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March 1 , 2014

March 1 , 2014

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Published by The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald

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UpfrontSports
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Opinion 4Community 5Sports 6-7Classifieds 8 Television 9World briefs 10
Index
Saturday, March 1, 2014
50¢ daily Delphos, Ohio
Forecast
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Elida’s Hunter still alive at state wrestling, p6Library has new offerings for Spring, p3
www.delphosherald.com
NOTICE
 Due to the forecasted inclement weather, all customers of The Herald will receive Monday’s edition in the mail.
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer sgroves@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Identity theft occurs when a criminal obtains and uses someone else’s personal information — credit card numbers, bank account numbers, insurance information or Social Security number — to pur-chase goods or services fraudulently. Identity theft is a state and federal crime.According to Javelin Strategy & Research’s 2014 Identity Fraud Study, there was one new identity fraud victim every two seconds in the US in 2013 and the number of victims climbed to 13.1 million.Delphos Police Chief Kyle Fittro reported that somebody stealing a plastic financial instrument — credit or debit card — and making pur-chases is pretty common with three or four reports each month.“Most of our bad guys are not sophisticated; they steal cards, make purchases and then we find them,” Fittro explained. “Conversely, there are jurisdictional boundaries and little we can do if someone out of state or out of the country gets a hold of account information and makes pur-chases online.”Fittro explained thieves who steal checks or credit cards are committing multiple crimes.“If it’s a credit card used, the crimes include theft and misuse,” Fittro detailed. “If they steal and use a check, the crimes are theft, forgery and uttering [passing a check].”First Federal’s Community Banking Center Manager Cindy Metzger said identity theft is a huge problem and there are frequent notifi-cations of new scams targeting bank-ing customers.An example of a phishing scam is where a customer is contacted by email, where a criminal posing as a representative for an account tells the victim their information was compro-mised and requests confirmation of their personal information.“That’s a prime example of how it all gets started,” Metzger said. “These criminals use fear as a tactic to get information.”Metzger described a vishing scam (automated phone calls from an orga-nization trying to obtain financial or other confidential information) where one elderly individual received a call and was told she would be arrested at work if she did not provide the infor-mation they requested.“It’s everywhere and not just in the big cities,” Metzger added. “Criminals seem to always be a step ahead.”Metzger cautions customers who receive suspicious emails. She said if the recipient hovers over the hyper link provided within the email which will direct them to another website, they should check the information on the link before clicking on it. If the website address looks like it is not associated with the institution — maybe it looks odd or it’s an address out of the country — do not click on the link.
ID fraud claims new victim every 2 seconds
Relay team sets petunia sale
The “Fischin’ for a Cure” Relay for Life team is hold-ing a Wave Petunia sale.Four-inch pots are $4 and 10-inch hanging bas-kets are $20. The team has added a 10-inch Boston Fern basket for $20.Orders are due April 11 with delivery before Mother’s Day on May 10.Call Dana Steinbrenner at 419-692-7126 or Sandy Fischer at 419-695-0919 to order.
See FRAUD, page 10
Sixth-graders construct ‘cell cities’ for science project 
Students in Chad Laman’s sixth-grade science class at Jefferson Middle School recently constructed “cell cities” to model the different com-ponents of plant and animal cells. Designs ranged from cities, football stadiums, Lego worlds, Lego prisons, water parks, Indian reservations and much more. After constructing the models, the students then held a press conference to explain their creations and answer questions from the news journalist “students” in the class. (Submitted photo)
Kreative Learning will hold its annual BBQ Chicken Dinner from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. March 15.Meals are carry-out only and include a half chicken, baked potato, corn and roll for $8.Pre-sale tickets can be purchased at the center or call 419-695-5934.A limited number of tickets will be available on the day of the BBQ.
Kreative Learning BBQ March 15
Mostly cloudy with a chance of snow pos-sibly mixed with rain today. Highs in the upper 30s. Snow tonight with accu-mulation around 4 inches. Lows 15 to 20. See page 2.
DigitalWorks orientations set
March orientations for the DigitalWorks program at the Delphos Public Library will be at 2 p.m. on Monday, March 10, 17, 24 and 31.
Pictured are members of the Delphos Ministerial Association, front from left, the Rev. Angela Khabeb, Pastors Jane Brown, D.J. Fuerstenau and Linda Wannemacher; and back, the Revs. Gary Fish and Dave Reinhart, Pastor Dan Eaton and the Revs. Ron Lumm and Harry Tolhurst. The Rev. Dave Howell was absent. (Delphos Herald/Erin Cox)BY ERIN COXStaff Writernews@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — The Delphos Ministerial Association strives to exem-plify and support unity in the community and throughout the year, the group works as one to provide community services, like the upcom-ing Community Lenten Lunches, to do so.As stated in Ephesians 4:11-16, Christ is the head while the community is the body and the body grows when joined together and working properly. The 10 ministers in the DMA stand together in the belief that in unity and love, the commu-nity can grow.“I’m a part of the Ministerial Association to be an encourager of fel-low pastors as well as to be encouraged by them so that together we might build the kingdom of God within our community,” the Rev. Harry Tolhurst said.The members of the group include: Tolhurst of First Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Gary Fish of First Christian Union, Ron Lumm of Joint United Methodist Project (J.U.M.P.), Dave Howell of Trinity United Methodist Church, Angela Khabeb of St. Peter’s Lutheran and Dave Reinhart of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church; and pas-tors Dan Eaton of First Assembly of God, D.J. Fuerstenau of Zion United Methodist, Jane Brown of Ridge United Methodist Church and Linda Wannemacher of A.C.T.S. New Testament Fellowship.“Being together peri-odically helps us to work together in times of need,” Reinhart said. “The relation-ships built makes helping others possible.”The group works on two projects all year round: The Good Samaritan Ministry and visiting the Sarah Jane Living Center and Vancrest Healthcare Center and Assisted Living.
Ohio CCW licenses continue to increase
BY ED GEBERTTimes Bulletin Editornews@delphosherald.com
The desire to carry a gun has not decreased in the past few years, according to con-cealed carry statistics released Friday by Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine.“In 2013 county sheriffs issued across the state issued 145,342 regular licenses (96,972 new licenses and 48,370 renewal licenses) and 53 temporary licenses,” DeWine stated in a release issued with the report.
By way of comparison, in 2012 there were 64,650 new licenses issued and 12,160 renewals. The previous high for new licenses issued and total licenses issued was in 2012, when 64,650 new licenses and 76,810 total licenses were issued. The previous record for renewal licenses was in 2008, the first year licenses could be renewed, when 31,139 licenses were renewed. Concealed carry licenses were first made available by the state in 2004.
See CARRY, page 10
Ministerial Assoc. puts unity in community
See UNITY, page 10Jays, Bulldogs offering District boys ticket sales
Both the St. John’s and Elida athletic departments have announced times for the pre-sale for their District boys semifinal matchups.For the Jays, who play Miller City in the second game (8 p.m.) at Elida in Division IV, tickets will be sold in the high school office from 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 7-7:30 p.m. Monday and 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday.The game is a split session.Tournament ticket policy is all season tickets will be punched and no tickets will be sold in the grade school.Elida, which will play the 6:15 p.m. game Wednesday at Liberty-Benton in D-II, will sell their pre-sale tix in the Athletic Office from 5:30-7 p.m. Monday; and from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday.Adult tix are $6 and student’s $4; all tix at the gates are $6.
 
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 144 No. 185
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc. Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is deliv-ered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER: Send address changesto THE DELPHOS HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
2 The Herald Saturday, March 1, 2014
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
L
OTTERY
L
OCAL PRICES
W
EATHER
T
ODAY IN HISTORY
F
ROM THE ARCHIVES
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
C
ORRECTIONS
Wheat $5.75Corn $4.34Soybeans $14.20
St. John’sWeek of March 3-7
Monday: Chicken patty sandwich, mashed potatoes/gravy, Romaine salad, peaches, fresh fruit, milk.Tuesday: Corn dog, baked beans, Romaine salad, fresh fruit, milk.Wednesday: Cheese pizza, carrots Romaine salad, pears, fresh fruit, milk.Thursday: Tenderloin sandwich, creamed rice, Romaine salad, pineapple, fresh fruit, milk.Friday: Fish sandwich, broccoli, Romaine salad, strawberries, fresh fruit, milk.————
Delphos City SchoolsWeek of March 3-7
Monday: Chili soup w/crackers, peanut butter sand-wich or deli sandwich, baby carrots, sherbet, milk.Tuesday: Franklin/Middle: Hot dog sandwich; Senior: Footlong hot dog, baked beans, diced pears, milk.Wednesday: Cheese pizza, Romaine salad, fruit, milk.Thursday: Chicken patty sandwich, green beans, chilled peaches, milk.Friday: Fish sandwich or deli sandwich, peas, creamy rice, juice bar, milk.————-
OttovilleWeek of March 3-7
Monday: Sloppy joe, baked beans, tri tator, pine-apple, milk.Tuesday: Spaghetti, breadstick, steamed carrots, applesauce, milk.Wednesday: Grilled cheese, tator tots, peas, mixed fruit, milk.Thursday: Pizzaburger, Romaine blend lettuce, corn, peaches, milk.Friday: Cheese pizza, Romaine blend lettuce, cook-ie, applesauce, milk.————
Fort JenningsWeek of March 3-7
Chocolate, white or strawberry milk served with all meals. High School - additional fruit and vegetable daily. High school - a la carte pretzel and cheese every Friday and salad bar every Wednesday.Monday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, peas, din-ner roll, fruit.Tuesday: Chicken tetrazzini, breadstick, mixed veg-etables, fruit.Wednesday: French toast sticks, hash brown potato, carrots, fruit.Thursday: Spicy chicken strips, muffin, broccoli, fruit.Friday: Macaroni and cheese, green beans, cake, fruit.————
SpencervilleWeek of March 3-7
Monday: Breakfast pizza, 100% juice, carrots and dip, warm cinnamon apples, milk.Tuesday: Super nachos, salsa and sour cream, Mexican beans with cheese, peaches, milk.Wednesday: Grilled cheese sandwich, tomato soup, fresh veggies and dip, Goldfish crackers, pears, milk.Thursday: Chicken nuggets, cheesy mashed pota-toes, carrots and dip, cinnamon and sugar breadstick, 100% juice, milk.Friday: Macaroni and cheese, steamed broccoli, fresh veggies and dip, soft pretzel rod, applesauce, milk.
One Year Ago
Justin Moenter and Owen Baldauf of St. John’s Junior High VEX Robotics team got ready to compete at the Robotics Competition in Marion on Friday. There were 80 teams at the com-petition. They first put 40 teams in each half of the gym and those teams com-peted five times and were then ranked. The high school team ended up 16th place out of 40 and the junior high team ended up 18th out of 40.
25 Years Ago – 1989
One of the oldest business places in Ottoville is being torn down and in its place will be a parking lot, which will serve the Ottoville Village Grocery, Ottoville Bank Co. and Ottoville Pharmacy. The J.J. Miller Co. had been in existence at that location since the early 1900s. The building at one time was considered the largest dry goods store in Putnam County.In a repeat of last year’s meeting in the Division IV girls regional at Findlay, the Kalida Wildcats defeated the Fort Recovery Lady Indians 61-54 Tuesday night to advance to the finals against Bluffton Pirates (19-6), winners in the lower bracket over the Fayette Eagles. Kalida had three players in double dig-its. Annette Trenkamp led the way with 22 with Sondra Ehrnsberger and Leslie Stechschulte adding 12 each.The Delphos Area Car Club donated $200 Wednesday toward the Delphos Emergency Medical Service Volunteers’ fundraising drive to raise money for a new ambulance. Jerry Picker, president of the car club, presented the check to Bob Van Meter, president of the EMS volunteers.
50 Years Ago – 1964
In typical Blue Jay style, St. John’s defeated the St. Marys Roughriders, 78-62, Friday night at Lima Senior High gym to advance to district tournament action next week. Four Blue Jays scored in double figures. Jim Carder had 23 points on nine baskets and five gift shots, brother Jerry connected on 10 buckets for a total of 20, John Rupert had six from down court and a pair of gift shots for 14 and Larry Schwinnen came through with four fielders and two from the foul line for 10.Martha Circle of Trinity Methodist Church met Tuesday evening at the church. After routine business matters were discussed, the meeting was turned over to Mrs. Norman Clawson who gave an interesting accounting of the Wilmington Community Center. She was assisted by Mrs. Ralph Mericle and Mrs. Jack Whitaker.A 4-H meeting was held recently at St. John’s School with election of offi-cers taking place. The following were elected: president, Mary Beth Scherger; vice president, Mary Dickrede; secre-tary, Shirley Bellmann; treasurer, Debby Kimmet; reporter, Judy Hempfling; health and safety, Eileen Wannemacher; and recreation leader, Marilyn Fisher.
75 Years Ago – 1939
The Miami-Erie Canal went on a rampage Tuesday night and according to Henry Lang, canal foreman, it was his worst experience with the canal dur-ing his seven years in office. The warm weather Tuesday melted ice and caused a heavy flow and at 10 p.m., the canal was brimful. He used a pike pole to release ice jams at locks at Third Street and the abandoned paper mill. Ice cakes of large size jammed against lock struc-tures and caused water to back up to a threatening depth.Ben Weaver of the H. W. Madison Company of Medina, packers of fancy pickles and pickle products, will be at the company’s receiving station on South Washington Street all day March 3 and March 10 to write contracts for pickle acreage in this territory. The pick-les grown in this territory are taken to the company’s local receiving station on South Washington Street.The study of 16th century was con-tinued Tuesday evening at the regular Beta Delphian meeting conducted in the office of the Ohio Power Company. Mrs. Herbert Buchanan served as leader. The preliminary discussion was given by Mrs. J. Russell Critchett. Topics were reported on by Mrs. Ralph Weger, Bernie Fox, Mrs. E. O. Steinle, Lillian Kollsmith and Grace Klein.
Associated Press
Today is Saturday, March 1, the 60th day of 2014. There are 305 days left in the year.Today’s Highlights in History:On March 1, 1954, four Puerto Rican nationalists opened fire from the spectators’ gallery of the U.S. House of Representatives, wounding five members of Congress. The United States detonated a dry-fuel hydrogen bomb, codenamed Castle Bravo, at Bikini Atoll in the Marshall Islands; the explo-sive yield of 15 megatons, much greater than expected, dropped radioactive fallout on occupied islands hundreds of miles away.On this date:In 1790, President George Washington signed a measure authorizing the first U.S. Census.In 1864, Rebecca Lee Crumpler became the first black woman to receive an American medical degree, from the New England Female Medical College in Boston.In 1867, Nebraska became the 37th state.In 1872, President Ulysses S. Grant signed an act creating Yellowstone National Park.In 1914, National Baseball Hall of Fame announcer Harry Caray was born in St. Louis, Mo.In 1919, a group of Korean nationalists declared their country’s independence from Japanese colonial rule.In 1932, Charles A. Lindbergh Jr., the 20-month-old son of Charles and Anne Lindbergh, was kidnapped from the family home near Hopewell, N.J. (Remains identi-fied as those of the child were found the fol-lowing May.)In 1943, wartime rationing of processed foods under a point system began in the U.S.In 1961, President John F. Kennedy signed an executive order establishing the Peace Corps.In 1964, Paradise Airlines Flight 901A, a Lockheed L-049 Constellation, crashed near Lake Tahoe Airport in California, killing all 85 people on board.In 1974, seven people, including former Nixon White House aides H.R. Haldeman and John D. Ehrlichman, former Attorney General John Mitchell and former assistant Attorney General Robert Mardian, were indicted on charges of conspiring to obstruct justice in connection with the Watergate break-in. (These four defendants were convicted in Jan. 1975, although Mardian’s conviction was later reversed.)In 1981, Irish Republican Army member Bobby Sands began a hunger strike at the Maze Prison in Northern Ireland; he died 65 days later.Ten years ago: Rebels rolled into Haiti’s capital, Port-au-Prince, where they were met by thousands of residents cheering the oust-er of President Jean-Bertrand Aristide the day before, on Leap Day 2004. Iraqi offi-cials approved an interim constitution. The California Supreme Court ruled a Roman Catholic charity had to pay for workers’ con-traceptive health insurance benefits.Five years ago: The Association of Southeast Asian Nations concluded its 14th annual summit in Thailand by vowing to push ahead with plans to become a European Union-style economic community by 2015. At a one-day summit in Brussels, European Union leaders flatly rejected a new multibil-lion euro bailout for eastern Europe.One year ago: President Barack Obama, still deadlocked with Republican congres-sional leaders, formally enacted $85 billion in across-the-board spending cuts a few hours before the midnight deadline required by law. Actress Bonnie Franklin, who played divorced mom Ann Romano on the long-running sitcom “One Day at a Time,” died in Los Angeles at age 69.Today’s Birthdays: Actor Robert Clary is 88. Singer Harry Belafonte is 87. Actor Robert Conrad is 79. Rock singer Mike D’Abo (Manfred Mann) is 70. Former Sen. John Breaux, D-La., is 70. Rock singer Roger Daltrey is 70. Actor Dirk Benedict is 69. Actor Alan Thicke is 67. Actor-director Ron Howard is 60. Actress Catherine Bach is 60. Country singer Janis Gill (aka Janis Oliver Cummins) (Sweethearts of the Rodeo) is 60. Actor Tim Daly is 58. Singer-musician Jon Carroll is 57. Rock musician Bill Leen is 52. Actor Bryan Batt (TV: “Mad Men”; Film: “12 Years a Slave”) is 51. Actor Maurice Bernard is 51. Actor Russell Wong is 51. Actor Chris Eigeman is 49. Actor John David Cullum is 48. Actor George Eads is 47. Actor Javier Bardem is 45. Actor Jack Davenport is 41. Rock musician Ryan Peake (Nickelback) is 41. Actor Mark-Paul Gosselaar is 40. Singer Tate Stevens (TV: “The X Factor”) is 39. Actor Jensen Ackles is 36. TV host Donovan Patton is 36. Rock musician Sean Woolstenhulme is 33. Rhythm-and-blues singer Sammie is 27. Actress Lupita Nyong’o (Film: “12 Years a Slave”) is 21. Pop singer Justin Bieber is 20.
WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyAssociated PressTODAY
: Mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of snow. Possibly mixed with rain. Highs in the upper 30s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the west in the afternoon.
TONIGHT
: Snow. Snow accumula-tion around 4 inches. Lows 15 to 20. North winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of snow 90 percent. Wind chills zero to 10 above zero after midnight.
SUNDAY
: Snow. Moderate snow accumulations possible. Colder. Highs in the lower 20s. Northeast winds 10 to 20 mph. Chance of snow 80 percent. Wind chills zero to 10 above zero.
SUNDAY NIGHT
: Cold. Snow likely. Moderate snow accumula-tions possible. Lows 5 to 10 above. Northeast winds 15 to 20 mph. Chance of snow 70 percent. Wind chills 10 below to zero.
MONDAY AND MONDAY NIGHT
: Partly cloudy. Highs around 15. Lows around 5 below.
TUESDAY
: Mostly cloudy. Highs 15 to 20.
TUESDAY NIGHT
: Partly cloudy. Lows 5 to 10 above. Highs in the mid 20s.
WEDNESDAY AND WEDNESDAY NIGHT
: Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of snow. Lows 10 to 15.
THURSDAY
: Partly cloudy. Highs around 30.
THURSDAY NIGHT AND FRIDAY
: Mostly clear. Lows around 20. Highs in the upper 30s.
Pedestrian runs into car
Information submitted
DELPHOS — A pedestrian ran into the side of a car at 3:05 p.m. Tuesday.Elizabeth Potter, 34, of Delphos was traveling in her vehicle about 10 mph south on North Jefferson Street beside a line of parked school buses.Paige Oswald, 15, of Delphos darted out onto the street between two of the parked school buses and ran into the side of Potter’s vehi-cle. Oswald was not using a crosswalk.Oswald received minor injuries.Potter’s vehicle received minor damage to its right side.Oswald was found at fault but no citations were issued.
Witness sees red car flee scene of accident
Information submitted
DELPHOS — A driver hit a parked car and fled the scene at 3:30 p.m. Thursday.A witness saw a red vehicle with two occupants sideswipe a parked car, belonging to Samuel Ross of Delphos, on Monroe Street.The driver’s side of Ross’ vehicle received damage.
Driver turns into path of oncoming semi-trailer
 Information submitted
DELPHOS — A driver was cited for failure to yield after turning into the path of an oncoming semi-trailer at 8:40 a.m. Friday.Anna Verhoff, 74, of Columbus Grove was travel-ing eastbound on West Fifth Street and turning on to North Canal Street when she failed to see Timothy Den, 38, of Collins, Colo., who was trav-eling westbound on East Fifth Street.Verhoff turned left into the path of Den’s semi-trailer.Verhoff’s vehicle sus-tained disabling damage to the left front portion and Den’s vehicle received func-tional damage to the left front as well.Verhoff was cited for fail-ure to yield while turning left. No injuries were reported.
Driver cited for failure to yield
Information submitted
DELPHOS — A driver failed to see an oncoming vehicle after stopping at a stop sign, which resulted in an injury crash at 11 a.m. Friday.Mackenzie Jo Buettner, 18, of Delphos was southbound on North Bredeick Street when she stopped at the stop sign posted at the intersection of West Fifth Street. Buettner failed to see a vehicle driven by Matthew Tuttobene, 27, of Spencerville, who was travel-ing westbound on West Fifth Street, and pulled into his path.Tuttobene’s vehicle struck Buettner’s on the left side.Buettner had two pas-sengers, Tyree Dewitt, 22, and Myah Buettner, 3, both of Delphos. Both had non-incapacitating injuries and were treated at the scene by Delphos EMS.Buettner was cited for fail-ure to yield after stopping. Buettner’s vehicle received functional damage to its left side.
www.delphosherald.com
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Friday:Mega Millions03-31-50-58-59, Mega Ball: 6Megaplier 4Pick 3 Evening3-3-7Pick 3 Midday6-5-3Pick 4 Evening4-5-3-9Pick 4 Midday6-9-9-4Pick 5 Evening6-2-6-9-5Pick 5 Midday3-8-8-6-2PowerballEstimated jackpot: $60 millionRolling Cash 504-05-15-16-9Estimated jackpot: $100,000
TAX PREPARATION
OSTING TAX OFFICE
Individual FarmBusinessHome OfficePension Retirement Investments
FREE FEDERAL & STATE E-FILING
419-695-5006
1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS
Weekdays 9-5;Sat. by Appt.;Closed Thurs.
cpolaw@woh.rr.com
 
Saturday, March 1, 2014 The Herald 3
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Now is the time to think of Spring. Soon we will be rid of the snow (hopefully) and it will be time to start thinking about land-scaping, gardening and outdoor home improvement. The library has added many new books in these areas over the past few months and ready for our great patrons to check out!The library is excited to have local author Sara Berelsman hold a book signing at the library on March 18 at 6 p.m. The Page Turner’s Book Club will be meet-ing to discuss the book Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn on March 8 at 10 a.m. The club is always welcom-ing new members.
DVD titles added to collec-tion this month:
The ArtistThe ButlerBlue JasmineCaptain PhillipsCloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2Downton Abbey Season 4Enough SaidFree BirdsHenry Hugglemonster: Meet the HugglemonstersLast VegasThe Perfect FamilyRedRush
Books on CD titles added:
The Tattered Quilt by Wanda BrunstetterCommand Authority by Tom ClancyBlindsided by Fern MichaelsAccused by Lisa ScottolinePlain Peace by Beth Wiseman
Music CDs added:
Eric Church- The OutsidersKids Bop #25Now that’s what I call music #49Parmalee- Feels like CarolinaSwitchfoot- Fading West
FICTIONThe Daring Ladies of Lowell: A Novel by Kate Alcott
From the New York Times best-selling author of The Dressmaker comes a moving historical novel about a bold young woman drawn to the looms of Lowell, Mass., — and to the one man with whom she has no business falling in love. Eager to escape life on her fam-ily’s farm, Alice Barrow moves to Lowell in 1832 and throws herself into the hard work demanded of “the mill girls.” In spite of the long hours, she discovers a vibrant new life and a true friend—a saucy, strong-willed girl name Lovey Cornell. But conditions at the fac-tory become increasingly danger-ous, and Alice finds the courage to represent the workers and their grievances. Although mill owner, Hiram Fiske, pays no heed, Alice attracts the attention of his eldest son, the handsome and reserved Samuel Fiske. Their mutual attrac-tion is intense, tempting Alice to dream of a different future for her-self. This dream is shattered when Lovey is found strangled to death. A sensational trial follows, bring-ing all the unrest that’s brewing to the surface. Alice finds herself torn between her commitment to the girls in the mill and her blos-soming relationship with Samuel. Based on the actual murder of a mill girl and the subsequent trial in 1833, The Daring Ladies of Lowell brilliantly captures a transitional moment in America’s history while also exploring the complex nature of love, loyalty, and the enduring power of friend-ship.
Long Man: A novel by Amy Greene
A river called Long Man has coursed through East Tennessee from time immemorial, bringing sustenance to the people who farm along its banks and who trade among its small towns. But as Long Man opens, the Tennessee Valley Authority’s plans to dam the river and flood the town of Yuneetah for the sake of prog-ress—to bring elec-tricity and jobs to the region—are about to take effect. Just a few days remain before the river will rise, and most of the town has been evacuated. Among the holdouts is a young, headstrong mother, Annie Clyde Dodson, whose ancestors have lived for generations on her mountain-top farm; she’ll do anything to ensure that her three-year-old daughter, Gracie, will inherit the family’s land. But her husband wants to make a fresh start in Michigan, where he’s found work that will bring the family a more secure future. As the deadline looms, a storm as powerful as the emo-tions between them rages out-side their door. Suddenly they realize that Gracie is nowhere to be found. Has the little girl sim-ply wandered off into the rain? Or has she been taken by Amos, the mysterious drifter who has come back to Yuneetah, perhaps to save his hometown in a last, desperate act of vio-lence? Suspenseful, viscer-al, gorgeously told, Long Man is a searing portrait of a tight-knit commu-nity brought together by change and crisis, and of one family facing a ter-rifying ticking clock. A novel set in history that resonates with our own times, it is a dazzling and unforgettable tour de force.
The Chase: A Novel by Janet Evanovich
Internationally renowned thief and con artist Nicolas Fox is famous for running elaborate and daring scams. His greatest con of all: convincing the FBI to team him up with the only person who has ever caught him, and the only woman to ever capture his atten-tion, Special Agent Kate O’Hare. Together they’ll go undercover to swindle and catch the world’s most wanted—and untouch-able—criminals. Their newest target is Carter Grove, a former White House chief of staff and the ruthless leader of a private security agency. Grove has stolen a rare Chinese artifact from the Smithsonian, a crime that will torpedo U.S. relations with China if it ever becomes public. Nick and Kate must work under the radar—and against the clock—to devise a plan to steal the piece back. Confronting Grove’s elite assassins, Nick and Kate rely on the skills of their ragtag crew, including a flamboyant actor, a Geek Squad techie, and a band of AARP-card-carrying mercenar-ies led by none other than Kate’s dad. A daring heist and a deadly chase lead Nick and Kate from Washington, D.C., to Shanghai, from the highlands of Scotland to the underbelly of Montreal. But it’ll take more than death threats, trained henchmen, sleep-less nights, and the fate of a dynasty’s price-less heirloom to outsmart Fox and O’Hare.
NONFICTIONWhere Nobody Knows Your Name: Life In the Minor Leagues of Baseball by John Feinstein
Baseball’s minor leagues are a paradox. For some players, the minors are a glo-rious launching pad toward years of fame and for-tune; for others, a crash-landing pad when injury or poor play forces a big leaguer back to a life of obscure ballparks and cramped buses instead of Fenway Park and plush charter planes. Focusing exclusively on the Triple-A level, one step beneath Major League Baseball, Feinstein introduces readers to nine unique men: three pitchers, three position players, two managers, and an umpire. Through their compelling stories, Feinstein pulls back the veil on a league that is chock-full of gifted baseball players, managers, and umpires who are all one moment away from getting called up—or back—to the majors.The stories are hard to believe: a first-round draft pick and pitch-ing ace who rocketed to major-league success before find-ing himself suddenly out of the game, hatch-ing a pre-sumptuous plan to get one more shot at the mound; a home run–hitting former World Series hero who lived the dream, then bounced among six teams before facing the pros-pects of an uncer-emonious end to his career; a big-league All-Star who, in the span of five months, went from being completely out of baseball to becoming a star in the ALDS, then signing a $10 million con-tract; and a well-liked designated hitter who toiled for 18 seasons in the minors—a record he never wanted to set—before facing his final, highly emotional chance for a call-up to the big leagues.From Raleigh to Pawtucket, from Lehigh Valley to Indianapolis and beyond, Where Nobody Knows Your Name gives readers an intimate look at a baseball world not normally seen by the fans. Feinstein gets to the heart of the human stories in a uniquely compelling way, crafting a masterful book that stands alongside his very best works.
The Second Machine Age: Work, Progress, and Prosperity in a Time of Brilliant Technologies by Erik Brynjolfsson
In recent years, Google’s auton-omous cars have logged thousands of miles on American highways and IBM’s Watson trounced the best human Jeopardy! players. Digital technologies—with hard-ware, software and networks at their core—will in the near future diagnose diseases more accurate-ly than doctors can, apply enor-mous data sets to transform retailing and accomplish many tasks once considered unique-ly human. In The Second Machine Age MIT’s Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee —two thinkers at the forefront of their field — reveal the forces driving the reinven-tion of our lives and our economy. As the full impact of digital technologies is felt, we will realize immense bounty in the form of dazzling personal tech-nology, advanced infrastructure, and near-boundless access to the cultural items that enrich our lives. Amid this bounty will also be wrenching change. Professions of all kinds—from lawyers to truck drivers—will be forever upend-ed. Companies will be forced to transform or die. Recent economic indicators reflect this shift: fewer people are working, and wages are falling even as productivi-ty and profits soar. Drawing on years of research and up-to-the-minute trends, Brynjolfsson and McAfee identify the best strate-gies for survival and offer a new path to prosperity. These include revamping education so that it prepares people for the next economy instead of the last one, design-ing new collabora-tions that pair brute processing power with human ingenu-ity and embracing policies that make sense in a radically transformed land-scape. A fundamen-tally optimistic book, The Second Machine Age will alter how we think about issues of technological, societal, and economic progress.
DONATIONS
Zealot: Life and Times of Jesus of Nazarth by AslanThe Question that never goes away by YanceyDavid and Goliath by GladwellThe Ear of the Heart by HartOpen Your Eyes by OlsonIn Capable Arms by Kovac
Donated by the Catholic Daughters of America, DelphosMEMORIALS
Downton Abby Season 4In memory of Chuck Calvelage by Irene, Tony, Laura, Ken & PaulThe Confident Mom: Guiding your family with God’s strength and wisdom by MeyerThe Courage to be a stepmom: finding your place without losing yourself by Thoele
In Memory of Janet (Geise) Pohlman Elchert by Family & FriendsFROM THE CHILDREN’S CORNER:TRUCK STOP by Anne Rockwell
There are children’s books about every form of truck pos-sible and now someone has finally written about the Truck Stop! Told from the perspective of the young boy whose family runs “Jim’s Diner” he welcomes 18-wheelers, flatbed trailers, the tow truck and the ice cream truck to his truck stop every day. One day as he rides to school on the bus, he sees a familiar truck in the ditch and the bus driver is able to call for help. This little slice of Americana is just right for truck lovers.
ANNE FRANK’S CHESTNUT TREE by Jane Kohuth
Outside the Secret Annex where Anne and her family hid from the Nazis during World War II lived a chestnut tree that Anne could just see a small portion of through a tall window. Unable to get outside for fresh air, to play or run, Anne writes about the tree in “Kitty”, her diary. Seeing the changes of seasons on the tree gave her hope and courage. The book ends with the story of how, when the tree eventually blew down in a storm, saplings were taken and planted all over the world at schools, libraries and museums. Please note: though written for young readers there is mature concepts in the book.
I SPY WITH MY LITTLE EYE – BASEBALL by David Milne
It will soon be spring and a young man’s fancy will turn to ……baseball!! This ode to America’s game is full of iden-tical pictures and the reader is asked to spot the differences. The photographs have everything from uniforms to pennants to gloves to pitcher’s signals to catcher’s masks in them. So, while you are waiting for the field to dry up and the days to warm up, have a little baseball fun with this great book.
LOOK UP!: BIRD WATCHING IN YOU OWN BACKYARD by Anne Leblanc Cate
Bird watch-ing is not just for the serious ornithologists out there, in fact you don’t even need a pair of bin-oculars. After all, they are right in our own backyards. This bright and enthusiastic book walks you through everything you need to know to find and note what types of birds you encounter. It groups birds by their color, feather types, bird calls, habitats and behav-iors. Readers will also enjoy the humorous conversational bubbles spoken by bird-watchers and birds alike.
ONE CAME HOME by Amy Timberlake
Timberlake has won a Newbery Honor award for this histori-cal mystery set in the 1870’s. Georgie’s older sister Agatha runs away after Georgie makes an embarrassing remark. What hap-pens next haunts Georgie until she goes looking for Agatha without her family’s help. An unidentifi-able body wearing Agatha’s dress is brought home to the family, but Georgie refuses to believe it is her sister. Turns out, there is a lot more to the story and Georgie, a crack shot, may be forced to defend herself.
Library has new offerings for those thinking Spring
Spinning and weaving demonstration set 
Information submitted
LIMA — The Allen County Historical Society is pleased to present The Ancient Art of Fiber, a spinning and weaving demonstration sponsored by the Hawg Creek Spinners and Weaver’s Guild.The presentation will be from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Sunday at Folsom auditorium of the Allen County Museum, 620 W. Market St., Lima. It is free and open to the public.
 January storm could be one of costliest 
COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio insurance officials say the early January deep freeze, accompanied by heavy snow and ice, will end up being one of the costliest winter storms in the state in recent decades.Preliminary figures released Thursday by the Ohio Insurance Institute show that the bills for broken and frozen water pipes, ice buildup and wind damage Jan. 5-8 will end up running from $97.8 million to $124.4 million.The Columbus Dispatch reports that insurers have received 14,748 claims so far, with about three-quarters from homeowners. Most of the rest are from businesses.Wind chills as low as 49 below hit the state during that period along with ice, heavy snow and high winds. Several cities posted record low tem-peratures.Winter storms in Ohio had not caused this much damage since December 2004, when insured losses totaled $105 mil-lion in today’s prices. A blizzard in March 1993 caused insured losses of $193.5 million.
 
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Retirement May Be Far Off,
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But the April 15th Deadline forIRA Contributions Isn’t.
You have only so many years to prepare forretirement. That’s why contributing to yourIndividual Retirement Account (IRA) is so important.Fortunately, you still have time to maximize your2013 IRA contribution before the April 15th deadline.

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