Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
May 3, 2011

May 3, 2011

Ratings: (0)|Views: 159|Likes:
Published by The Delphos Herald

More info:

Published by: The Delphos Herald on May 03, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less





Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6-7Classifieds 8Television 9World briefs 10
, M
3, 2011
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Lacy Wildcats fall in NWCsoftball, p6NPAC announces concert series, p3
Stacy Taff photo
Curves food drive nets nearly 1 1/2 tons of food 
The Curves community collected 2,825 pounds of food and $140 for St. Vincentde Paul and the Interfaith Thrift Shop in April. From left, Debbie Bell, PeggyPohlman, Mercy Mauk and Julie Noonan prepare to transport the food.
Council considerstax levy renewal
DELPHOS — A resolu-tion declaring an intentionto place a 4.05-mill renewaltax levy on the Novembergeneral ballot affecting prop-erty owners within Delphosreceived considerable atten-tion and endorsement fromcouncil and the administrationat Monday’s meeting.City Council PresidentBob Ulm emphasized that thetax was “not new, has beenin place in excess of 20 yearsand is extremely crucial forthe city budget and maintain-ing current service levels of several departments.”If passed, the renewalwould be in effect from Jan.1, 2012, through Dec. 31,2016. The 4.05-mill levy cur-rently provides the city withapproximately $208,000 tothe General Fund annually.Berquist and Jettinghoff notedsome cuts will be needed if the long-standing tax is notrenewed.The tax equates to 40.5cents for each $100 of prop-erty valuation. Passage of theresolution to establish the taxlevy on the November bal-lot is anticipated at a futuremeeting.Council approved using citystreets for the second annual5K Relay for Life Run andMemorial Day parade. Therun will take place on June18. With a start time of 9 a.m.,runners will follow a designat-ed route from Jefferson SeniorHigh School east on NorthStreet, south on Canal Street,east on Seventh Street to ScottStreet north to Eighth Streetthen west to Main Street northto and around Stadium Parkbefore completing at the highschool.Kendra Wieging spokeon behalf of the relay, citing120 participants in last year’sevent.On behalf of the DelphosVeterans Council, Rick Schuckreceived approval for theannual Memorial Day Parade.The parade will step off fromthe Second Street SafetyService building at 10:45 a.m.on May 30 and proceed toMain Street, then north to theVeterans Memorial Park atFifth and Main for a programscheduled for 11 a.m.Council took no definitiveaction to four other pieces of legislation presented on firstor second reading.Council reviewed an ordi-nance to enter into contractwith the successful bidderfor a sanitary sewer replace-ment in the Menke MeadowsAddition. Funded in major-ity by a $41,600 grant fromthe Ohio Public WorksCommission, the total projectcost is estimated at $52,000.City Safety Service DirectorGreg Berquist commentedthat the project would likelybegin after school is out forthe year.Council also read an ordi-nance to contract with thesuccessful bidder for an ErieStreet sewer project, utiliz-ing $73,000 provided byCommunity DevelopmentBlock Grant funds of the esti-mated $80,000 project. Bidrequests for this project havenot yet been established orissued.Council also read an ordi-nance for the city to assumeownership and maintenanceof a sewer along Elida Roadin an area now under devel-opment by Delphos SeniorHousing, LLC. CouncilmanKevin Osting inquired as tothe progress that the city hasmade in checking the con-dition of the line that wasinstalled outside the city limitsin the late 1980s. Berquistadvised that 400 feet of theline has been camera inspect-ed and the line is in good con-dition and is of larger capacitythan previously anticipated.An ordinance authorizingCity Auditor Tom Jettinghoff to make various fund transferswithin city accounts to com-ply with the Ohio Auditor’sOffice was also heard on sec-ond reading.
Kiwanis Club sets rewardfor park equipment vandals
The Kiwanis Club and theDelphos Police Departmentare working together to com-bat playground equipmentvandalism.Over the past few years,the Kiwanis Club has putforth much effort to updateplayground equipment in cityparks.“It seems that with warm-er weather comes the annualproblem of individuals van-dalizing this equipment,”Delphos Police Chief KyleFittro said. “Approximatelyone month ago, there was agreat deal of graffiti spray-painted on the equipment atWaterworks Park.”The Kiwanis Club hasagreed to pay up to $250for information leading to thearrest and prosecution of indi-viduals responsible for thisvandalism.“People should report allsuspicious activity,” Chief Fittro said. “I can’t tell youhow many times I have heardsomeone say ‘I thought it wasstrange that this was occur-ring but I never called thepolice.’ Many crimes havebeen solved when peoplecalled in ‘insignificant’ activ-ity.”The reward is ongoing andapplies to past, present orfuture vandalism; it is notfor one particular incidentonly. The Kiwanis and policedepartment are interested inall incidents.
Stacy Taff photo
Deb Birkemeier, left, Janet Hoersten and Judy Wieging look at historical photos forthe bicentennial book.
Group hopes historical Fort Jenningsbook complete by Christmas
BY STACY TAFFstaff@delphosherald.com
FORT JENNINGS — Thiscommunity’s 2012 bicenten-nial will mark 200 years sincethe fort named for ColonelJennings was founded duringthe War of 1812. In honorof the event, a committeewas formed to put together abicentennial book filled withthe history of Fort Jennings.“I put together a bookbefore about histories andfamilies of Fort Jennings andnow that 2012 is coming up,Helen Kaverman approachedme and said ‘why don’t youput together another historybook about the bicentenni-al?’ and I said ‘well, I don’twrite’,” Deb Birkemeier said.“So we found some peopleto help out and now we haveseven writers that are work-ing on putting together thehistory. We’ve been able togather the statistics and thingsbut the history itself has to bewritten down. We also have13 people on the committeewho are gathering maps andphotographs from the com-munity for the book.”“We have about 800 pic-tures now,” Judy Wiegingadded. “There probablywon’t be room, so probablyonly about 200 will be usedbut we did get duplicates of things. This book has gen-erated a lot of communityinterest because we’ve beenbugging them for pictures.”The book will be publishedby MT Publishing and will bearound 300 pages long. Thecommittee plans to do pre-sale and give any profit madeto the park. Hardback will be$45, paperback $35.“We’re thinking we’llprint about 500 copies butyou never know,” Wiegingsaid. “We hope there willbe that much interest. Sincewe’re doing presale, it will beeasy to know how many we’llhave to have printed.”The committee hopes tohave the book finished byChristmas at the earliest.“We’re hoping forChristmas, or maybe the begin-ning of next year,” Birkemeiersaid. “Janet Hoersten has beenworking on getting us somesponsors and that’s helped andwe still have some pictureswe’d like to find.”Wieging believes the pic-tures are out there; it’s justfinding the right person.“We’re looking for pic-tures of the old dump thatused to be where the parkis now,” Wieging said. “Itwould be nice to show whatthat area once was and howbeautiful it’s become. We’dalso like some of the tile milland the elevator fire. There’sso much history and to see allof the businesses that havebeen in Fort Jennings overthe years is unreal.”The last piece of FortJennings history printed wasin 1976, so the committeefeels it’s time to update.“The younger generationdoesn’t have copies of theone that was printed in ’76,”Wieging said. “It’s importantfor them to learn about thehistory.”
“The youngergeneration doesn’thave copies of the that one wasprinted in ’76. It’simportant forthem to learnabout the history.”
— Judy WiegingPartly cloudyWednesday.High near 60.See page 2.
Jefferson game rescheduled
Jefferson road baseballgame at Crestview originallyset for Monday (weather) wasrescheduled to 5 p.m. Friday.
Parks/Rec. Dept. taking teams
The Delphos Parks andRecreation Department istaking teams for its Tuesdaynight and Friday night men’sslow-pitch softball leagues, aswell as hoping to restart theWednesday night women’s/co-ed league. If there isenough interest, games couldbe played on Mondays.Ten team spots are avail-able in all three leagues.Friday night is a “fun”league, with no umpiresbut mats used for balls andstrikes. The cost is $100per team. All games beginat 6 p.m. starting May 27.The Tuesday men’sleague costs $250 per, withgames starting May 24.The women’s/co-edleague costs $200 per, withplay beginning June 1.Deadline is May 14.Contact the Rec Dept.(419 695-5712 or e-mailat delphosparks@yahoo.com) or Chris Kemper((419 234-6614).
Phone call by Kuwaiticourier led to bin Laden
By ADAM GOLDMANand MATT APUZZOThe Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Whenone of Osama bin Laden’smost trusted aides pickedup the phone last year, heunknowingly led U.S. pursu-ers to the doorstep of his boss,the world’s most wanted ter-rorist.That monitored phone call,recounted Monday by a U.S.official, ended a years-longsearch for bin Laden’s per-sonal courier, the key breakin a worldwide manhunt. Thecourier, in turn, led U.S. intel-ligence to a walled compoundin northeast Pakistan, where ateam of Navy SEALs shot binLaden to death.The violent final minuteswere the culmination of yearsof intelligence work. Insidethe CIA team hunting binLaden, it always was clearthat bin Laden’s vulnerabilitywas his couriers. He was toosmart to let al-Qaida foot sol-diers, or even his senior com-manders, know his hideout.But if he wanted to get hismessages out, somebody hadto carry them, someone binLaden trusted with his life.Shortly after the Sept. 11,2001, terrorist attacks, detain-ees in the CIA’s secret prisonnetwork told interrogatorsabout an important courierwith the nom de guerre AbuAhmed al-Kuwaiti who wasclose to bin Laden. Afterthe CIA captured al-Qaida’sNo. 3 leader, Khalid SheikhMohammed, he confirmedknowing al-Kuwaiti butdenied he had anything to dowith al-Qaida.Then in 2004, top al-Qaidaoperative Hassan Ghul wascaptured in Iraq. Ghul toldthe CIA that al-Kuwaiti wasa courier, someone crucial tothe terrorist organization. Inparticular, Ghul said, the cou-rier was close to Faraj al-Libi,who replaced Mohammed asal-Qaida’s operational com-mander. It was a key breakin the hunt for bin Laden’spersonal courier.“Hassan Ghul was thelinchpin,” a U.S. officialsaid.Finally, in May 2005, al-Libi was captured. Under CIAinterrogation, al-Libi admit-ted that when he was promot-ed to succeed Mohammed,he received the word througha courier. But he made upa name for the courier anddenied knowing al-Kuwaiti,a denial that was so adamantand unbelievable that the CIA
See BIN LADEN, page 2Fishing tourney postponed
The Memorial RiverTournament has been post-poned until May 15.For questions, con-tact Kevin Schleeter of the Delphos Bass Clubat 419-796-0138.
Allen County Refuse pro-vides garbage and recycle col-lection in Delphos.The Allen County portion of Delphos is collected on Thurs-days, with residents placinggarbage containers on the curbWednesday evening and recycleevery other Wednesday.The Van Wert County por-tion of Delphos is collected onFriday, with residents placinggarbage containers at the curbon Thursday evening and recy-cle every other Thursday.If a holiday falls during theweek, collection is pushed backa day. For example, the week of Memorial Day, collection in Al-len County will be Friday andin Van Wert County it will beSaturday.See the full schedule atcityofdelphos.com.
Paid for by Committee to elect Jill Leatherman, Van Wert Municipal CourtJudge, Rick Ford, 5 Warren Rd., Van Wert, OH 45891
is a vote for Judge Jill.
Photo by Prizm Photography, Convoy, OH
14620 Landeck Rd. • 419-692-0833
 Mother’s Day Dinner Buffet 
Sunday, May 8 - 11am-3pm
 Reservations Recommended  ADULTS $15.95, CHILDREN 5-11 $7.95
We work with youto plan the perfect menu, so you canrelax & enjoythe party!
Students can pick up theirawards in their school offices.St. John’s Scholar of theDay is RyanSmith.CongratulationsRyan!Jefferson’s Scholar of theDay is JeffreySchleeter.CongratulationsJeffrey!
Scholars of the Day
2 The Herald Tuesday, May 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.
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 141 No. 267
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald Inc.Don Hemple, advertising manager
Tiffany Brantley
,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 willbe accepted 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
The following individu-als appeared Thursday beforeJudge Charles Steele in VanWert County Common PleasCourt:
nchla e. Bdl, 
28,Van Wert, was sent to prisonon charges that he violated theterms of his community controlby being arrested for posses-sion of heroin in MontgomeryCounty.Judge Steele imposed thesentences of a criminal casefrom 2009 giving Bendele a12-month prison sentence onmisuse of credit cards and atwo-year prison sentence of acharge of possession of hero-in. Bendele also had sentencesfrom another 2009 case wherehe had three counts of posses-sion of heroin with him receiv-ing twelve month prison termson each count.Judge Steele ordered that allsentences are to run concur-rent to one another and gaveBendele credit for 417 daysthat he had served in jail on thesentences so far.The other charges inMontgomery County are pend-ing at this time.
Kdy n. Dwl, 
21, VanWert, was sentenced to a basicprison term of nine months afterhe was found in violation of hiscommunity control sanctions.Detwiler had been arrestedfor OVI and receiving stolenproperty by the Van Wert CityPolice Department.Judge Steele sentencedDetwiler to the nine monthsand gave him credit for 167days that he had already servedon the case.
Cu Bff, 
29, Dayton,was ordered to spend 180 daysin the Van Wert County Jailon a charge of nonsupport of dependents and was placed onthree years of community con-trol.Judge Steele also orderedthat Boroff spend an additional30 days in jail at a time tobe determined by his proba-tion officer, pay $250 as par-tial reimbursement for his courtappointed attorney, $25 affida-vit of indigency fee, and courtcosts.While in jail Boroff willbe required to complete anyprograms recommended by hissupervision officer.A basic prison term of twelvemonths was deferred pendingthe successful completion of thecommunity control program.
rb Pllck, 
35, VanWert, was found to be in viola-tion of his community control inthat he had used heroin and hadfailed to appear.Judge Steele resentencedPollock to three years of com-munity control and ordered thathe spend 53 days in the Van WertCounty Jail and must complete asubstance abuse program.
K A. Gl, 
19, VanWert, entered a plea of guilty toforgery, a fifth degree felony.Judge Steele ordered a pre-sentence investigation andscheduled sentencing 9 a.m. forJune 8.
Jam t. V, 
41, VanWert, was placed on three yearsof community control on twocounts of breaking and enteringand one count of theft.Vinson along with ZacharyMiller and Ford Wilson alleg-edly broke into a building atthe Van Wert County FairGrounds, a building at a localpark belonging to the Van WertCounty Foundation.Vinson was ordered topay restitution to the vic-tims, all participants in thecrimes will be ordered to payAmber Schuerman $3,825,Craig Lehman $100, Van WertCounty Fair Board $250 and theVan Wert County Foundation$1,195.Vinson was sentenced tospend 180 days on electronicmonitored house arrest, paycourt costs, partial reimburse-ment of $250 for his courtappointed attorney and $25 affi-davit of indigency fee.Judge Steele sentencedVinson to a 12-month prisonsentence on each of the threecounts and ordered that the sen-tences run concurrently witheach other but deferred theimposition of the prison sen-tence pending the successfulcompletion of the communitycontrol program.
Jhy ray Fu, 
49,Delphos, had his bond revokedand was ordered held on a$10,000 cash bond.Foust was arrested byDelphos Police Departmentafter he was found intoxicated.Foust was ordered held andhas a pending pretrial scheduledfor next week.
High temperature Mondayin Delphos was 57 degrees,low was 44. Rainfall wasrecorded at .67 inch. High ayear ago today was 73, lowwas 54. Record high for todayis 87, set in 2001. Record lowis 27, set in 2005.
st. ritA’s
A boy was born May 2 toRyan and Amy Schnipke of Cloverdale.
Ju 8, 1935-May 1, 2011
Lafayette M. “Bill” Sidey,75, of rural Spencerville diedat 9:12 a.m. Sunday at St.Rita’s Medical Center.He was born June 8, 1935,in Buckland to Charles andFlossie (Schaub) Sidey, whopreceded him in death.On Oct. 28, 1961, he mar-ried Nancy L. Monfort, whosurvives.Survivors also includechildren Patricia (Spencer)Clum and William L. (Bobbi)Sidey of Spencerville; grand-children Jacob (Jonelle)Clum of Lafayette, Rachel(Christopher) Massie of Lima, Zachary Clum of Spencerville, Joshua Sidey of Lima and Heath, Corey andBilly Sidey of Spencerville;great-grandchildren Sondraand Stuart Clum of Lafayetteand Cayden Sidey of Lima; and siblings Ricky(Roger Osting) Howell of Cridersville, Ray (Carolyn)Sidey of Buckland,Bert (Jeannie) Sidey of Waynesfield, Hattie (Ed)Reynolds and Ruth (John)Sweigert of Wapakoneta andTommy Joe Sidey of Lima.Mr. Sidey attendedBuckland School. He wasa lifelong farmer and hadretired as a line foremanfrom Ametek WestchesterCo., Wapakoneta, after 40years. He was a memberof the Allen County FarmBureau.Services will begin at10:30 a.m. Thursday atThomas E. Bayliff FuneralHome, Spencerville, the Rev.Donald Goodwin officiating.Burial will be in HartfordCemetery in Spencerville.Friends may call from6-8 p.m. today and 2-4 and6-8 p.m. Wednesday at thefuneral home.Memorial contributionsmay be made to the charityof the donor’s choice.
By KArin LAUBad Ben HUBBArDth Acad P
TRIPOLI, Libya —Libyans shouting for revengeburied Moammar Gadhafi’ssecond youngest son to thethundering sound of anti-air-craft fire Monday, as SouthAfrica warned that the NATObombing that killed him wouldonly bring more violence.Libya’s leader did notattend the tumultuous funeralof 29-year-old Seif al-Arab,but older brothers Seif al-Islamand Mohammed paid theirrespects, thronged by a crowdof several thousand. Jostlingto get closer to the coffin,draped with a green Libyanflag, mourners flashed victorysigns and chanted “Revenge,revenge for you, Libya.”Three of Gadhafi’s grand-children, an infant and two tod-dlers, also died in Saturday’sattack, which NATO saystargeted one of the regime’scommand and control centers.Gadhafi and his wife were inthe compound at the time, butescaped unharmed, Libyanofficials said, accusing thealliance of trying to assassi-nate the Libyan leader.NATO officials have deniedthey are hunting Gadhafi tobreak the battlefield stalematebetween Gadhafi’s troops andrebels trying for the past 10weeks to depose him. Rebelslargely control eastern Libya,while Gadhafi has clung tomuch of the west, includingthe capital, Tripoli.Fierce battles have raged inMisrata, a besieged rebel-heldcity in western Libya, whichhas been shelled by Libyanforces every day in recentweeks. Records at one hospi-tal showed that at least eightpeople were killed and 54injured in shelling on Mondaythat lasted all morning andfor a brief period during theafternoon.Rebels have repeatedlycalled on NATO to use morefirepower against Libyantroops. “We call on the worldto deal with Gadhafi just asthey dealt with bin Laden,”said a Misrata doctor, referringto the killing of terror mas-termind Osama bin Laden inPakistan by U.S. forces earlyMonday. The doctor onlygave his first name, Aiman,for fear of reprisals.Under a U.N. mandate,NATO’S role is to protectLibyan civilians, but theinternational community hasincreasingly disagreed aboutwhat that entails. Westernpolitical leaders have calledfor Gadhafi’s ouster, prompt-ing warnings from Russia,China and others that regimechange must not be the objec-tive of NATO’S bombingcampaign, now in its secondmonth.Responding to the attackon Gadhafi compound,South Africa said Mondaythat “attacks on leaders andofficials can only result inthe escalation of tensionsand conflicts on all sides andmake future reconciliationdifficult.” On Sunday, Russiaaccused NATO of a “dis-proportionate use of force”and called for an immediatecease-fire.
LawrenceE. “Larry,” Jr., 76, of Spencerville, memorial ser-vices will begin at 6 p.m.Thursday at American LegionPost 191 in Spencerville.Legion Chaplain JerroldWelker will officiate withmilitary rites by the AmericanLegion and VFW posts.Friends may call from 5 to 6p.m. Thursday at the AmericanLegion hall. Arrangements areby Thomas E. Bayliff FuneralHome. Memorial contribu-tions may be made to theAmerican Legion or the newVeterans Memorial Park inSpencerville.
Kathleen L.,85, of Las Cruces and former-ly of Alexandria, Va., memo-rial services will begin at 11a.m. Wednesday at Harter andSchier Funeral Home, PastorDavid Bliss officiating. Burialwill be in Mount CalvaryCemetery. Friends may callfrom 10:30 a.m. until timeof service Wednesday at thefuneral home.
WeAtHer ForeCAstt-cuyAcad PtoniGHt
: Cloudy witha 20 percent chance of rainshowers in the evening. Mostlycloudy after midnight. Lows inthe mid 30s. Northwest windsaround 10 mph.
: Partlycloudy. Not as cool. Highsaround 60. Northwest winds 5to 10 mph.
WeDnesDAY niGHt
:Mostly clear. Lows in the upper30s. West winds 10 mph.
eXtenDeD ForeCAsttHUrsDAY
: Increasingclouds. Highs in the mid 60s.Southwest winds 10 mphbecoming south in the after-noon.
tHUrsDAY niGHt
:Mostly cloudy with a chanceof showers and thunderstorms.Lows in the mid 40s. Chanceof rain 50 percent.
: Partly cloudy inthe morning then becomingmostly cloudy. A 40 percentchance of showers. Highs inthe lower 60s.
Delphos weather
Lafay M. ‘Bll’sdy
Mu dmad vg Lbya af nAto k
An Illinois woman is fac-ing felony drug charges afterOhio State Highway Patroltroopers seized 47 pounds of marijuana, valued at nearly$110,000 during a traffic stopFriday in Preble County.Troopers stopped a 2011Chrysler Sebring for a markedlanes violation on Interstate70 eastbound, near milepost7, at approximately 10:12a.m. The driver was foundto not have a valid driverlicense and the renter of thevehicle was not present. Therental company requested thevehicle be towed to a safelocation. An administrativeinventory revealed 47 poundsof marijuana.The driver, who claimedresponsibility for the mari- juana, Jahmilla G. Mullins,29, of Broadview, Ill., wascharged with possession of marijuana, a third-degreefelony.The suspect was incarcer-ated in the Preble County Jail.If convicted, Mullins couldface up to five years in prisonand up to a $10,000 fine.
Patrol seizes $110,000 in
marijuana in trafc stop
Patrol seizes 10 pounds of marijuana, marijuana food
A Colorado man is fac-ing felony drug charges afterOhio State Highway Patroltroopers seized 10 pounds of marijuana and marijuana fooditems, valued at more than$25,000 during a traffic stopFriday on the Ohio Turnpike.Troopers stopped a 2002Toyota 4 Runner for a follow-ing too closely violation east-bound on the Ohio Turnpikenear milepost 130, at approxi-mately 10:28 a.m. Criminalindicators were observed and aprobable cause search revealed10 pounds of marijuana andmarijuana food items.The driver, DouglasRonald Pemberton III, 32, of Silverton, Colo., was chargedwith possession of marijuana,a third-degree felony; andpossession of criminal tools,a fifth-degree felony.The suspect was incarcer-ated in the Erie County Jail. If convicted, Pemberton couldface up to six years in prisonand up to a $12,500 fine.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Monday:
Clac L
04-09-17-19-22-30Estimated jackpot: $29.8million
Mga Mll
Estimated jackpot: $51million
Pck 3 evg
Pck 4 evg
Estimated jackpot: $36million
rllg Cah 5
19-32-34-36-38Estimated jackpot:$110,000
t oH evg
02-06-09-20-28-29-30-33-35-36-37-40-47-50-54-58-67-68-70-77Corn: $7.23Wheat: $6.97Beans: $13.85
FJ Pak Gvaway
Week 14Brenda Hoersten; ticketseller – Trent SiefkerWendy Dunahay; ticketseller – Erin Osting
b Lad
(Cud fm pag 1)
took it as confirmation thathe and Mohammed were pro-tecting the courier. It onlyreinforced the idea that al-Kuwaiti was very importantto al-Qaida.If they could find the manknown as al-Kuwaiti, they’dfind bin Laden.The revelation that intel-ligence gleaned from theCIA’s so-called black siteshelped kill bin Laden wasseen as vindication for manyintelligence officials whohave been repeatedly inves-tigated and criticized for theirinvolvement in a programthat involved the harshestinterrogation methods in U.S.history.“We got beat up for it, butthose efforts led to this greatday,” said Marty Martin, aretired CIA officer who foryears led the hunt for binLaden.Mohammed did not dis-cuss al-Kuwaiti while beingsubjected to the simulateddrowning technique known aswaterboarding, former offi-cials said. He acknowledgedknowing him many monthslater under standard interro-gation, they said, leaving itonce again up for debate as towhether the harsh techniquewas a valuable tool or anunnecessarily violent tactic.It took years of workbefore the CIA identified thecourier’s real name: SheikhAbu Ahmed, a Pakistaniman born in Kuwait. Whenthey did identify him, he wasnowhere to be found. TheCIA’s sources didn’t knowwhere he was hiding. BinLaden was famously insistentthat no phones or comput-ers be used near him, so theeavesdroppers at the NationalSecurity Agency kept comingup cold.
Name:Address:City/State/Zip:Phone:Email:CC #:Signature:Expires:
*New subscribers must not have subscribed in 90 days
405 N . Main St., Delphos, OH 45833Expires: May 31, 2011
Mail or Bring To:The Delphos Herald
For 306 issues ofThe Delphos Herald.
That's a 52% savings off theNewsstand price, and $3 off ouralready low subscription rate.
1 YEAR $80 Sign me up!
want a FREE Flag!
 Andy North
Financial Advisor
1122 Elida AvenueDelphos, OH 45833419-695-0660
Whether your child is in rst grade or 12th, high schoolgraduation is just around the corner. Fortunately, Edward Jones can help you put together a strategy to save andpay or college. Using our education unding tool, we canestimate uture expenses at over 3,000 schools, and thenrecommend a nancial strategy based on your uniqueneeds. Remember, the longer you put of preparing orcollege, the harder it’ll be to pay or it.
graduation is no time to learn
 you haven’t saved
enough for college.
For a free, personalized college cost report, call or visit today.
Member SIPC
Tuesday, May 3, 2011 The Herald –3
Kasich proclaims May‘Older Americans Month’
COLUMBUS — GovernorJohn R. Kasich has proclaimedMay 2011 as Older AmericansMonth. This year’s theme is“Older Ohioans - ConnectingCommunities.” Area Agencyon Aging 3 joins the Kasichadministration in supportingand promoting local celebra-tions in our 7-county servicearea as well as around thestate.“Our communities needtheir elders and our eldersneed their communities,”Governor Kasich said. “Weare nothing without theshared histories, diverseexperiences and wealth of knowledge of the generationsbefore us. Their willingnessto realize their dreams, speaktheir minds and work towarda better Ohio has providedopportunities for our childrenand grandchildren.”“We are all inter-depen-dent,” added Bonnie Kantor-Burman, director of thedepartment. “Our elders areenjoying increased vitalityand standard of living, andare more active in commu-nity life than ever before.But, also, they are choosingto remain in their commu-nities longer, creating eco-nomic opportunities as home-and community-based careoptions expand.”Director Kantor-Burmanrecently traveled to Lima tomeet with staff members of Area Agency on Aging 3 andwitnessed first-hand the tre-mendous work being done onbehalf of seniors in our area.She also visited the home of a local man who is enrolledin PASSPORT, a Medicaid-funded, long-term care pro-gram that enables consumersto live safely and comfortablyat home.“As the region’s agingand disability resource cen-ter, our agency is dedicated toconnecting older adults andtheir caregivers to a networkof services, education, andadvocacy. It is our missionto promote the highest qual-ity of life for older adultsin the Lima area,” ExecutiveDirector of Area Agency onAging 3 Jacqi Bradley said.May 17 has been declaredSenior Citizens Day by theOhio Department of Aging.On May 25, Area Agencyon Aging 3, joined by AllenCounty Council on Aging andRTA, will host a celebrationfor older adults in the 200block of High Street in Lima.From 11-1 p.m., informationon programs and services,entertainment, games, prizesand food will be provided forthose who attend.Call Area Agency onAging 3 at 419-222-7723 andfor more information, visitwww.aaa3.org.The Ohio Department of Aging is also holding an OlderAmericans Month photo proj-ect on its page on Facebook.Ohioans of all ages areencouraged to upload imagesthey believe demonstrate howolder Ohioans are connectingtheir communities.
CHP corps set annual meeting
The boards of the threenonprofit corporations thatconstitute Community HealthProfessionals, Inc. will eachbe in session for an annualmeeting at 7 p.m. on May16 at CHP’s 1159 WestwoodDr., Van Wert office.The boards of CommunityHealth Professionals, Inc.,which operates visiting nurs-es, hospice and inpatient hos-pice programs and PrivateDuty Services, Inc. and VNAComprehensive Services,Inc., which operates privateduty, adult day care and otherprograms, will be in session.The public is hereby noti-fied of this opportunity tomeet with the board of any orall corporations.For more information, call419-238-9223.
Y fundraiserdinner ticketson sale now
Tickets for the YWCAAnnual Fundraiser Dinner at4:30 p.m. on May 19 are onsale now.Rib and chicken dinnerswill be served. Tickets for thechicken are $7.50 and the mealincludes a half BBQ chicken,potato salad, applesauce, rolland cookie. Tickets for the ribdinners are $9 and the mealincludes 2-4 piece BBQ ribs,baked potato, applesauce, rolland cookie.All proceeds support theYWCA Women’s LeadershipScholarship and FitnessPrograms.For more information, con-tact Executive Director StacyLooser at 419-238-6639.
YMCA youthsoccer to begin
The YMCA of Van WertCounty youth soccer registra-tion is being held now throughMay 14.Leagues for this soccer sea-son are U-6 (ages 4-5), U-8(ages 6-7), U-10 (ages 8-9) andU-12 (ages 10-11). Games willbe held on Saturdays from June4 to July 9. League fees are$15 for family members of theYMCA of Van Wert County;$25 for youth members and $60for potential (non) members.Register for spring soccer,as well as T-ball or baseballby coming in to the Van WertYMCA, calling 419-238-0443or visiting vwymca.org.
NPAC Community ConcertSeries features 5 concerts
The Niswonger PerformingArts Center of Northwest Ohiois excited to announce one of their three available series. TheCommunity Concert Series for2011-2012 will feature fiveshows designed to provide avariety of entertainment to allpatrons. This series offers high-lights of Brass to the smoothvocals of the famous Rat Pack tothe legendary sounds of mastermusic craftsmen and side split-ting laughter.Leading off is the GaudeteBrass Quintet on Oct. 11 witha special appearance by PolarisBrass from Ohio NorthernUniversity. The Gaudete Brassis devoted to presenting seriousbrass chamber music at the high-est level of excellence and toencouraging worldwide appreci-ation of the art of brass chambermusic through live performanc-es, recordings, education, andthe creation of new works. Thequintet is committed to expand-ing the brass quintet repertoire bycommissioning new works frommodern composers in additionto historically informed perfor-mances of Renaissance music aswell as performing classic brassquintet works. They have beenfeatured on concert series, radiobroadcasts and at universitiesthroughout the country.Next is one of the world’smost sophisticated and lastingpop vocal groups on Nov. 4.Continually selling out perform-ing art centers and college cam-pus venues around the world,is ROCKAPELLA. Using justfive voices, they create an aston-ishing full-band sound makingevery bit as much sound as thewhole “Glee” chorus. Audiencesstill remember their PBS kid-TVsmash hit “Where in the Worldis Carmen Sandiego?” and theirFolgers Coffee commercial.Their appeal is popular witholder audiences and still “hot”with the younger crowds.In the spring, the series con-tinues on March 24 with theCapital Steps. Putting the MOCKin democracy, this Washington-based troupe of congressionalstaffers turned songwriters, willhave you laughing from startto finish with their political andmusical satire. No one does itbetter! Their shows are alwaysevolving- fresh and crispy andright from the headlines. Withthe upcoming elections, it willbe a welcomed respite from theseriousness of our times.Then returning for a com-mand performance on April 28is Livingston Taylor and theFort Wayne Voices of UnityChoir. We have specially pairedthese two dynamos for a once-in-a-lifetime concert-only atthe Niswonger PerformingArts Center of NW Ohio!Livingston Taylor returns bypopular demand. Having per-formed for over thirty years withsuch artists as Linda Ronstadt,Jimmy Buffett, Fleetwood Macand Jethro Tull, he may be bestknown as the brother of legend-ary singer, James Taylor.The Voices of Unity Choirfrom Fort Wayne drew con-siderable attention last summeras Gold Medal winners in theChoir Olympics held in China.They have also sung the NationalAnthem for an Indianapolis Coltsgame and performed with famedvocalist, Roberta Flack. DirectorMarshall White will direct thisgroup of young singers as theyopen for Livingston and thencollaborate with him on some of his great Gospel songs.The Community Concertseason concludes with SandyHackett’s Rat Pack on May 12.They were style with substance,swing with swagger and a non-stop party that everyone wantedaccess to. Now you can experi-ence this critically acclaimed,hugely entertaining theatricalproduction including recordedvoiceovers made exclusively forthis show by Sandy Hackett’sfather, the late legendary come-dian, Buddy Hackett. Frank,Sammy, Joey and Dean willcome to life again as they areaccompanied by the Toledo JazzOrchestra.All five of these shows canbe purchased as one package forone low price of $60 and will beavailable for sale to the generalpublic on May 23. Individualtickets for each of these showswill be on sale approximately 90days prior to concert date.For more information pleasevisit the web site at www.npacvw.org or call the boxoffice Monday through Fridayfrom noon to 4 p.m. at 419-238-NPAC (6722) or stop by the boxoffice in person at 10700 StateRoute 118 S., Van Wert, duringbox office hours.
Photo submitted
Livingston Taylor
Capital Steps
The Delphos Herald
 ... Your No. 1 source forlocal news

You're Reading a Free Preview

/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->