Rose Ann Chaffins........233 Linda Rumpff ...............214 Janice Davis .................209 Sonja Watkins...............198 Mary Lou Wright..........193 Cindi Clayton ...............191 Gail Fogt .......................187 Charlyne Olds ..............183 High series Rose Ann Chaffins........573 Linda Rumpff ...............571 Mary Lou Wright..........507 Gail Fogt .......................503 Jan Bensman................484 Janice Davis .................476 Dorothy Harford...........470 Sue Daugherty .............469 High average Rose Ann Chaffins........163 Linda Rumpff ...............161 Gail Fogt .......................148 Jan Bensman................149 Sue Dougherty..............138 Gloria Manger ..............136 Connie Lewis ................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 Cameron DeMoss .........606 Cody Joyce ....................604 Kegan Latimer .............594 Tyler Joyce....................569 Austin Simon................548 Jacob Edwards..............538 High average Kegan Latimer .............184 Cameron DeMoss .........179 Josh Abbott ...................178 Kyle Lloyd.....................168 Austin Simon................166 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...............136 Merri Leist....................133 Heather Gold ................128 Autumn Emrick............124 Alex Lambert................108 Erin Fultz .....................105
COMMUNITY LANES HONOR ROLL Community Lanes Minster Weekly honor scores Men’s high game Scott Francis ................................267 Jason Boerger...............................257 Tim Buschur.................................257 Vern Grieshop ..............................256 Tom Moots ....................................246 Brian Schmiesing.........................246 Men’s high series Johnny Inskeep ............................709 Jasn Boerger ................................683 Scott Francis ................................682 Wills Arling ..................................680 Justin Schmitmeyer.....................654 Dave Hoying.................................652 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 Scott Francis ................................217 Josh Ludwig .................................216 Dan Swiger...................................211 Tim Baumer .................................211 Scott Haynes ................................208 Dave Bollenbacher .......................207 Nick Sherman ..............................206 Steve Collins ................................205 Johnny Inskeep ............................204 Women’s high game Week Heather Borges ............................227 Jenny Freisthler...........................191 Carol Thurber ..............................191 Anne Meyer ..................................189 Yvonne Garmann.........................189
Patti Steiner .................................188 Women’s high series Heather Borges ............................547 Carol Thurber ..............................531 Anne Meyer ..................................531 Jenny Freisthler...........................523 Ellen Pleiman...............................517 Leslie Boyer..................................497 Emmy Grillot ...............................497 Season to date Women’s high game Donna Kremer...............................................258 Heather Borges....256, 239, 227, 226, 222 Jody Schulze.................................224 Stacie Seger..................................221 Mary Meyer..................................221 Women’s high series HeatherBorges 617(2),607599,597,586,579 Donna Kremer .............................594 Women’s high average Heather Borges ............................189 Donna Kremer .............................167 Anne Meyer ..................................166 Ellen Pleiman...............................160 Emmy Grillot ...............................158 Mary Kemper ...............................158 Judy Drees....................................156 Jodi Maurer..................................156
SCOREBOARD Defiance 47, Paulding 44 Elida 62, Spencerville 61 Fairlawn 67, Fort Loramie 52 NFL schedule Ft. Recovery 48, Delphos Jefferson 37 National Football League Houston 49, Anna 38 The Associated Press Huber Hts. Wayne 64, SpringSunday, Dec. 9 boro 61 Chicago at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Jackson Center 51, Russia 46 Baltimore at Washington, 1 Lima Bath 108, Harrod Allen E. p.m. Kansas City at Cleveland, 1 59 Lima Temple Christian 45, p.m. San Diego at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Rockford Parkway 38 McComb 72, Arcadia 32 Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 Milford 53, Cin. Anderson 46 p.m. Miller City 64, Defiance AyN.Y. Jets at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. ersville 43 Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Knoxville 76, WaynesfieldPhiladelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 Goshen 46 p.m. St. Henry 71, St. Marys MemoSt. Louis at Buffalo, 1 p.m. rial 48 Dallas at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Van Buren 39, Pandora-Gilboa Miami at San Francisco, 4:05 33 p.m. Van Wert 43, Ottoville 37 Arizona at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Versailles 72, New Bremen 63 New Orleans at N.Y. Giants, W. Liberty-Salem 84, Mechan4:25 p.m. Detroit at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m. icsburg 64 Wapakoneta 74, Ada 26 Monday, Dec. 10 Houston at New England, 8:30 NBA standings p.m.
BASKETBALL High school Friday's Scores The Associated Press Boys Basketball Botkins 68, Ridgemont 42 Clayton Northmont 56, Miamisburg 54 Continental 43, Hicksville 28 Convoy Crestview 42, Delphos St. John's 36
National Basketball Association The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB New York . . . . . 14 4 .778 — Brooklyn . . . . . 11 7 .611 3 Philadelphia . . 11 8 .579 3½ Boston . . . . . . . 10 9 .526 4½ Toronto . . . . . . . 4 15 .211 10½ Southeast Division Miami. . . . . . . . 12 5 .706 —
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½ Atlanta. . . . . . . 11 5 .688 Charlotte. . . . . . 7 10 .412 5 Orlando . . . . . . . 7 11 .389 5½ Washington. . . . 2 14 .125 9½ Central Division Chicago . . . . . . 10 8 .556 — Indiana . . . . . . 10 10 .500 1 Milwaukee . . . . 8 9 .471 1½ Detroit. . . . . . . . 6 15 .286 5½ Cleveland . . . . . 4 15 .211 6½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division Memphis . . . . . 13 3 .813 ½ San Antonio . . . 15 4 .789 — 5 Houston . . . . . . 9 8 .529 Dallas . . . . . . . . 9 10 .474 6 9 New Orleans. . . 5 12 .294 Northwest Division — Oklahoma City 15 4 .789 Denver . . . . . . . 10 10 .500 5½ Utah . . . . . . . . . 10 10 .500 5½ Minnesota. . . . . 8 9 .471 6 Portland . . . . . . 8 11 .421 7 Pacific Division L.A. Clippers . . 12 6 .667 — Golden State . . 12 7 .632 ½ L.A. Lakers . . . . 9 10 .474 3½ Phoenix . . . . . . . 7 13 .350 6 Sacramento. . . . 5 12 .294 6½ Thursday's Games New York 112, Miami 92 Dallas 97, Phoenix 94 Friday's Games Philadelphia 95, Boston 94, OT Denver 92, Indiana 89 Atlanta 104, Washington 95 Golden State 109, Brooklyn 102 Chicago 108, Detroit 104 Cleveland at Minnesota, inc. Memphis at New Orleans, inc. Houston at San Antonio, inc. Charlotte at Milwaukee, inc. Toronto at Utah, 9 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Oklahoma City,
inc. Orlando at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Saturday's Games Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. San Antonio at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Golden State at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 7:30 p.m. New York at Chicago, 8 p.m. Dallas at Houston, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 8 p.m. Sacramento at Portland, 10 p.m. Sunday's Games Toronto at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Brooklyn, 6 p.m. Indiana at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Denver at New York, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
ODNR has holiday stocking stuffers
THE FATHER-SON team of Mike and Isaac Place of Anna enjoyed success last week during the gun season, both getting bucks. Isaac, right, shot his 10-pointer on Friday from 130 yards away. He is the son of Place and Kristine Edwards and has been hunting for three years. It was his third deer.
Coshocton County leads way again in gun season tries. Hunting has an $859 million economic impact in Ohio through the sale of equipment, fuel, food, lodging and more. Editorâ€™s Note: A list of white-tailed deer checked by hunters during opening day of the 2012 deer-gun hunting season is shown below. The first number following the countyâ€™s name shows the harvest numbers for 2012, and the 2011 numbers are in parentheses. Adams: 1,554 (1,727); Allen: 393 (293); Ashland: 1,240 (1,096); Ashtabula: 2,052 (1,777); Athens: 1,983 (2,059); Auglaize: 362 (192); Belmont: 2,127 (2,431); Brown: 1,094 (1,229); Butler: 350 (345); Carroll: 2,062 (2,252); Champaign: 487 (554); Clark: 226 (276); Clermont: 835 (980); Clinton: 348 (373); Columbiana: 1,686 (1,738); Coshocton: 3,119 (3,690); Crawford: 543 (441); Cuyahoga: 30 (37); Darke: 312 (223); Defiance: 882 (725); Delaware: 620 (594); Erie: 171 (137); Fairfield: 1,040 (1,152); Fayette: 111 (104); Franklin: 176 (170); Fulton: 413 (302); Gallia: 1,747 (1,844); Geauga: 598 (623); Greene: 318 (287); Guernsey: 2,620 (2,982); Hamilton: 244 (298); Hancock: 558 (402); Hardin: 512 (354); Harrison: 2,370 (2,772); Henry: 347 (279); Highland: 1,347 (1,432); Hocking: 1,966 (2,184); Holmes: 1,837 (2,013); Huron: 1,006 (925); Jackson: 1,439 (1,515); Jefferson: 1,830 (2,044); Knox: 2,159 (2,480); Lake: 207 (185); Lawrence: 1,286 (1,574); Licking: 2,271 (2,678); Logan: 755 (760); Lorain: 764 (739); Lucas: 158 (129); Madison: 141 (167); Mahoning: 664 (563); Marion: 410 (320); Medina: 596 (556); Meigs: 1,764 (1,974); Mercer: 318 (203); Miami: 241 (194); Monroe: 1,695 (1,960); Montgomery: 162 (144); Morgan: 1,712 (1,804); Morrow: 844 (851); Muskingum: 2,927 (3,223); Noble: 1,647 (2,028); Ottawa: 86 (81); Paulding: 551 (416); Perry: 1,726 (1,832); Pickaway: 500 (466); Pike: 973 (1,077); Portage: 608 (644); Pre-
ble: 323 (267); Putnam: 327 (238); Richland: 1,418 (1,714); Ross: 1,512 (1,723); Sandusky: 224 (195); Scioto: 1,138 (1,224); Seneca: 803 (603); SHELBY: 456 (305); Stark: 833 (661); Summit: 163 (151); Trumbull: 1,237 (1,060); Tuscarawas: 2,860 (3,180); Union: 352 (354); Van Wert: 290 (194); Vinton: 1,583 (1,577); Warren: 406 (412); Washington: 2,163 (2,225); Wayne: 784 (644); Williams: 906 (787); Wood: 254 (208); Wyandot: 812 (661). Total: 86,964 (90,282).
rentals at some state park marinas. Available in any denomination of $5 or more, gift cards may be purchased online at ohiostateparks.org, at any state park office or by calling 866-644-6727. â€˘ Wildlife gift certificates: Ohio offers countless hunting and fishing opportunities for every level of outdoorsmen and women. Gift certificates are available at wildohio.com and may be used toward fishing and hunting licenses, turkey or deer hunting permits Ohio Wildlife and Legacy Stamps. Gift certificates can be purchased for any amount and are valid for one year from the date of purchase. Gift certificates can only be pur-
chased and redeemed online. â€˘ Wildlife legacy stamps: The Ohio Wildlife Legacy Stamp is available for purchase online, by mail or at any Division of Wildlife district office. The 2012 Ohio Wildlife Legacy Stamp depicts a spotted salamander. Proceeds from the sale of the $15 Wildlife Legacy Stamp support a wide range of wildlife diversity projects. People who purchase a stamp will also receive a lapel pin and a commemorative card suitable for framing. Buyers may personalize and print a certificate of appreciation to accompany the gift stamp at wildohiostamp.com.
200 pheasants released today XENIA â€” Approximately 200 ring-necked pheasants will be released today on four southwest Ohio public hunting areas according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources Division of Wildlife. The pheasants will be
released today (after shooting hours) and will be available to hunt starting Saturday. According to Wildlife Management Supervisor, Brett Beatty, birds will be released on Indian Creek, Fallsville, Rush Run, and Spring
Valley Wildlife Areas, with each area receiving 50 birds. Pheasant hunting season opened Nov. 2, and remains open through Jan. 6 with a daily bag limit of two rooster (male) birds. Statewide hunting hours are sunrise to sunset.
New lottery application dates for anglers CASTALIA, OH â€“ The application dates have changed for controlled trout-fishing permits at Cold Creek at the Castalia State Fish
Hatchery, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resourcesâ€™ Division of Wildlife. Anglers may apply for the controlled trout fish-
ing random drawing from March 1-31. Anglers interested in fishing in the creek must apply online at wildohio.com in March.
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COLUMBUS â€” Hunters enjoyed great weather as they harvested 86,964 whitetailed deer during Ohioâ€™s traditional week-long deer-gun season, according to the Ohio Departof Natural ment Resourcesâ€™ (ODNR) Division of Wildlife. The harvest yielded an anticipated slight decrease of 3.7 percent from 2011, when 90,282 deer were checked. Counties reporting the highest numbers of deer checked during the 2012 gun season: Coshocton (3,119), Muskingum (2,927), Tuscarawas (2,860), Guernsey (2,620), Harrison (2,370), Licking (2,271), Washington (2,163), Knox (2,159), Belmont (2,127) and Carroll (2,062). The order of the top six counties remained unchanged from last year. Ohioâ€™s week-long gun season was Nov. 26-Dec. 2. Hunters still have one weekend of deer-gun hunting, Dec. 15-16, and archery season remains open through Feb. 3, 2013. The statewide deer-muzzleloader season is Jan. 5-8, 2013. The white-tailed deer is the most popular game animal in Ohio, frequently pursued by generations of hunters. Ohio ranks eighth nationally in annual hunting-related sales and 10th in the number of jobs associated with hunting-related indus-
COLUMBUS â€” Still looking for that perfect gift for an outdoors enthusiast? The Ohio Department of Natural Resourcesâ€™ (ODNR) Division of Wildlife and Ohio State Parks can help with gift ideas that will satisfy everyone on the holiday wish list. â€˘ Ohio State Parks gift cards: An Ohio State Parks gift card makes a great gift for people who enjoy playing outdoors or unwinding while surrounded by the great outdoors. Gift cards may be redeemed for camping, getaway rentals, cottage rentals or in any of Ohioâ€™s scenic state park lodges. They may also be used for golfing at Ohio State Parksâ€™ six public courses or for boat
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AUGLAIZE NEIGHBORS Page 1B
Saturday, December 8, 2012
Contact Melanie Speicher with story ideas for the Auglaize Neighbors page by phone at (937) 498-5971; email, email@example.com; or by fax, (937) 498-5991.
Memorial service set
For photo reprints, visit www.sidneydailynews.com
SDN Photo/Luke Gronneberg
Carolers on display LaRita Condon (left) and her daughter, Sarah Condon, 13, both of New Bremen, look at carolers Sunday crafted by Serendipity preschoolers. The crafted singers are on display at the annual Christmas Tree Festival held at the Lockkeeper’s House in New Bremen. Dozens of trees decorated by various organizations are on display. Sarah is the daughter of Dan Condon.
Road to Fitness winners named YMCA locations. Those participants who earned 70 or more points earned a Dri-fit shirt; 100 points or more, they were put into a raffle; 130 points or more also earned a gym bag and had a chance for the six-month YMCA membership. Drawing winners are: • Six-month YMCA membership — Cindy Storrer. • Six-month YMCA
Medical equipment company receives accreditation ST. MARYS — Grand Lake Home Medical Equipment, a durable home medical equipment company, has achieved the Award of Accreditation from the Healthcare Quality Association on Accreditation, based in Waterloo, Iowa. This award is achieved only when home medical equipment companies demonstrate a high level of quality practices in their business operations and patient care techniques. Grand Lake Home Medical Equipment, St. Marys, earned the threeyear accreditation after completing a comprehensive application that focused on patient care, financial stability, and a commitment to quality operational practices and procedures. Accreditation by the Healthcare Quality Association on Accreditation assures Medicare and other payers that the highest levels of
quality are practiced within all areas of the company. “We sought accreditation by the Healthcare Quality Association on Accreditation to demonstrate that our company is committed to providing excellent patient care and safety in a financially solvent environment,” said Linda Haines, director of Grand Lake Home Medical Equipment. “This award also reinforces that our commitment to quality is ongoing.” Founded in 2005, the Healthcare Quality Association on Accreditation seeks to continuously set standards of the highest quality on behalf of the durable medical equipment industry and business owners. Its interactive, web-based design is specifically aimed at the durable medical equipment industry, providing a targeted approach to accreditation and quality improvement.
membership – Rebecca Puthoff. • Trek bike — Mary Jo Ronnebaum. • iPod Shuffle — Shirley Elking, Sandy Poeppelman, Rob Albers and Steve Hartwig. • Lipid profile — Barb Kill and Carol Turner. • $50 Walmart gift certificate — Susie McCollum and Cindy Vondenhuevel. • Heart monitor/sports watch — Ty Shelby.
Participants earning enough points for a shirt and/or duffel bag may pick up them up at the Auglaize Mercer Family YMCA – South Branch, by Dec. 15. The 2013 Road to Fitness Challenge begins January 13 with the Winter Canal Hike. The list of 2013 events is available on the Grand Lake Health System website at www.grandlakehealth.org.
UCC hand bell choir and organist will provide music for the evening. The holidays can be a particularly difficult time of year for people who have experienced any loss, said event organizers, who hope the evening will provide a sense of comfort and support, as everyone who attends has experienced very individualistic yet similar emotions. The candlelight service will last approximately one hour and candles may be taken home at the end of the evening. For additional information about the ComCandlelight munity Memorial Service or Grand Lake Hospice, call (419) 394-7434.
Dues attends Cincinnati MINSTER — Tyler Dues, a 2012 graduate of Minster High School, is attending the University of Cincinnati to study engineering. Dues, 18, is the son of Dan and Deb Dues, of Minster. In high school, he was on the honor roll, homecoming court and prom court, got the “Most Spirited” Senior Superlative award, and was a state FFA soil judge. He also took part in CYO basketball, the bowling team and FFA. He was a member of the Ski Club and worked part time at Wagner’s IGA.
Brandewie goes to UD
MINSTER — Aaron Brandewie, a 2012 graduate of Minster High School, is attending the UniWAPAKONETA — The real estate transfers versity of Dayton to study electrical engineering. Brandewie, 19, is the son of Ted and Chris Branlisted below have been recorded at the office of dewie, of Fort Loramie. Auglaize County Recorder Ann Billings. He received highest honors in high school and Transfers listed also include tax-exempt propwas on the academic team. He is an Eagle Scout. erty transfers in which no dollar amount is listed. He is employed at Precision Strip Inc. Minster Diamond Estates LLC to Scott H. and Lisa R. Sextro, lot 7, Diamond Estates No. 1, $42,000. Joyce A. Keiser to Jason M. and Abigail E. Lammers, lot 10 and part lot 9, block B, $175,500. Elizabeth A. Myers to Wise 1 Holdings LLC, unit Prizes will be given to MINSTER — The MinK, Lincoln/Main Condo, $80,000. ster Journeyman’s Club the top three businesses New Bremen will hold its annual light and top four residences. John Charles and Sandra M. Wierwille to Craig judging for businesses Everyone is encourage P. and Kristen E. Nelson, lot 58, Teton Addition, and residents Dec. 19. to participate. $155,000. Daniel R. Keyes to Ellen L. Keyes, part lot 98, no Heart Heart amount. Palpitations Palpitations Drew Koenig to Michael J. and Judy L. Decreased Decreased Dammeyer, lot 29, Teton Subdivision, $92,000. Libido Libido Mary Lou Campbell to Dawn E. Dabbelt, lot 53, Fatigue Fatigue Teton Addition, $150,000. Irritability Irritability Bernard R. Lampert to Rick L. and Elaine A. Hot Flashes Flashes Hot Ahrns, lots 376-377 and part lot 375, $289,900. Headaches Headaches Gwendolyn F. Bay to Thomas N. and Rene A. Hoelscher, part lot 239-240, Vogelsang Addition, You’ve taken care of your family... $96,900. now it’s time to take care of yourself ! Bernard R. Lampert to Judy Martin, undivided 1/5 interest, Eastview Subdivision, $19,066. Call us, we can help 1-800-670-4999 German Township Mark R. Topp to Topp Family Farm Trust, part section 9, 97,474 acres, no amount. Pusheta Township Parker L. and Lisa M. Bailey to Jonathon R. Hobler and Melissa A. Adkins, part section 17, www.schwietermanpharmacy.com $147,000.
Club to judge lights
MINSTER—The Grand Lake Health System wrapped up the 2012 Road to Fitness Challenge on Thanksgiving Day at the “Harmony for Ohio Turkey Foundation Trot” in Minster. Individuals earned points throughout the year for biking, walking and running at various Auglaize County events and also taking fitness classes at the local
ST. MARYS — Grand Lake Hospice and Healing Memories Support Group will host its six annual Community Candlelight Memorial Service on Tuesday. This year’s service is at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ, 201 N. Perry St. The service will begin at 7 p.m.. The candlelight service is free and open to everyone in the community. The service consists of an evening of remembrance, celebration and hope as it closes with a memorial candle lighting to pay tribute to those died. Family and friends have submitted pictures that will be displayed in a pictorial slide show in remembrance of their loved ones. St. Paul’s
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
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Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
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HOROSCOPE BY FRANCES DRAKE For Sunday, Dec. 9, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) No matter how sympathetic you feel toward others, be careful today. You might be tempted to give away the farm. Remember: True generosity is giving what is needed. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a lovely day for important discussions with partners and close friends because people feel mutually sympathetic to each other. That’s why it will be easy to reach an agreement. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Co-workers and people connected with your job will be surprisingly supportive today. Accept this, and offer your own support to them in return. What goes around comes around. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Romance is very sweet and affectionate today. Your idealism is aroused, which means you might put someone up on a pedestal. (It’s probably temporary, but it’s kinda fun.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Discussions with female relatives will be gentle and affectionate today. Someone might need you to listen. It’s a small thing, yet so important, isn’t it? VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Because your imagination is heightened today, this is a great day for those of you who are working in creative fields. Nevertheless, imagination is important in many areas of life. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Be careful about major expenditures today, because you might be tempted by luxury and elegance. Why not give things a sober second thought? SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Today you feel kindhearted to everyone you meet. They, in turn, will be friendly to you because generally, the attitude of one person triggers the same in another. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) There is a difference between self-sacrifice and martyrdom. Don’t be a doormat for others if you’re concerned about their misfortunes. Stay strong so that you can help them. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Your connection with a female authority figure will help you today. This person feels sympathetic to your needs and could promote something that benefits you financially in the future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) People view you as being sympathetic and helpful today. This is never a bad thing because kindness is the most important quality. In fact, it’s a wonderful thing to cultivate. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Because your appreciation of beauty is heightened today, visit beautiful places! Go to parks, art galleries, gorgeous architectural buildings and museums. YOU BORN TODAY You are dramatic, powerful and romantic. Your imagination and sense of theatricality create a world in which you fiercely protect your loved ones. No matter what your job, you fantasize about achieving bold exploits. Personally, you are private and very sensitive. In the year ahead, something you’ve been involved with for about nine years will end or diminish to make room for something new. Birthdate of: Dame Judi Dench, actress; Jesse Metcalfe, actor; John Cassavetes, actor/filmmaker. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
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VERSAILLES, 7472 Beamsville-Webster Road, Saturday 9am-5pm, Sunday 12pm-5pm, Barn sale, Lots of Christmas items, Christmas trees, primitives, antiques, unique antique bakers cabinet, crocks, stoneware, Fiestaware and so much more!
NOTICE Investigate in full before sending money as an advance fee. For further information, call or write:
Better Business Bureau 15 West Fourth St. Suite 300 Dayton, OH 45402 www.dayton.bbb.org 937.222.5825
A newspaper group of Ohio Community Media
This notice is provided as a public service by
Whether posting or responding to an advertisement, watch out for offers to pay more than the advertised price for the item. Scammers will send a check and ask the seller to wire the excess through Western Union (possibly for courier fees). The scammer's check is fake and eventually bounces and the seller loses the wired amount. While banks and Western branches are Union trained at spotting fake checks, these types of scams are growing increasingly sophisticated and fake checks often aren't caught for weeks. Funds wired through Western Union or MoneyGram are irretrievable and virtually untraceable. If you have questions regarding scams like these or others, please contact the Ohio Attorney General’s office at (800)282-0515.
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 LOST: Female Jack Russell, approx. 10 mos old. Lost in area of Hardin Rd and Landman-Mill Rd. Goes by "Shorty". Had on shock collar. (937)606-0918
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Mon - Fri @ 5pm Weds - Tues @ 5pm Fri - Thurs @ 5pm
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.
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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
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Find it in the WANTED: Responsible babysitter for 11 year & 9 month old. Two days/ week, 2:45pm-6:30pm, (937)489-3007.
Our sincere and heartfelt Thank You to everyone who either by phone, cards or attendance at the open-house helped us celebrate our 50th Anniversary and especially to our children, Jon, Jenna, Chris, Cari & their families for all the planning, hard work and being able to keep it all a secret for so long. We haven’t the words to say how much we appreciate such a wonderful celebration. You are all so special. ~David & Barbara Geuy 2347409
❏■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏■❏ Rogy’s Learning Place is currently accepting resumes for the position of
Preschool Teacher Associates or Bachelors Degree in Early Childhood Education is required. Please mail resumes and transcripts to: Rogy’s Learning Place 2280 Industrial Dr. Sidney, Oh 45365 ■❏ ❏■❏ ❏■❏ ❏■❏ ❏ ■ ■ ■ ■
HIRING FULL TIME! Seeking opportunity? Come join our dedicated team focused on serving the customer. Full time 3rd shift positions available in the Shelby County area. Duties included office, restroom and facility cleaning. Apply today to join our rapidly growing business at www.sciotoservices.com.
that work .com
OTR DRIVERS CDL Grads may qualify
Class-A CDL Driver
Class A CDL required
A background check and drug screen will be required.
LABORERS AND CDL TRUCK DRIVERS, industrial contractor hiring for hard hat environment. Training provided. Apply: 15 Industry Park Court, Tipp City.
TREE TRIMMER, Local company. Requires experience with rope, saddle, bucket truck. Drivers license preferable, (937)492-8486.
2500-3000 mi/wk avg No-touch truckload van freight Good balance of paycheck and hometime Terminal in Jackson Center, OH.
Great Pay & Benefits! Call Jon Basye at: Piqua Transfer & Storage Co. (937)778-4535 or (800)278-0619 ★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★✩★
2 yr experience required
STORAGE TRAILERS FOR RENT (800)278-0617
All signs lead to you finding or selling what you want...
Engineer Celina Aluminum Precision Technology Inc. (CAPT) is a major supplier of aluminum engine & frame components for Honda. We are currently seeking qualified Engineers to join our team.
Jackson Center Area SDNM160R – Botkins Rd, Linker Rd, Lock-Two Rd, Montra Rd, Pasco Montra Rd, St Rt 274, St Rt 65, Wones Rd
Responsibilities: Develops, evaluates and improves manufacturing methods Strong floor presence Analyzes and plans work force utilization, space requirements and workflow; and designs layout of equipment and workspace for maximum efficiency Confers with planning and design staff concerning product design and tooling to ensure efficient production methods Confers with vendors to determine product specifications and arrange for purchase of equipment, materials or parts and evaluates products according to specifications and quality standards Estimates production times, staffing requirements and related costs to provide information for management decisions Confers with management, engineering and other staff regarding manufacturing capabilities, production schedules and other considerations to facilitate production process Collects and analyzes data to implement improvement countermeasures by comparing before and after baselines and results Applies statistical methods to estimate future manufacturing requirements and potential Problem solving and continuous improvement techniques using QC tools Use of hands-on approach to solve problems Candidates should possess the following requirements: Two year Engineering degree required, four year degree preferred Minimum of 2-4 years of hands on manufacturing experience Casting experience in aluminum machining preferred Experience with CNC metal-cutting machinery desirable Project management skills with utilization of visual aids Computer literacy with experience in Windows Working knowledge of Microsoft Word, Excel and PowerPoint, CAD applications A proven track record of project accomplishments CNC machining experience in a high volume production environment Working knowledge of CNC production machines, work holding, tooling, and coolants Experience with small parts assembly operations is a plus Knowledge of and/or experience with Six Sigma or Lean Six Sigma
If interested, please contact:
Jason 937-498-5934 or Rachel 937-498-5912 If no one is available to take your call, please leave a message with your name, address, phone number and SDNM number that you are interested in. Motor routes are delivered Saturdays, Holidays and on an as needed basis by independent contractors. REQUIRES: Reliable transportation, working phone and state minimum insurance is required. You must also be at least 18 years of age.
ALL AGES WELCOME!!!
that work .com
Don’t delay... call TODAY!
SIDNEY WALKING ROUTES SDN3018 - 21 papers
6th Ave, Ann Pl, Kathy Ave, Marilyn Dr, Park St
SDN1047 - 21 papers
Benefit package includes: Medical, Dental, Vision, Prescription, Supplemental Health Club Membership, Company Paid Life Insurance with Supplemental Option, Holiday Pay, Vacation Pay Earned Monthly, Company Paid Short and Long Term Disability, Two Weeks Paid Shutdown, Birthday Off with Pay, Company Paid Uniforms, Safety Boot Reimbursement, 401(k) With Company Match, Defined Pension Plan, Tuition Payment Program for Family, Employee Assistance Program, and Semi-Annual Bonus based on safety, quality, delivery, attendance, and length of service.
Qualified candidates should submit a resume or application to:
CELINA ALUMINUM PRECISION TECHNOLOGY INC. (CAPT) 7059 Staeger Road Celina, OH 45822 firstname.lastname@example.org CAPT is an Equal Opportunity Employer
Bob Air Circle, Bon Air Dr, Overland Dr, Port Jefferson Rd
If interested, please contact:
• COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL
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.
Qualified in Heating, Plumbing & Electrical Troubleshooting
Paid Vacation Health Insurance
Please call: 877-844-8385 to advertise
All Display Ads: 2 Days Prior Liners For:
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. email@example.com.
Sidney Daily News
310 W. Main Street Anna, OH 45302 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
2 BEDROOM, 1019 Hayes, 2 car garage, large fenced yard, $625 monthly & deposit, (937)492-5011 2-3 BEDROOM, $420 monthly, $400 deposit, Metro accepted. 527 St. Marys Avenue, (937)492-8413 leave message, (937)638-2557.
UTILITY SUPERVISOR Continental Express Inc, a leader in the transportation industry, is accepting applications for a working Supervisor in our Utility Dept. Ideal candidate must be dependable, have past supervisory experience and a steady work history. Experience operating or working around semi’s or large equipment a plus. Person will be responsible for supervising a crew that washes and fuels trucks. This is a day shift opportunity on Tuesday-Saturday schedule. We offer excellent pay & benefits, uniforms, and a clean work environment. Apply at Continental Express, 10450 St Rt 47 Sidney,OH or contact Mark at 937/497-2100
Make Arrowhead your home for the Holidays!! NO RENT UNTIL JANUARY 2013 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments with all the amenities
PRIVATE SETTING 2 bedroom townhouse. No one above or below! Appliances, washer & dryer, fireplace, garage, water & trash included.
SYCAMORE CREEK APARTMENTS Need Extra Holiday Cash?
1, 2 & 3 Bedroom, appliances, fireplace, secure entry. Water & trash included, garages.
FREE DECEMBER RENT !!
(937)498-4747 Carriage Hill Apts. www.firsttroy.com
Pet friendly community
1 BEDROOM, 619 1/2 South Main Front of house. $350 monthly $350 Deposit, No Pets, (937)710-3957 between 10am-6pm 1 BEDROOM downtown, handicap accessible, just remodeled, $340 monthly, available immediately! (937)638-1997.
2 Bedrooms with appliances
HOMES FOR SALE Financing & Lease option to own AVAILABLE Call for an appointment today! (937)497-7763
OFFICE SPACE, 320 West Water, Piqua, 2700 sq/ft, high visibility, ground floor, parking, reception, 6 offices, conference room, (937)773-3161. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE, 121 E North Street. 1-8 offices with A/C. Large reception area. $250 monthly (407)579-0874
SECURE STORAGE building. 30X60. Electricity and water included. $150 monthly. Russia Houston area. (937)295-3256
(937)493-0554 or visit us at: www.yournextplacetolive.com
OPEN HOUSE Dec. 9th 2-4 pm. 3.3 acre wooded property. Asking $360,000. 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3510 sq ft. 4588 Tritownship Rd, Minster. (419)628-3750
VICTORIAN GLASS AUCTION
Victorian Glass Auction Friday December 14th, 2012 at 10:00 am
Greenville Auction Center 5239 ST RT 49 S Greenville, Ohio 45331
2 BEDROOM mobile home in country, $450 monthly/ deposit, No pets, 10448 Pasco Montra Road, Sidney, (937)489-8927
Call now for details:
VERY NICE! 3 bedroom, 2 bath duplex. 1 car garage. No pets. $700. ASK ABOUT MOVE-IN SPECIAL! (937)658-4453.
TV, Sony trintron 36 inch Wega. Works great, $50, (937)394-4745.
ARROWHEAD VILLAGE APARTMENTS (937)492-5006
Place an ad in the Service Directory
The BEST in apartment living, Call Renee' for details, EHO
1 & 2 Bedroom, Sidney, appliances, air, laundry, some utilities, No pets, $ 3 5 0 - $ 4 6 0 , (937)394-7265
GET THE WORD OUT!
JOHN DEERE, 4020 gas, PS, 3pt, live pto, weights, 96 HP, only 4578 hours, sharp original tractor. (937)489-1725
Directions: From I-70 East bound take the RT 127 exit ( Eaton-Greenville). Go north for approx 20 miles to the RT 49 Exit. Turn left off the exit and we will be on your right.. From I-70 Westbound take the RT 49 North exit.. Follow 49 north for approx 23 miles to the auction facility on your right.. You will see the BLUE auction today signs.We are the corners of ST RT 49 & ST RT 127 in Greenville Ohio on ST RT 49 south side of Greenville.. Can't miss us! Over 400 pieces of quality Victorian glass from the Archer collection and the Montgomery Collection of Joshua TX. Both collections combined make a great selection for you! This will include over 60 WONDERFUL Victorian painted water sets from Northwood to Fenton and Hobbs. Also over 200 pieces of Opalescent glass including Wild Bouquet; S-Repeat; Honeycomb; Memphis; Argonaut shell and LOTS more with many whimsy and rare items. Terms: Cash Check Visa MC Discover with 13% buyers premium. A 3% discount will apply for cash and check.
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
Jim Wroda Auction Service Jim Wroda - Auctioneer Joseph Helfrich Apprentice Auctioneer
FIREWOOD, All hardwood, $150 per cord delivered or $120 you pick up, (937)726-2780.
937.548.7835 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Visit our website: www.jimwrodaauction.com
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
Jim Wroda - Owner / Auctioneer 937.548.7835
SEASONED FIREWOOD for sale. $135 delivered. (937)638-6950
Email us at : Office@jimwrodaauction.com Your full service Auction Company since 1997 We are here to help you with your auction needs! No auction too big or too small. We are the Auction Company that gives OUR sellers options!
1 BEDROOM unit, 417 East South Street. Call (937)726-4441 1 BEDROOM upstairs. Stove and fridge included. $350 monthly. Partial utilities. 415 S Miami. (937)726-5460 2 BEDROOM half double, 517 Amelia Court, 1 car garage, newly painted and carpet, all appliances, no pets, $550, (937)498-2348. 2 BEDROOM, half double, Sidney, appliances, A/C, washer/ dryer hookup, large 1 car attached garage. $600. (937)394-8245 220 EAST South, First month's rent free! 2 bedroom, appliances, NO pets. $440. (937)492-7625, (937)538-6818. 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, 766 Foraker. Remodeled, very clean. Excellent neighborhood. No pets. $600, (937)638-5707. COUNTRY APARTMENT for rent. 2 Car garage, 2 bedroom, trash included. (937)492-3903 DISCOVER PEBBLEBROOK Village of Anna. 2 & 3 Bedroom townhomes & ranches. Garages, appliances, washer & dryer. Close to I-75, Honda, 20 miles from Lima.
CARNIVAL GLASS AUCTION
Carnival Glass Auction
SUNDAY Dec. 16th 2012 at 10:30 AM
Greenville Auction Center
5239 ST RT 49 S Greenville, Ohio 45331
Directions: We are located at the corners of ST RT 127 & ST RT 49 South in Greenville Ohio Very easy to find us! From I-70 east take the RT 127 Exit, head north for approx. 20 miles. From I-70 westbound take the RT 49 exit (Greenville) and follow for approx. 25 miles north. We will be on the right.
Saturday, December 15th, 2012 at 10:00 am
3 Auctions in 1 day at 1 Location all start at 10:30 AM
Greenville Auction Center 5239 ST RT 49 S Greenville, Ohio 45331 Directions: From I-70 East bound take the RT 127 exit ( Eaton-Greenville). Go north for approx 20 miles to the RT 49 Exit. Turn left off the exit and we will be on your right.. From I-70 Westbound take the RT 49 North exit.. Follow 49 north for approx 23 miles to the auction facility on your right.. You will see the BLUE auction today signs.We are the corners of ST RT 49 & ST RT 127 in Greenville Ohio on ST RT 49 south side of Greenville.. Can't miss us! Over 400 pieces of quality Carnival Glass from the Lundberg collection of Yakima WA.This auction will include makers such as MillersburgNorthwood- Fenton- Dugan- Imperial and others. Items to include: Plates; bowls; Punch Sets; vases; rose bowls; candle sticks; lamps; hatpin holders; bon bons; card trays; fruit bowls; water sets and more.
(937)498-4747 www.firsttroy.com ❉❉
❉ ❉ ❉ ❉ ❉ ❉❉
SANTA SAYS YOU HAVE BEEN GOOD
Village West Apts. "Simply the Best" * Studio's * 1 & 2 Bedroom (937)492-3450
Ring 1 - Conducted by Matthew Wroda Auctions and Appraisals, Inc. will feature a SUPER antiques auction with over 400 pieces of Francoma including many rare animals. French Cameo box; Cut Glass; Victorian glass; Oil lamps; Lighting; Cast Iron Bank Collection; Miss America Pink Depression; Over 100 Radko Ornaments; RS Prussia; Nippon; Limoge; Portrait tea set; Spittoon collection; pottery; porcelain; art glass; Dolls; Chief Pontiac Advertising in frame; Sterling; Jewelry; Thimbles; Bears; St Clair; Imperial Slag; Carnival; Childrens books; LOTS of old Postcards; Royal DOulton; Steiff animals and teaset; Roseville and Weller brown glaze; Royal Bonn CLock; Stick telephone; Framed prints and pictures; Tumble-ups; Mechanical banks; Featherweight Singer machines in box; Lots of good christmas decorations; Cast iron; and other fine antiques! Watch website for constant updates.
VISIT: WWW.MATTHEWWRODA.COM *********************************************************************** RING 2- Conducted by Jim Wroda Auction Service- Massive Coin Collection of MelbaNash - Goshen Ohio. Gold coins; Eagles; Morgans; Peace; Walking Liberty halves; Franklin Halves;Standing Lib. Quarters and other silver quarters; Dimes of all sorts; Some currency; and more... Hundredsof coins! Some bulk. This is NOT on proxibid.. You must be here!
VISIT: WWW.MATTHEWWRODA.COM *********************************************************************** Ring 3- Conducted by Midwest Auctioneers & Realty, Inc.: Complete Liquidation of BoMarkII Hobby store of Lexington KY. MASSIVE quantity of merchandise NIB. From trains to cars and other collectibles. HUNDREDS Pieces of Lionel NIB; Bachman; Access & parts; Athearn trains; Branchline Trains; Thomas the Train & Friends; Coca Cola; DVD’s; Real Trax; Rail King; Chiggington and more! Over 100 BOXES LOADED!!!! There are THOUSANDS of items here all NEW IN THE BOX! See Mike’s Ad for more detail’s on this session of the auction!
VISIT: WWW.MATTHEWWRODA.COM ***********************************************************************
DECEMBER RENT FREE
3 AUCTIONS IN 1 DAY!
Terms: Cash Check. Visa MC Discover with 3% clerking fee. We collect Ohio Sales Tax
Jim Wroda Auction Service Jim Wroda - Auctioneer Joseph Helfrich Apprentice Auctioneer 937.548.7835 Email: email@example.com Visit our website: www.jimwrodaauction.com
Also Featuring a 1956 Pontiac Star Chief in excellent running condition! From the Jordon collection of Marion Ohio. Coin Collection of Melba Nash - Goshen, Ohio Antiques & Collectibles Collection for the Alexander family- BoMarkII Hobby Store - Lexington Ky. 1956 Pontiac Star Chief From Georgia Jordon Terms for all 3 auctions: Cash Check Visa MC Discover. 13% buyer premium with a 3% discount for cash and GOOD check. New buyers MUST have 2 forms ID if paying by check. Your bid number will get you to participate in ALL 3 auctions!! Bring a friend!
Auctioneers: Mike Baker; Jim Wroda; Troy Kies and Apprentice Auctioneer Joseph Helfrich Matthew Wroda Auction Manager Auction held in conjunction with these Auction Companies: Matthew Wroda Auctions and Appraisals, LLC Jim Wroda Auction Service & Midwest Auctioneers & Realty, Inc. 2346768
BOMARKII HOBBY STORE BEING SOLD BY BY ORDER OF SECURED CREDITOR, COMMUNITY TRUST BANK INC. OF KY FOR BOMARKII AT NO RESERVE
Jim Wroda - Owner / Auctioneer 937.548.7835
Jim Wroda - Owner / Auctioneer 937.548.7835
Email us at : Office@jimwrodaauction.com Your full service Auction Company since 1997 We are here to help you with your auction needs! No auction too big or too small. We are the Auction Company that gives OUR sellers options!
Email us at : Office@jimwrodaauction.com Your full service Auction Company since 1997 We are here to help you with your auction needs! No auction too big or too small. We are the Auction Company that gives OUR sellers options!
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
HITACHI TV, 52" HD; entertainment center; (2) head board with frame and dressers, and other household items, excellent condition. (937)339-8411 HUTCH, Broyhill Attic Heirloomsm black, lighted. Perfect condition. Also willing to sell matching dining set, $300, d vo i s a r d @ w o h . r r. c o m . (937)498-1347. LIFT CHAIR, good condition, brown in color, $150, (937)693-4781 anytime.
PICTURE, Home Interior, $50 obo, (937)638-1878
Stop by my OPEN HOUSES this Sunday and tell Santa what is on your list for a new home!!
Rewarding Work, Rewarding Pay!
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
1231 Maple Leaf • 1-2PM
In Anna, Ohio
CATTLE 4 Holstein steers. Averaging 650-800lbs. $625 each. (937)526-4934
Adecco’s Honda Alliance Office is looking to recruit and train reliable 2nd shift production workers for the Manufacturing Career Program (MCP), which offers an excellent opportunity to gain valuable manufacturing experience at a world class manufacturer – Honda of America Manufacturing, Inc.
TV Sony, 36" HD tube TV. Grey. (Heavy) with black stand. $125. (937)773-3645 leave message
4 bedroom, 2.5 bath with finished basement. $183,500
As a full-time Adecco Associate you will have access to: • Long-term employment • Competitive wages starting at $12.35 with tenure increases at 1, 3, 6, 12 & 18 months • $16.30 after approximately 2 ½ years • Overtime pay is paid at time and a half over 8 hours each day and Saturdays; Sunday double time • Eligible for $100 Fuel Bonus each month (specific qualifications apply)
1204 Hamilton 3-4PM Completely renovated 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath $79,900
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, 3 pieces, like new! 108"w with 3 pieces, asking $200, (937)693-8755.
RECLINER/ROCKER, Lazy-Boy, oversized, medium tan, heat/massage built in. Very good condition. $1000 new, asking $225. (937)492-7463
Ed Wentworth 498-4725
PING-PONG TABLE, standard size, like new, great for Christmas, $75, (937)638-5787. TV, Toshiba 50" HDTV, Works fine, $50, (937)497-7402
Call 800-854-6526 or visit adeccousa.com/Honda
CHAIR, solid colored maroon, upholstered, padded, very soft and sturdy, good condition, $40. COMPUTER DESK, brown, wood tone with drawer, $40. Call (937)492-9863.
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Caring For Our Community This holiday season, help us feed local families, and we’ll give you a FREE classified advertisement!
Name: ________________________________ Address: ______________________________ City, State, Zip: _________________________ Phone Number: _________________________
Bring in food items to our office and place in two twonon-perishable non-perishable food items to our office and a Bring classified forfor any single itematfor$100 sale or priced ad for any item sale priced lessat for$100 place an advertisement FREE!* ad willYour publish 10 days Sidney or less Your for FREE!* ad willforpublish for in 10the days in the Daily Sidney and on our website at www.SidneyDailyNews.com. News Daily News and on our website at www.SidneyDailyNews.com All donations will benefit the Salvation Army of Shelby County.
30,21, 2010. Promotion endsDecember December 2012 Promotionends * Excludes real estate and automotive ads. Price must be listed. Limit of 20 words. Limit of one item per advertisement.
Donations mustaccompany accompany allall advertising. Donations must advertising. (2) non-perishable food items per advertisement per publication. (2) non-perishable food items per advertisment.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work Service & Business Directory please call: 877-844-8385
WE KILL BED BUGS! KNOCKDOWN SERVICES
00 starting at $ 159 !!
Residential Commercial New Construction Bonded & Insured
(See Us For Do-It-Yourself Products) For 75 Years
Too much stuff? Sell it in the
937-658-0196 937-497-8817 FREE pickup within 10 mile radius of Sidney
Paws & Claws Retreat: Pet Boarding
Affordable Roofing & Home Improvements ALL YOUR ROOFING NEEDS: Seamless Gutters • Re-roofs • Siding• Tear Offs New Construction • Call for your FREE estimate
ROOFS • KITCHENS • BATHS • REMODELING DRYWALL ADDITIONS
492-0250 • 622-0997 5055 Walzer Rd. Russia, OH 45363
16900 Ft. Loramie-Swanders Rd., Sidney
& Pressure Washing, Inc.
~ Help with Bed Bugs ~ Package Specials Please call for Free Estimates.
Craig McNeil or Sharon Cross 937-210-8256
The Professional Choice
Commercial - Industrial - Residential Interior - Exterior - Pressure Washing
FREE Written Estimates
Call Kris Elsner
Roofing, Windows, Siding, Fire & Water Restoration
(937) 418-7361 • (937) 773-1213 25 Year Experience - Licensed & Bonded Wind & Hail Damage - Insurance Approved
Mon.-Thurs. 5pm-8pm or by Appointment
Hunting? Find it in
Classifieds that work
ElsnerPainting.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
Make your pet a reservation today. • Air Conditioned & Heated Kennel • Outdoor Time • Friendly Family Atmosphere • Country Setting • Flexible Hours
Eden Pure Service Center
BEWARE OF STORM CHASERS!!!
Sidney/Anna area facility.
PURE PURE COMFORT COMFORT
• Baths • Awnings • Concrete • Additions
• Spouting • Metal Roofing • Siding • Doors
• Roofing • Windows • Kitchens • Sunrooms
CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE
www.thisidney.com • www.facebook.com/thi.sidney NO JOB TOO SMALL, WE DO IT ALL PORCHES GARAGES
• All Small Engines •
419.501.2323 or 888.313.9990 www.visitingangels.com/midwestohio
ALL YOUR NEEDS IN ONE
cc now accepted
Get Your Snowblower Ready!
Personal • Comfort
Ask about our monthly specials
OME IMP ROVEM AL H EN T T TO
~ Flexible Hourly Care ~ ~ Respite Care for Families ~
Sidney, OH 45365
MINIMUM CHARGES APPLY
17400 Fort LoramieSwanders Rd.
Open Year Around
Commercial • Residential Insurance Claims 2330351
1250 4th Ave. 2344183
Gravel Hauled, Laid & Leveled Driveways & Parking Lots
& Service All 69 Check Heating Systems
Tammy Welty (937)857-4222
24 Hour Service All Makes Service Sales, Service, Installation
4th Ave. Store & Lock
A Baby Fresh Clean, LLC
Find your way to a new career...
Heating & Cooling
that work .com
Water Damage Restoration Specialist
30 Years experience!
B.E.D. Program (Bed Bug Early Detection) System
ANY TYPE OF REMODELING
Amos Schwartz Construction
“All Our Patients Die”
doors, repair old floors, just foundation porches, decks, garages, room additions.
937-493-9978 Free Inspections
AMISH CREW Wants roofing, siding, windows,
• Carpet • Upholstery • Auto & More!
Classifieds That Work â€˘ 877-844-8385
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
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.
KITTEN, gray female, fuzzy. Approximately 6 months old. Free to a good indoor home. Would make a wonderful family pet. Phone (937)492-7477 anytime.
AMPLIFIER Hartke Bass Stack, 350 watt head. 4X10 cab and 1X15 cab. $650. (937)726-2621
BLACK LAB puppies for sale, AKA and CKC registered, (937)539-0474. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES born 11/8/12. 2 tiny smooth males, $300. 1 tiny smooth female, $350. Mother 6 lbs, father 3 lbs. (567)644-5694. 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
FIREARMS, Remington Model 870 in box, Tactical model. Smith & Wesson, Model 617, 22 cal, 6 shot with box, (419)738-3313. GUN CABINET, Christmas for your hunter! 6 capacity, wood, locking glass front door, lockable storage space, (937)773-4644 leave message.
To advertise in the Classifieds That Work
Picture it Sold Please call: 877-844-8385
HAY, $4.50 per bale, 100 bales available, (937)492-4410
Kirk NationaLease Used Equipment Sales Department 3885 W. Michigan Ave. P.O. Box 4369 Sidney, OH 45365 Exit 92 off I-75, 3 miles west Email: email@example.com
1998 FORD Ranger Splash. Books for $4000 online, $3500 OBO. (937)492-9130
1999 NISSAN Maxima, tan with black interior. V-6, manual, fully loaded, two owners, $1500. (937)710-3907
ASK FOR USED EQUIPMENT SALES DEPARTMENT
2001 OLDSMOBILE Alero, 4 door sedan. Great condition. 115,000 miles, sun roof, no rust, no dents, new tires. $3700 OBO. (937)622-2844
1923 CHEVY, Touring car, 4 door, redone, storage 25 years, runs and drives, $15,000 will trade for toy hauler, (937)658-1946
Looking for a new home?
(5) 2005 Volvo VNM200 Tandem Axle DayCabs
Check out that work .com
Volvo VED12 365 HP, Exhaust Brake, 10 Speed, 162â€? WB. Miles starting in the low 400â€™s. $ each
2007 Freightliner Columbia Tandem Axle DayCab Mercedes MBE4000 450 HP, Jake Brake, 10 Speed, 230â€? WB. Only 450k Miles!!!!! $ Sale Price
2001 FORD EXPLORER XLT 2005 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Red, 4 door, all wheel drive, automatic, towing package, moon roof, excellent condition, 102k miles, ready for winter, $5295 OBO
Loaded, 96k, Excellent condition, asking $11,500
KITTEN: Female, black, 8 weeks, wormed, no fleas, litter-trained. Needs indoor home. $20. Refundable with proof of spay. (937)492-4669
2003 DODGE RAM 1500
LAB MIX, free to good home. 1 year old. Very sweet, (606)471-0373.
Hemi 5.7L SLT, quad cab, cap, 135K miles, excellent condition, $7900 OBO.
KITTENS, free to good home. (937)492-6322
2009 CHEVY SILVERADO Extended cab, red with black interior, locking rear differential, Reese hitch, chrome step rail, 17,000 miles, $15,500. Call (937)524-6656
2001 Utility 48â€™x102â€? Aluminum/Steel Combo Flatbed Trailer
2007 BUICK LUCERNE Nice and loaded! 77,000 miles. $9900.
(2) 2005 Volvo 630 Tandem Axle Sleepers Cummins ISX 400 HP, Jake Brake, 10 Speed, 215â€? WB. Miles starting in the mid 600â€™s. $ each
2003 FORD F150 Super Cab. V6, 5-speed manual transmission. Cruise control, AC, am/fm/CD. $7800. (937)638-1832
1957 CHEVY 4 Door Post, Complete solid car, Does not run, $3250, (937)335-9353, Days
KITTEN, 12 weeks old, male, black and grey with white paws, needs permanent indoor home! Free, (937)492-7478.
SUN CONURE, 4 Years old, 4 foot cage, separate perch, Would make great Christmas gift, $650 obo, (304)203-4916
1989 CHEVY Silverado. A lot of new parts. $2500. (937)497-8485
Air Ride Hendrickson Spread Axle. $ Sale Price
2011 FORD FUSION SE 19,000 miles. $15,500.
Call Bob (937)339-8352
Ask about WARRANTY options available on our Used Equipment!!!
Call Bob (937)339-8352
5()(55(' 3 5,&( ,I19(1725< P3REFERRED PRICE NVENTORY 6S$/( ALE -ALL -ALL NEW NEW INVENTORY INVENTORY SOLD AT GM PREFERRED PRICE OR LESS!-
2013 IMPALA MSRP $28,210.00 MSRP & $28,210.00 Discount Rebate $4,120.88 PREFERRED PRICE $27,589.12
FOR OHIO FARM BUREAU MEMBER ON ANY NEW 2012 OR 2013 IN STOCK**
2013 AVALANCHE STK# 13-022-00 MSRP GM PREFERRED PRICE REBATE
24,089.12 $24,589.12* $
2013 SILVERADO LT MSRP $37,295.00 MSRP $37,295.00 GM PREFERRED PRICE $35,160.02 GM PREFERRED PRICE #35,160.02 Rebate $4,500.00
4x4, Ext. cab STK# 13-026-00 3OXV 2KLR VDOHV WD[ WLWOH DQG GRF IHH
2012 EQUINOX LT
IF TRADING IN â€˜99 OR NEWER VEHICLE!
STK# 12-113-00 MSRP MSRP & Discount Rebate DISCOUNT
$2500 Off MSRP
$28,490.00 $3,000.00 -$2,500.00
25,490.00 $25,990.00* $
2010 CHEVY TRAVERSE 1LT 2010 CHEVY CRYSTAL REDTRAVERSE TINT COAT,1LT CRYSTAL SHARP, RED 38K TINT MILESCOAT, NOW $21,995 SHARP, 38K MILES 2012 NOW FORD $21,995 FUSION SEL LEATHER, V6, 2012PEARL FORDWHITE FUSION SEL NOW $17,995
PEARL IMPALA WHITE LT 2010 CHEVY BUCKETS NOW $17,995 NOW $13,695
IfIfWeWeDonâ€™t Donâ€™t Have HaveIt,It,WeWe WillFind FindIt It Will You! ForForYou!
2009CHEVY CHEVY IMPALA IMPALA LTLT 2008 LOW MILES, CLEAN NOW $13,495
2012 CHEVY IMPALA LT SUNROOF, LOW MILES, 2 TO CHOOSE FROM AS LOW AS $17,295 2011 CRUZE 2LT LEATHER, SUNROOF, VERY CLEAN NOW $17,495
2011 CHEVY CRUZE LT NOW $16,465 2006 CHEVY IMPALA LTZ LEATHER NOW $7,995 2009 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT, CREW CAB, 4X4, BUCKET SEATS, LOW MI. NOW $26,995 1999 CHEVY S10 EXT. CAB EXTREME, V6, SHARP NOW $6,995
2011 BUICK LACROSSE CXL LOADED, SUNROOF NOW $25,995 2011 CHEVY SILVERADO LT EXT. CAB, 4X4, Z71, 20K MILES NOW $27,495 2012 CHEVY SONIC LT 5 DOOR, HB, GM COMPANY VEHICLE NOW $15,495
NISWONGER CHEVROLET NISWONGER CHEVROLET 901 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY â€˘ WAPAKONETA, OHIO
901 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY t WAPAKONETA, OHIO niswongerchevy.com
Mon. & Wed. Mon. & Wed. 8am-8pm 8am-8pm Tues., Tues.,Thurs., Thurs., Fri.Fri. 8am-1:30pm 8am-1:30pm 9am-1pm Sat.Sat.9am-1pm Ask for Bob Gearing
Ask foror Bob RandyGearing Wentz or Randy Wentz
Sidney Daily News, Saturday, December 8, 2012
Classifieds That Work • 877-844-8385
Christmas Coloring Contest
There are three age groups: 4 & Under, 5-7 and 8-10 The first place winner in each age group will receive a prize of $25. Mail or drop off entries to*:
Sidney Daily News 1451 North Vandemark Road, Sidney, Ohio 45365
ENTRY INFO Name: ____________________________________________________________
201 S. Ohio St. Sidney (937)492-9181
Address: __________________________________________________________ Parents Names: ___________________________________________________
* Entries MUST be received in our office by December 17 at 5pm. We are not responsible for mailed entries received in our office after deadline. Late entries will not be judged or included in future advertising. Only original copies of this page will be judged - replications will not be judged. Winners will be notified by telephone. Decisions of judges are final. Winners will be announced Monday, December 24 in the Sidney Daily News.
36 Years serving our community!
Family Kenpo Karate Center
BARKER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
114 N. Ohio St Sidney (937) 622-2878
BUCKEYE FORD 2343 W. Michigan Ave. Sidney, OH 45365
937-498-4014 800-700-0050 937-498-4650 (fax)
1870 Michigan St.,
Courthouse Square 120 E. Poplar Street
Downtown Sidney Mon., Wed., Fri. 10-8, Tues.,
9040 Co. Rd. 25-A North, Sidney email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SuperStore 624 N. Vandemark, Sidney 2622 Michigan Ave., Sidney
Thurs., Sat. 10-5
Mon.-Fri. 9-7, Sat. 9-6
A PA RT M E N TS
401 E. Court St.
1640 Gleason St. Sidney, OH
Dr. Harold Schubert, Jr., D.C. Dr. Traci Pennock, D.C.
Sidney 937-498-1195 Piqua 937-773-9900 Troy 937-339-9993
807 Arrowhead Dr. Sidney, Ohio
Open M-F 9-5:30 & Sat. 9-3
223 N. Main Sidney
Francis 2230 W. Michigan St Sidney, Ohio
Tender Hearts Preschool & Child Care Center, Inc.
Educating children 18 months to 12 years
Serving Shelby County for over 40 yrs. 402 S. Ohio Avenue, Sidney
Botkins • Corner of 274 & 25A Normal Hours Mon.-Sat. 11AM-12AM Sunday 11AM-8PM
SIDNEY BODY CARSTAR
2575 Michigan Ave (SR 47), Sidney
Bar & Grill
Quality Collision Service
“Where Friends Meet”
175 S. Stolle Ave. Sidney (behind CJ Highmarks)
320 N. Main, Sidney (937) 492-3380
210 E. Main Street Port Jefferson 493-0648 Sandwiches • Appetizers Wings • Dinners
2600 W. Michigan Sidney Check out our NEW Website!
www.goffenafurniture.com 937-492-6730 1-888-GOFFENA Toll Free
112 N. Main Ave. Sidney, Ohio
Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10-8, Sat. 10-5, Sun. 12-5
101 W. Russell Rd. Sidney
3003 West Cisco Rd., Sidney
Wishes everyone a safe and happy holiday season!
Arrowhead Village Service • Parts Accessories
Matt Partington /Joe Lutz instructors
Now Enrolling First Lesson Free
S C C
Corey’s Barber Shop 307 E. Main Street Anna, OH 45302
Sidney American Legion Post 217 1265 N. Fourth Ave. Sidney • 492-6410
Dec. 16th 9am-1pm
Relax, you are at Great Clips. 2170 W. Michigan Ave. 937-498-4247 M-F 9-9, Sat. 8-6, Sun. 10-4
Dawn Andrews-Clark 1266 WAPAKONETA AVE. (937)492-6066 email@example.com
Published on Dec 8, 2012