2 – The Herald Thursday, February 3, 2011
For The Record
The Delphos Herald wantsto correct published errors inits news, sports and featurearticles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in publishedinformation, call the editorialdepartment at 419-695-0015.Corrections will be publishedon this page.
Vol. 141 No. 197
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc.Don Hemple,advertising manager
,circulation managerThe 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
A boy was born Feb. 1 toAlisha and Ryan Miller of Elida.Douglas John Zenz, 44,died Monday in Illinois.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.Robert A. Arnzen, 83, of Delphos, died Wednesday atSt. Rita’s Medical Center.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.
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Mandy Lee,30, of Cloverdale,
funeralservices begin at 10:30 a.m.Friday at Cowan and SonFuneral Home in Van Wert,Pastor Don Rogers officiating.Burial will follow in ShermanCemetery in Paulding County.Friends may call from 2-8p.m. today. Memorials areto the ASPCA or March of Dimes. Online condolencesmay be sent to cowanandson-funeralhome.com.
CarmelaAngelia “Angel,” 19, of ruralSt. Marys, funeral servicesbegin at 10:30 a.m. Saturdayat Living Hope Assembly of God, 1130 Indian Avenuein St. Marys, Pastor RandyMcKinney officiating. Burialwill follow at the Elm GroveCemetery in St. Marys.Friends may call from 2-4and 6-8 p.m. Friday at thechurch. Memorial contribu-tions may be directed to theRonald McDonald Houseof Cincinnati. Online con-dolences may be conveyedvia millerfuneralhomes.net.Arrangements are under thedirection of the Miller FuneralHome 1605 Celina Road (Ohio703 West) in St. Marys.
Gregory A.“Greg,” 64, of Delphos,funeral services will begin at11 a.m. Friday at Thomas E.Bayliff Funeral Home, PastorTom Shobe officiating. Burialwill follow in SpencervilleCemetery. Friends may callfrom 5-8 today.
RitaT., 92, of Delphos Massof Christian Burial willbegin at 10 a.m. Saturdayat St. John the EvangelistCatholic Church, the Rev.Melvin Verhoff officiating.Burial will be in St. John’sCemetery. Friends may callfrom 4-7:30 p.m. Friday atHarter and Schier FuneralHome, where a parish wakewill begin at 7:30 p.m.Memorial contributionsmay be made to St. John’sParish Foundation.
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High temperatureWednesday in Delphos was 36degrees, low was 14. Snowfallwas recorded at 1 inch. Higha year ago today was 31, lowwas 26. Record high for todayis 57, set in 1931. Record lowis -12, set in 1985.
WeAtHer ForeCAstt-cuyth Acad PtoniGHt
: Mostly clear.Lows 0 to 5 above. Southwestwinds 5 to 10 mph. Wind chillas low as 10 below.
: Mostly sunny inthe morning becoming partlycloudy. Highs in the mid 20s.Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph.Wind chill as low as 10 belowin the morning.
: Mostlycloudy. Snow showers likelyafter midnight. Lows 15 to20. South winds 5 to 10 mph.Chance of snow 60 percent.
: Cloudy witha 40 percent chance of snowshowers. Highs in the lower30s. Southwest winds 10 to 15mph with gusts up to 25 mph.
:Mostly cloudy. Lows in thelower 20s.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Wednesday:Classic Lotto15-16-26-45-47-48Estimated jackpot: $20.7millionPick 37-9-7Pick 41-8-9-3Powerball03-14-33-53-57,Powerball: 36, Power Play: 4Estimated jackpot: $35millionRolling Cash 502-18-19-21-25Estimated jackpot:$180,000Ten OH03-14-22-24-26-28-29-30-33-36-41-43-46-50-54-59-61-65-75-80
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Much of Texas wasunder a hard freeze warningWednesday; rolling blackoutswere implemented, includingin Super Bowl host city Dallas,because of high demand dur-ing a rare ice storm. Theoutages would not affectCowboys Stadium in suburbanArlington, said Jeamy Molina,a spokeswoman for utility pro-vider Oncor. But other SuperBowl facilities, such as teamhotels, were not exempt, shesaid.Officials in the Northeasthad warned homeowners andbusinesses for days of the dan-gers of leaving snow piled upon rooftops. As the 2,000-mile-long storm cloaked the regionin ice and added inches to thepiles of snow already settledacross the landscape, the pre-dictions came true. No onewas seriously injured, how-ever.In Middletown, Conn., theentire third floor of a build-ing failed, littering the streetwith bricks and snapping twotrees. Acting Fire Marshal AlSantostefano said two workersfled when they heard a crack-ing sound.“It’s like a bomb scene,”Santostefano said. “ThankGod they left the buildingwhen they did.”A gas station canopy onNew York’s Long Island col-lapsed, as did an airplanehangar near Boston, damag-ing aircraft. Roof cave-ins alsowere reported in Rhode Island.The University of Connecticutclosed its hockey rink as a pre-caution because of the amountof ice and snow on the roof.The school hoped to have itinspected and reopened in timefor a game Saturday.Some places in the Northeastthat have gotten more snowso far this winter than theyusually get the whole seasonare running out of places toput it. In Portland, Maine, thedowntown snow-storage areawas expected to reach capacityafter this week’s storm — thefirst time in three years thathas happened.“It’s not so much aboutplowing as it is about where toput it,” said Mike Schumaker,a contractor near Albany, N.Y.“We still have snow fromChristmas that hasn’t melted.”Snow totals in the Northeasthit their peak at several inchesin New England, a far cryfrom the foot or more theregion has come to expect witheach passing storm in a seasonfull of them. Meanwhile, theMidwest was reeling from thestorm’s wallop as the systemswept eastward.The storm derived itspower from the collision of cold air sweeping down fromCanada and warm, moist aircoming up from the South.Weather experts said La Nina,a temperature phenomenon inthe Pacific Ocean, also con-tributed.“The atmosphere doesn’tlike that contrast in tem-perature. Things get mixedtogether and you have a stormlike this,” said Gino Izzo, aNational Weather Servicemeteorologist. “The jet streamup in the atmosphere was likethe engine and the warm airwas the fuel.”Snowfall totals this win-ter are off the charts alongparts of the Interstate 95 cor-ridor between Boston andPhiladelphia.Newark, N.J., was hit with62 inches of snow throughJan. 27, compared with theseasonal average of 25 inches.In New York City, 56 inchesof snow has fallen on CentralPark, compared to the 22-inchseasonal average.
The Associated Press con-tributed to this story.
Corn: $6.54Wheat: $7.78Beans: $13.92
Fawcett’s redswimsuit goes toSmithsonian
WASHINGTON (AP) —The red swimsuit that helpedmake “Charlie’s Angels”actress Farrah Fawcett a1970s icon became part of the Smithsonian’s collectionWednesday on what wouldhave been her 64th birthday.Fawcett’s longtime com-panion Ryan O’Neal presentedthe swimsuit and other itemsto the Smithsonian’s NationalMuseum of American Historyin Washington. O’Neal saidFawcett, who died in 2009 afterbattling anal cancer for severalyears, always intended to givethe suit to the museum.“They asked her years agofor the bathing suit,” he said.“So it was always in her plan.”Fawcett wore the bathingsuit for a photo shoot shortlybefore her debut on Charlie’sAngels in 1976. The resultingposter sold millions of copiesand became the best sellingposter of all time, accordingto Smithsonian curator DwightBowers. Bowers compared theposter to World War II pin-ups of Betty Grable and RitaHayworth, saying it became asymbol of the 1970s era.Also donated to theSmithsonian were Fawcett’sbook of scripts for the first sea-son of “Charlie’s Angels,” a1977 Farrah Fawcett doll and a“Farrah’s Glamour Center” styl-ing kit for creating her signaturehairdo. The items will be part of the museum’s popular culturehistory collection and will go ondisplay this summer.In 1933, German refugeeAlbert Einstein immigratedto the United States, wherehe would live and work forthe rest of his life. In 1952, hewas offered the post of Israelipresident, which he politelydeclined.