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Students can pick up theirawards in their school offices.St. John’s Scholar of theDay is EvanGrothouse.CongratulationsEvan!Jefferson’s Scholar of theDay is EastonSiefker.CongratulationsEaston!
Scholars of the Day
2 – The Herald Friday, January 7, 2011
For The Record
Van Wert Cinemas
All shows before6 pm $4.50Adults $7.00Kids & Seniors$4.50Coming Soon: Green Hornet - The Dilemma
Vol. 141 No. 174
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc.Don Hemple,advertising manager
The Daily Herald (USPS 15258000) is published daily exceptSundays and Holidays.By carrier in Delphos andarea towns, or by rural motorroute where available $2.09 perweek. By mail in Allen, VanWert, or Putnam County, $105per year. Outside these counties$119 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 $2.09per 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
These are weight loss numbers achieved byyour friends & neighbors at your local ...
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Answers to Thursday’s questions:
Humphrey Bogart founded and led Hollywood’s origi-nal Rat Pack. His group of hard-drinking buddies wasknown as the Holmby Hills Rat Pack, named for theHollywood area where he lived. Frank Sinatra, who wasa member, recast the group with his own friends — DeanMartin, Sammy Davis Jr. and Peter Lawford — afterBogart’s death.In Burger King’s “Have It Your Way” jingle, the line“Special orders don’t upset us” follows, “Hold the pickle,hold the lettuce.” The jingle was introduced in 1974.
Because of its shape, what European nation is knownas the hexagon?In writer Sue Grafton’s alphabetically titled series of mysteries that begins with “A Is for Alibi” and “B Is forBurglar,” what is “C” for? How about “D?”
Answers in Saturday’s Herald.Today’s words:Palatine:
having royal privileges
experimentation on primitive animals
The Outstanding National Debt as of 9:45 a.m.today was $14,005,689,909,813.The estimated population of the United States is309,791,574, so each citizen’s share of this debt is$45,210.The National Debt has continued to increase anaverage of $4.18 billion per day since Sept. 28, 2007.WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyThe Associated PressTONIGHT
: Cloudy witha 40 percent chance of snowshowers. Lows 10 to 15. Westwinds 10 to 15 mph. Windchill as low as zero.
: Cloudy witha 30 percent chance of snowshowers. Highs in the lower20s. West winds 15 to 20 mphwith gusts up to 30 mph. Windchill as low as 5 below.
EXTENDED FORECASTSATURDAY NIGHT
:Mostly cloudy. A slightchance of snow showers in theevening. Lows 10 to 15. Westwinds 15 to 20 mph. Chanceof snow 20 percent.
: Mostly cloudyin the morning becoming part-ly cloudy. Highs in the mid20s. West winds 5 to 10 mph.
: Partlycloudy. Lows around 15.The high temperatureThursday in Delphos was 30and the low was 21 with aquarter-inch of snow. A yearago today, the high was 21and the low was 11. Therecord high for today is 67,set in 2008 and the record lowof -11 was set in 1970.
When a male lion roars, it’sestimated the sound carries asfar as 5 miles
Mary(Armstrong), 89, of Spencerville, funeral servicesbegin at 2 p.m. Saturday atThomas E. Bayliff FuneralHome, the Revs. R. VincentLavieri and David Howellofficiating. Burial will fol-low in Spencerville Cemetery.Friends may call from 4-9 p.m.today and for an hour prior tothe service on Saturday at thefuneral home. Memorials areto the United Church of Christmemorial fund.
Kay Lynne (Agler),59, of Rockford, funeral ser-vices will begin at 2 p.m. onSaturday at Brickner FuneralHome, the Rev. MatthewBraun officiating. Burial willbe in Woodlawn Cemetery,Ohio City. Friends maycall from 2-5 p.m. and 7-9p.m.today at Brickner FuneralHome, Van Wert. Preferredmemorials are to the RileyChildren’s Hospital.
June 27, 1921-Jan. 6, 2011
Rose Mary Wurst, 89, of Delphos, died at 12:43 p.m.Thursday at her residence.She was born June 27,1921, in Landeck to Edgar andKathryn (Bonifas) Grothaus.On May 20, 1942, shemarried Edmund Wurst inLandeck. He died on Oct. 20,1997.Survivors include sonsRonald (Carol) Wurst of FortWayne and Roch (Phoebe)Wurst of Philadelphia; daugh-ters Mary Kay (Richard)Stegaman of Van Wert, AnneStegaman of Delphos andMarjorie (Marvin) Ricker of Ottoville; and 16 grandchil-dren and 21 great-grandchil-dren.She was also preceded indeath by brothers Nelson andJerome Grothaus; grandsonCurtis Stegaman; and her sis-ter, Sister Mary Tharsilla.Mrs. Wurst was a home-maker, a member of St. Johnthe Evangelist Catholic Churchand the Catholic Ladies of Columbia in Landeck. Sheenjoyed sewing.Mass of Christian Burialwill begin at 11 a.m. Tuesdayat St. John the EvangelistCatholic Church, the Rev.Jacob Gordon officiating.Burial will be in St. John’sCemetery.Friends may call from 6-8p.m. Sunday and 2-8 p.m.Monday at Harter and SchierFuneral Home, where a CLCservice will be held at 3 p.m.and a parish wake service at7:30 p.m., both on Monday.Memorial contributionsmay be made to RonaldMcDonald House.
May 22, 1930-Jan. 5, 2011
Joannie Krywalski, 80,Van Wert, died at 7:13 p.m.Wednesday at Van WertInpatient Hospice Center.She was born May 22,1930, in Van Wert, to RoyHartman and Maude (Allison)Hartman.In 1983, she married DanielKrywalski, who died on July4, 2002.She is survived by a sister,Joyce Cross of Delphos.She is preceded in deathby sisters Josephine McGinnis(twin sister), Ruth Sharky,Betty Cooper and NormaMay; and brothers Berle andBernard (twins), Bill, Stan,Bob, Zack, Don and CharlesHartman.She was employed at theformer Teleflex as a pressoperator for 30 years. She wasa life member of the Veteransof Foreign Wars Post 5801Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars National Homefor Children and AmericanLegion Post 78 Auxiliary, aswell as a member of FraternalOrder of Eagles Auxiliary.Funeral services will beheld at 2 p.m. Monday atBrickner Funeral Homein Van Wert, the Rev. PaulMiller officiating. Burial willbe in Woodland Cemetery inVan Wert.Friends may call from 2-6p.m. Sunday at the funeralhome, where a VFW Aux.Memorial Service will beginat 6 p.m.Memorials are to Veteransof Foreign Wars NationalHome For Children, 3573Waverly Road, Eaton RapidsMI 48827.
Rose Mary WurstJoannie Krywalski
At 8:19 p.m. onWednesday while on routinepatrol in the 500 block of South Main Street, Delphospolice came into contactwith Donata Teman, 58, of Delphos.Teman was found to beoperating a motor vehiclewhile impaired.She was cited into LimaMunicipal Court on thecharge.At 2:06 a.m. on Wednesday,Delphos police were called tothe 200 block of West ClimeStreet in reference to a domes-tic dispute.Upon officers’ arrival, thevictim stated an argument hadoccurred but no physical alter-cation had occurred.As a result, the victimagreed to leave the residenceto allow the situation to calmdown.At 11:27 p.m. on Mondaywhile on routine patrol in the1000 block of North MainStreet, Delphos police stoppeda vehicle for a traffic viola-tion.As a result of that stop, twopassengers inside the vehi-cle, Megan Lanwehr, 19, of Ottawa, and Emily Schoepfle,17, of Ottawa, were found tobe in possession of drug para-phernalia.At 10:25 a.m. on Tuesday,while investigating a priorincident, Delphos Policecame into contact with BrianRiggenbach, 24, of Delphos,in the 1200 block of NorthMain Street.At that time, it was foundthat Riggenbach had an activewarrant for his arrest issuedout of Auglaize County.Riggenbach was taken intocustody and later turnedover to Deputies from theAuglaize County Sheriff’sDepartment.At 6:41 p.m. Tuesday,Delphos police were contact-ed by a subject reporting atheft in the 300 block of NorthMain Street.The victim stated thatwhile at work, someone hadtaken some personal propertybelonging to the victim.At 9:02 a.m. on Thursdaywhile on routine patrol in the800 block of South BredeickStreet, Delphos police cameinto contact with KimberlyStone, 22, of Delphos.Stone was found to be oper-ating a motor vehicle whilehaving her driving privilegessuspended.She was cited into VanWert Municipal Court on theoffense.
Woman chargedwith drivingimpairedPolice diffusedomestic dispute
leads to drugparaphernaliaarrestDelphos manarrested onAuglaize warrantResident reportstheft of personalpropertyWoman founddriving undersuspension
CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Thursday:
Estimated jackpot: $12million
Estimated jackpot: $51million
Rolling Cash 5
Ten OH Midday
03-05-10-27-29-32-35-37-45-46-47-48-50-54-55-59-65-71-79-80Corn: $5.88Wheat: $7.04Beans: $13.41
BY MIKE STOBBEThe Associated Press
ATLANTA — Fluoridein drinking water — creditedwith dramatically cutting cav-ities and tooth decay — maynow be too much of a goodthing. It’s causing spots onsome kids’ teeth.A reported increase in thespotting problem is one reasonthe federal government willannounce Friday it plans tolower the recommended limitfor fluoride in water supplies— the first such change innearly 50 years.About 2 out of 5 adoles-cents have tooth streaking orspottiness because of too muchfluoride, a surprising govern-ment study found recently. Insome extreme cases, teeth caneven be pitted by the mineral— though many cases are somild only dentists notice it.Health officials note thatmost communities have fluo-ride in their water supplies,and toothpaste has it too. Somekids are even given fluoridesupplements.The U.S. Department of Health and Human Servicesis announcing a proposal tochange the recommended flu-oride level to 0.7 milligramsper liter of water. And theEnvironmental ProtectionAgency will review whetherthe maximum cutoff of 4 mil-ligrams per liter is too high.The standard since 1962has been a range of 0.7 to 1.2milligrams per liter.The Centers for DiseaseControl and Prevention reportsthat the splotchy tooth condi-tion, fluorosis, is unexpect-edly common in kids ages 12through 15. And it appears tohave grown much more com-mon since the 1980s.“One of the things thatwe’re most concerned about isexactly that,” said an admin-istration official who was notauthorized to speak public-ly before the release of thereport. The official describedthe government’s plans in aninterview with The AssociatedPress.The government also isexpected to release two relat-ed EPA studies which lookat the ways Americans areexposed to fluoride and thepotential health effects. Thisshift away from government’slong-standing praise of thebenefits of fluoride is sure tore-energize groups that stilloppose it.Fluoride is a mineral thatexists naturally in water andsoil. Scientists in the early1940s discovered that peoplewho lived where water sup-plies naturally had more fluo-ride also had fewer cavities.Some locales have naturallyoccurring fluoridation levelsabove 1.2.Today, most public drink-ing water supplies are fluo-ridated, especially in largercities. Counting everyone,including those who live inrural areas, about 64 percentof Americans drink fluoridat-ed water.Fluoridation has beenfought for decades by peoplewho worried about its effects,including conspiracy theoristswho feared it was a plot tomake people submissive togovernment power.Maryland is the mostfluoridated state, with nearlyevery resident on a fluoridatedwater system. In contrast, onlyabout 11 percent of Hawaiiresidents are on fluoridatedwater, according to govern-ment statistics.Drinking water patternshave changed over the years,so that some stark regional dif-ferences in fluoride consump-tion are leveling out. Therewas initially a range in recom-mended levels because peoplein hotter climates drank morewater. But with air condition-ing and sodas, Americans inthe South and Southwest don’tnecessarily consume morewater than those in colderstates, said one senior admin-istration official.
US: too muchfluoride in water