V I S I T B I O L I F E P LA S MA. C O M T O S C H E D U L E Y O U R D O NA T I O N
$ 2 2 0
R E C E I V E U P T O
P E R M O N T H !
BioLife values all donors and does not discriminate based on race, gender, age, national origin, religion, disability, veteran status, or any characteristicprotected by Federal, state or local law. All BioLife donor eligibility criteria must be met to protect the donor’s health and product safety.
NEW DONORS OR DONORS WHO HAVEN’T DONATED IN SIX MONTHS OR MORE,PRESENT THIS COUPON AND RECEIVE $220 IN JUST FOUR DONATIONS.
Must present this coupon prior to the initial donation to receive a total of $40 on your rst,a total of $50 on your second, a total of $60 on your third, and a total of $70 on yourfourth successful donation. Initial donation must be completed by9.30.12 and subsequent donations within 30 days. Coupon redeemableonly upon completing successful donations. May not be combined withany other offer. Only at participating locations.
Restaurant and Lounge
FAMILY FRIENDLYATMOSPHEREWITH AEUROPEAN TWIST
• GYROS• STEAKS• SEAFOOD
Open T-W-Th-Sat. at 4 p.m.Fri. & Sat. at 11a.m.229 W. Fifth St.Delphos, Ohio
CALL FOR WEEKEND SPECIALS!
419-692-8888 or 419-692-8751
SEPTEMBER PIZZA SPECIALS
15” or 18” PIZZA
15” Cheese Pizza, Large Chef Salad
of your choice
& Cheese StuffedBread Sticks
make it an 18” for
Additionaltoppings extra15” - $1.00 each18” - $1.50 eachNo other offer or coupons apply
Hurry in for the best selection and tour our state of the art facility.
201 East First Street, Delphos, Ohio 45833
Stop in & ask us about ourFALL SPECIALS!
Delphos Recreation Presents
MEL WESTRICHSENIOR PRO-AM
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21...7 P.M.
OPEN TO ADULTS AND KIDS
Adult $40 Kids $20
ADULTS WIN CASH!
COME BOWL WITH THE SENIOR PROS!
939 E. Fifth, Delphos
Par of he proceeds will go o “Scotoberfes”for Scot German’s accumulaing expenses.
2A – The Herald Monday, September 17, 2012
For The Record
Vol. 142 No.69
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general manager,Delphos Herald Inc.Don Hemple, advertising managerTiffany Brantley
,circulation managerThe Daily Herald (USPS 15258000) is published dailyexcept Sundays, Tuesdays andHolidays.By carrier in Delphos andarea towns, or by rural motorroute where available $1.48 perweek. By mail in Allen, VanWert, or Putnam County, $97per year. Outside these counties$110 per year.Entered in the post officein Delphos, Ohio 45833 asPeriodicals, postage paid atDelphos, Ohio.No mail subscriptions will beaccepted in towns or villageswhere The Daily Herald papercarriers or motor routes providedaily home delivery for $1.48per week.405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER:Send address changesto THE DAILY HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
Answers to Friday’s questions:
In the fall of 1957, the Western came from nowhereto dominate prime-time TV programming.Dean Rusk served as Secretary of State for PresidentsKennedy and Johnson
What U.S. president got a higher percentage of thepopular vote in his losing bid for the White House thanwhen he won?What Bill Haley single is history’s top-selling rockrecord?
Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.Today’s words:
the runic alphabet
to change into an absurd or strangeform
Thomas ‘Tom’Joseph DeiteringCarol Rae Foster
Teen cited forimpaired drivingBicycle stolenfrom outsidebusinessWoman arrestedfor domesticviolenceStereo equip-ment missingfrom vehicleDetectivesprobing burglaryPolice locate items stolen fromresidence; charges pendingVictim pressescharges inassault case
Mom charged with theftfrom overseas soldier
Corn $7.97Wheat $8.99Soybeans $17.42A girl was born Sept. 16 toDestiny Atterberry and RyanReynolds of Delphos.
A boy was born Sept. 15to Emily and Shane Judy of Elida.A girl was born Sept. 16 toDestiny Atterberry and RyanReynolds of Delphos.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Sunday:
Estimated jackpot: $15million
Pick 3 Evening
Pick 3 Midday
Pick 4 Evening
Pick 4 Midday
Pick 5 Evening
Pick 5 Midday
Estimated jackpot: $149million
Rolling Cash 5
01-07-15-29-32Estimated jackpot:$175,000High temperature Sundayin Delphos was 76 degrees,low was 48. Friday’s rainfallwas measured at 2.0 inches.High a year ago today was66, low was 48. Record highfor today is 94, set in 1953.Record low is 36, set in 1959.
Feb. 8, 1936Sept. 15, 2012
Thomas Deitering, 76,of Leipsic, died 12:23 p.m.Saturday at St. Rita’s MedicalCenter, Lima.He was born Feb. 8, 1936,in Ottoville to the late LeoJoseph and Rose (Murray)Deitering. On July 11, 1959,he married Mary Ann Kaple,who survives in Leipsic.Mass of Christian burial willbegin at 10 a.m. Wednesdayat the Holy Family CatholicChurch, New Cleveland, withFr. Stephen Schroeder offici-ating. Burial will follow in theHoly Family Cemetery, withmilitary graveside services bythe Ottawa American Legion.Visitation will be from 2-4and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, wherea scripture service will be at2 p.m. and Rosary by Knightsof Columbus at 7:30 p.m.; andone hour prior to the serviceWednesday at Love FuneralHome, Ottawa.Memorials may be givento the Holy Family CatholicRadio.Condolences may be sentto lovefuneralhome.com.Carol Rae Foster, 89, of rural Venedocia, died at 7:30p.m. Sept. 10 at the HospiceHouse of Mid Michigan inLansing, where she had resid-ed for a short while.A memorial service forMrs. Foster and her husband,Daniel, who died Jan. 10,2001, will be held at a laterdate.Arrangements are incom-plete at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, Spencerville.On Friday at 1:12 a.m.,while on routine patrol in the100 block of East SecondStreet, Delphos Police cameinto contact with LoganBinnion, 19, of Spencerville,at which time it was foundthat Binnion was operating avehicle while impaired.Binnion was taken intocustody and cited into LimaMunicipal Court on the viola-tion and was later released toa family member.At 5:04 p.m. on Saturday,Delphos Police were calledto the 200 block of SouthMain Street in reference to atheft complaint in that area.Upon officers’ arrival,the victim stated someonehad taken a bicycle belong-ing to the victim while theywere inside a business in thatarea.At 3:21 a.m. Friday,Delphos Police were called tothe Old Lincoln Inn in refer-ence to a domestic violencecomplaintat a resi-dence atthat loca-tion.Uponofficers’arrival,theyobservedMelissaFrasl,31, of Delphos,assaulting a family or house-hold member. Frasl wastaken into custody and wastransported to the Van WertCounty Jail and will appear inVan Wert Municipal Court onthe charge.The family or householdmember was transported toa local hospital by DelphosEMS.At 4:08 p.m. on Thursday,Delphos Police were calledto a residence in the 800block of East Second Streetin reference to a theft com-plaint.Upon officers’ arrival, thevictim stated someone hadgained entry into the vic-tim’s vehicle and removedstereo equipment and speak-ers from inside the vehicle.At 11:34 p.m. on Saturday,Delphos Police were calledto the 600 block of East FifthStreet in reference to a bur-glary at a residence in thatarea.Upon officers’ arrival, thevictim stated someone hadforcibly gained entry into theresidence.Detectives from theDelphos Police Departmentwere called to the scene andtook over the investigation.At 4:29 p.m. on Sunday,Delphos Police were calledto the 200 bock of HollandAvenue in reference to a theftcomplaint.Upon officers’ arrival,they spoke with the victimwho advised someone hadtaken items from a storagearea at the residence and apossible suspect was identi-fied.Officers spoke with thesuspect, at which time theylocated some of the itemstaken from the storage area.Charges are pending in thecase.At 12:37 p.m. on Sunday,Delphos Police were contact-ed by a subject in reference toan assault that had occurredaround 1 a.m. on Sundaymorning.The victim stated a subjectknown to them assaulted andstruck them in the face. Thevictim advised that he wantedto pursue charges in the mat-ter.CANTON (AP) — Police in northeast Ohio say they’vearrested a woman charged with stealing her son’s state andfederal income tax refunds while he was serving with the U.S.Army in Iraq and Afghanistan.The Repository in Canton reports police stopped 42-year-old Jennifer Fletcher on Sunday in Brewster after determiningthe vehicle she was driving had been reported stolen. Thenewspaper reports Fletcher is suspected of withdrawing $7,500from her son’s account in 2010 and 2011 and forging his sig-nature to cash checks in his name.Court records show she was arrested on charges of theft,identify fraud and forgery.Police say a man who was living with Fletcher is chargedwith complicity to those alleged crimes.Fletcher was taken to jail, and records listed no attorneyfor her.
WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyThe Associated PressTONIGHT:
Mostly cloudywith a chance of showers inthe evening. Then cloudy withshowers likely overnight. Lowsin the upper 50s. Southwestwinds 5 to 10 mph shifting tothe west overnight. Chance of precipitation 60 percent.
Mostly cloudywith a 20 percent chance of showers in the morning, thenpartly cloudy in the afternoon.Cooler. Highs in the lower 60s.Northwest winds 10 to 20 mph.
Mostly clear. Colder. Lows inthe upper 30s. West winds 5to 15 mph.
Mostlysunny. Highs in the mid 60s.Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph.
Mostly clear. Lows in the mid40s.
Partlycloudy with a 30 percentchance of showers. Highs inthe upper 60s.
Teachers strike enters 2nd week
CHICAGO (AP) —Chicago Mayor RahmEmanuel is turning to thecourts to try to put an end toa teachers strike that’s enter-ing its second week and hasleft parents scrambling tomake alternative child carearrangements for at least twomore days.The union and school lead-ers seemed headed toward aresolution at the end of lastweek, saying they were opti-mistic students in the nation’sthird-largest school districtwould be back in class byMonday. But teachers uncom-fortable with a tentative con-tract offer decided Sunday toremain on strike, saying theyneeded more time to review acomplicated proposal.Emanuel fired back, say-ing he told city attorneys toseek a court order forcingChicago Teachers Unionmembers back into the class-room.The strike is the first forthe city’s teachers in 25 yearsand has kept 350,000 studentsout of class, leaving parentsto make other plans.Working mom DequitaWade said that when thestrike started, she sent her son15 miles away to a cousin’shouse so he wouldn’t be leftunsupervised in a neighbor-hood known for violent crimeand gangs. She was hopingthe union and district wouldwork things out quickly.“You had a whole week.This is beginning to be ridic-ulous,” Wade said. “Are theygoing to keep prolongingthings?”Months of contract nego-tiations have come down totwo main issues central tothe debate over the future of education across the UnitedStates: teacher evaluationsand job security.Union delegates said theyfelt uncomfortable approvingthe contract because they hadseen it only in bits. The unionwill meet again Tuesday, afterthe end of Rosh Hashana, theJewish new year.“There’s no trust for ourmembers of the board,”Chicago Teachers Unionpresident Karen Lewis toldreporters Sunday night.“They’re not happy with theagreement. They’d like it toactually be a lot better.”Emanuel said the strikewas illegal because it endan-gers the health and safetyof students and concernedissues — evaluations, layoffsand recall rights — that statelaw says cannot be groundsfor a work stoppage.“This was a strike of choice and is now a delay of choice that is wrong for ourchildren,” Emanuel said in awritten statement.The strike has shined aspotlight on Emanuel’s lead-ership more than ever, andsome experts have suggestedthe new contract — whichfeatures annual pay raisesand other benefits — is a winfor union.“I’m hard-pressed to imag-ine how they could have donemuch better,” said RobertBruno, a professor of laborand employment relationsat the University of Illinoisat Chicago. “This is a veryimpressive outcome for theteachers.”With an average salary of $76,000, Chicago teachersare among the highest-paidin the nation, and the contractoutline calls for annual raises.But some teachers are upsetit did not restore a 4 percentraise Emanuel rescinded lastyear.Emanuel pushed for acontract that includes ratch-eting up the percentage of evaluations based on studentperformance, to 35 percentwithin four years. The unioncontends that does not takeinto account outside factorsthat affect student perfor-mance such as poverty andviolence.The union pushed for apolicy to give laid-off teach-ers first dibs on open jobsanywhere in the district, butthe city said that would keepprincipals from hiring theteachers they think are mostqualified.The union has engaged insomething of a publicity cam-paign, telling parents aboutproblems that include a lackof important books and basicsupplies.Some parents said theyremain sympathetic to teach-ers.A record 202 countriesparticipated in the 2004Olympic Summer Games inAthens.