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DH-0513

DH-0513

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Published by The Delphos Herald

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on May 13, 2011
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Sports
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6-7Church 8Classifieds 10Television 11World briefs 12
Index
F
riday
, M
ay
13, 2011
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Forecast
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
NWC track, p6Vantage sets ground-breakingfor new addition, p3
www.delphosherald.com
8th annual Mini Relay for Life kicks off 
Dena Martz photo
Hundreds of students, teachers and volunteers from Jefferson and St. John’s gathered on Franklin Street this morning to kick off the eighth annualMini Relay for Life. Activities and speakers are scheduled throughout the day to educate about cancer and the people who experience it. See additionalphoto on page 12 and read more in Saturday’s Herald.BY MIKE FORDmford@delphosherald.com
FORT JENNINGS — Aswind farm projects get plant-ed around the Tri-county,educators at the home of theMusketeers are also gettinginvolved. Spearheaded by thescience department, leadershere are not stopping withwind.Ground was brokenThursday for the Mary LouAltenburger Outdoor ScienceLab. It will expose studentsto a wide range of renewableenergy sources, their inter-connected nature and theirrelationship to economics andbeyond.“We will have a windmill,solar panels and collectorsto heat water and food plots.We’ll have a large gardenin which to grow crops forbiomass that we’ll make etha-nol from. We also plan todo some composting,” saidorganizer Jeff Jostpille, whoteaches science.Altenburger was the otherof two science teachers in FortJennings. She recently passedaway, while still on the jobafter 33 years in teaching.Jostpille has big dreams forthe laboratory named in herhonor, as well as the garden.“The entire plot is morethan 100 feet long by 80 feetwide and there will be allkinds of things grown there.We also hope to have a smallorchard where I can take biol-ogy students and the lab caneven be used by sociologyclasses to study how ener-gy effects the economy andother social components,” hesaid. “The goal is to show thatthis can be done and to showthe interconnectedness. Forexample, we’ll make electric-ity from the solar panels to runthe lights, the windmill willbe used to pump water fromthe tank we’ll have to irrigate
Fort Jennings breaks groundfor outdoor science lab
Stacy Taff photos
Fort Jennings High School science teacher Jeff Jostpille, left, and Bob Altenburger, recent widower of the school’s science teacher Mary Lou “Mrs. A” Altenburger, breakground for the new M.L.A. Outdoor Science Lab Thursday.The Fort Jennings High School student body donned “I
Mrs. A” T-shirts to theground-breaking.See LAB, page 12
Chance of showers, iso-lated storms60 percenton Saturday.High inlow 70s.
Middle Point man incustody after fatal shooting
By Van Wert Policeand staff reports
VAN WERT — A MiddlePoint man is in custody fol-lowing a fatal shooting at theFox Road Apartments in VanWert.At 10:52 p.m. on Thursday,the Van Wert City PoliceDepartment responded toapartment 2H at the Fox RoadApartments to a report thatChad D. Phillips, 31, of MiddlePoint had shot Christopher D.McMillen, 24, of Van Wert,and that both men were still inthe apartment.When officers arrived onthe scene, they discoveredPhillips had left.The Van Wert FireDepartment EMS unit wascalled to the scene and start-ed treatment on McMillen,who had sustained multiplegunshot wounds. McMillenwas transported to the VanWert County Hospital wherehe was later life-flighted toLutheran Hospital in FortWayne.Van Wert City PoliceDepartment detectives startedtheir investigation and theOhio Bureau of CriminalInvestigation (BCI) wascalled in to work the crimescene with Van Wert PoliceDepartment evidence person-nel. The police departmentwas assisted at the Van WertCounty Hospital by the OhioState Highway Patrol.The Van Wert CountySheriff’s Department assist-ed by locating Phillips at aresidence near Middle Point.Through negotiations, depu-ties were able to take Phillipsinto custody without inci-dent and brought him to theVan Wert Police Departmentwhere he was turned over.Deputies secured the resi-dence near Middle Point untila warrant was obtained forthe residence.Van Wert City Policeserved Phillips with a chargeof attempted murder and waslater taken to the Van WertCounty Correctional Facilityfor incarceration.Officials later learnedMcMillen succumbed to hisinjuries and died.The police are workingwith the Van Wert CountyProsecutor’s Office with pos-sible additional charges stillpending.
Nancy Spencer photo
 Preschool a‘buzz’ this morning
Beekeepers Dale and Shirley Rothe, left, of Summer’sNectar in Wapakoneta, visited Kreative LearningPreschool this morning to teach the children abouthoney bees. Students learned about the queen bee andall her royal subjects. They also got a hands-on look ata piece honeycomb. Above: The Rothe’s granddaughterand Kreative student Anna Menke shows her peers the jacket and veil she wears when she helps her grandpar-ents. See related photos on page 12.OHSAA Board of DirectorsMeeting Highlights
- The board approved thedivisional breakdowns of all fall sports except crosscountry for the 2011-12 and2012-13 school years. Thedivisional breakdowns areposted within the ‘MemberSchools’ section at OHSAA.org. In addition, the foot-ball divisional changes arelisted below and the regionalassignments are posted on thefootball page at OHSAA.org.- The OHSAArecently imposed sanc-tions against 10 memberschools (OHSAA.org).- The board approved the2011-12 general sports regu-lations as well as the sport-by-sport regulations. Of note,among the general sportsregulations are two new itemsthat further clarify and des-ignate a penalty in two areas.First, a penalty for schoolswhose coaches who do nothave the Pupil Activity/Coaching Permit mandatedby the Ohio Department of Education. Second, a penaltyfor schools that do not con-duct preseason meetings forstudent-athletes and parentsas mandated by the OHSAA.
Football Divisional Changesfor 2011 and 2012
The following are thoseschools which changedfootball divisions based ontheir current male enroll-ment in grades nine through11 as provided by the OhioDepartment of Education.The complete list of divi-sional alignments andregional assignments areposted at OHSAA.org.
(Area schools)
Moved Down toDivision II (From DivisionI): Fremont Ross, LimaSenior, Marion Harding.Moved Up to Division II(From Division III): Celina.Moved Up to DivisionIII (From Division IV):Lewistown Indian Lake.Moved Up to Division IV(From Division V): Delta.Moved Down to DivisionV (From Division IV):Metamora Evergreen,Marion Pleasant.Moved Up to Division V(From Division VI): Carey,Columbus Grove, Covington,Bascom Hopewell-Loudon, Van Buren.Moved Down toDivision VI (FromDivision V): St. Henry.
Today
Regular Season Baseball(5 p.m.): Columbus Groveat Continental (PCL),4:30 p.m. (continuation);Coldwater at St. John’s(MAC); Fort Jennings atOttoville (PCL); Elida vsLima Senior at UNOH.Softball (5 p.m.): Jeffersonat Fort Recovery; Pauldingat Elida; Kalida at LTC.Track and Field: MACat Minster, 4:30 p.m.; WBLat Van Wert, 5 p.m.
 
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Students can pick up theirawards in their school offices.St. John’s Scholar of theDay is AmandaBobert.CongratulationsAmanda!Jefferson’s Scholar of theDay is AustinCarder.CongratulationsAustin!
Scholars of the Day
2 The Herald Friday, May 13, 2011
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
O
BITUARY
THANK YOUTHANK YOUB
IRTH
L
OTTERY
L
OCAL PRICES
W
EATHER
P
OLICE
R
EPORT
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 141 No. 282
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 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
Van Wert Cinemas
5/13 thru 5/19
Coming Soon: Pirates of CaribbeanKung Fu Panda 2 - Cars 2
All shows before 6 pm $4.50Adults $7.00 • Kids & Seniors $4.50
VAN-DEL DRIVE-IN
Fri. 13 - Sat. 14 - Sun. 15
SCREEN 1: Thor-PG13True Grit-PG13SCREEN 2: Fast Five-PG13Adjustment Bureau-PG13SCREEN 3: Rio-GWater For Elephants-PG13
Adults: $7.00 Kids 5-11: $4.00 KidsUnder 5: FreeGates Open 7:30 - Showtime at Dark
SPLIT
Timothy J. Schroeder
Delphos weather
Elmer Wellman
Sept. 25, 1956-May 11, 2011
Timothy J. Schroeder,54, of Ottoville, died at 4:17p.m. Wednesday at Van WertInpatient Hospice Center.He was born Sept. 25,1956, in Lima to Justin andKate (Fenbert) Schroeder,who survive in Leipsic.He had been married toJanelle (Beining) Schroederof Ottoville. His fiancée,Marcia Hoffman survives inOttoville.Also surviving are four chil-dren, Jason (Carrie) Schroederof Ottawa, Todd (Janelle)Schroeder of Fort Jenningsand Melissa Schroederand Rodney Schroeder of Ottoville; two grandchildren,Nolan Schroeder and AidenSchroeder, and a grandchildon the way; three sisters,Beverly (Keith) Dewar of Leipsic and Rebecca (Steve)Schnipke and Barbara (John)Beining of Ottawa; four broth-ers, Keith “Cojak” (Nancy)Schroeder, Bruce (Teresa)Schroeder and Brad “Slick”(Jill) Schroeder of Leipsicand Philip “Flip” (Natalie)Schroeder of Findlay; anda sister-in-law, Jean (Gary)Nienberg of Miller City.He was preceded in deathby three brothers, Gregory,Frederick and MatthewSchroeder.Mr. Schroeder was owner/operator, along with hissons, of Schroeder Steel inOttoville. He was a memberof the Immaculate ConceptionCatholic Church, Ottoville, amember of the WannemacherPool League, Ottawa Eaglesand a social member of Ottoville VFW. He lovedspending time with his chil-dren, grandchildren other fam-ily members and friends.Mass of Christian Burialwill begin 10:30 a.m. Mondayat Immaculate ConceptionCatholic Church, Ottoville,the Rev. John Stites officiat-ing. Burial will follow in St.Mary’s Cemetery, Ottoville.Friends may call from 6-8p.m. Saturday and 2-8 p.m.Sunday at the Love-HeitmeyerFuneral Home, JacksonTownship (on the corner of St. Rts. 224 & 634), where ascripture service will be heldat 2 p.m. Sunday.Memorials may be madeto Immaculate ConceptionCatholic Church or St. Mary’sCemetery.Condolences may be sent to:www.lovefuneralhome.com.
WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyAssociated PressFRIDAY NIGHT
: Mostlycloudy with a chance of show-ers and isolated storms. Lowsin the lower 60s. Southwestwinds around 5 mph shiftingto the west after midnight.Chance of measurable rain 50percent.
SATURDAY
: Showerslikely and isolated thunder-storms. Cooler. Highs In thelower 70s. South winds 5 to10 mph shifting to the south-east in the afternoon. Chanceof rain 60 percent.
SATURDAY NIGHT
:Showers likely. Lows in themid 50s. Northeast Winds 5to 10 mph. Chance of rain 60percent.
EXTENDED FORECASTSUNDAY
: Showers like-ly. Highs in the lower 60s.Chance of rain 60 percent.
SUNDAY NIGHT
: Mostlycloudy with a 50 percentchance of showers. Lows inthe upper 40s.
MONDAY
: Partly cloudywith a 30 percent chance of showers. Highs around 60.
MONDAY NIGHT
:Partly cloudy. Lows in thelower 40s.
TUESDAY-THURSDAY
:Mostly cloudy. Highs in thelower 60s. Lows in the mid 40s.At 11:13 p.m. onWednesday while on routinepatrol, officers observed asubject acting suspicious innature. As officers approachedthe subject, he was identifiedas Aron Lichtenberger, 32 of Delphos.As officers spoke withLichtenberger, it was foundthat he was in possession of anillegal substance.Lichtenberger was chargedinto Lima Municipal Court oncharges of possession of mari- juana, a minor misdemeanor.At 11:26 p.m. onWednesday, Delphos policewere called to the 600 blockof East Sixth Street in refer-ence to a breaking-and-enter-ing complaint.Upon officers’ arrival, theymet with the complainant whoadvised officers someone hadattempted to forcibly gainentry in to a residence and itsgarage.The detective bureau wascontacted and the case washanded over to them.At 9:20 a.m. on Wednesday,Delphos police were called tothe area of South Bredeickand West Clime streets in ref-erence to a suspicious vehi-cle parked in that area. Uponofficers’ arrival, they locatedthe vehicle parked in an areaclose to an unoccupied build-ing along with two subjectswith the vehicle.At that time, officers iden-tified the subjects as PhillipCross, 22, and Brock Parsons,21, of Delphos. After speak-ing with the subjects, offi-cers found they had loaded upitems from private propertywithout the owner’s permis-sion.As a result, both Crossand Parsons were arrested oncharges of criminal trespass-ing and theft and transport-ed to the Van Wert CountyJail. They will appear in VanWert Municipal Court on thecharges.The case was handed overto the Detective Bureau forfurther investigation and pos-sible additional charges.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Thursday:
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $27million
Pick 3 Evening
2-1-7
Pick 4 Evening
3-4-0-7
Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $81million
Rolling Cash 5
01-04-11-24-26Estimated jackpot:$143,000
Ten OH Evening
11-18-20-27-28-31-37-39-40-42-48-51-62-65-67-68-72-76-79-80Corn: $6.69Wheat: $6.66Beans: $13.43High temperature Thursdayin Delphos was 85 degrees,low was 63. A trace of rainfallwas recorded. High a year agotoday was 82, low was 46.Record high for today is 87,set in 1991. Record low is 28,set in 1946.Elmer Wellman, 84,of Delphos, died today atVancrest Healthcare Center.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.A girl, Jenna Leigh, wasborn May 10 to Jeff andSabrina Ricker of Van Wert.She was welcomed homeby sister Aubrey.Grandparents are Daveand Connie Ricker, Jon andLinda Lewis and Jim and DebDelgado.
Man arrested forpossessionPolice probebreaking andenteringTwo arrested fortheft, trespassing
I would like to thank every-one who helped with thisyear’s Jefferson Post Promparty.A special thank you goesto the area businesses, civicorganizations and citizensfor donating cash, prizes andfood. Without your supportthis event would not be whatit is today. We are fortunate tolive in a community that evenin tough times believes in andsupports their youth. Yourgenerosity helped make this afun, safe and memorable PostProm for our students andtheir dates.I personally would liketo thank Bruce and LisaVanMetre and those parentswho gave their time in help-ing me make this event one of the best so far.
Laura PetersJefferson Post PromCoordinator
Thank you to everyonewho attended and support-ed the 1st annual Bowlingfor the Boyz at the DelphosRecreation Center.The event was a tremen-dous success with nearly 150attendees who enjoyed bowl-ing, karaoke, and an eveningwith friends while promotingTesticular Cancer Awareness& Education.The $6,800 raised fromBowling for the Boyz willbenefit the Jay HoldgreveEndowment for TesticularCancer Research at The OhioState University’s JamesCancer Hospital & SoloveResearch Institute.Thank you to the lanesponsors and the numerousindividuals who donated time,knowledge or items to makethe event so successful.Special thanks go to mywife, children, family andfriends who have been so sup-portive since my initial diag-nosis.“You can never pay back,buy you can always pay for-ward” - Woody Hayes
Jay Holdgrevetcare.orgbowlingfortheboyz.comBy DAVID RISINGThe Associated Press
MUNICH — A Germancourt convicted retired U.S.autoworker John Demjanjukon Thursday of taking part inthe murder of tens of thousandsof Jews as a Nazi death campguard, breaking legal groundthat could pave the way for theprosecution of many low-levelcogs in Hitler’s machinery of destruction.The 91-year-old Demjanjukwas sentenced to five years inprison on 28,060 counts of accessory to murder — oneeach for the number of peoplekilled at the Sobibor deathcamp during the six months in1943 when he was convictedof standing guard there.But Demjanjuk will spendno immediate time behindbars. Presiding Judge RalphAlt ordered him released fromcustody pending his appeal —a process that could take atleast a year. It was not imme-diately clear when Demjanjukwould be released or where hewould go.The case was consideredgroundbreaking becausealthough scores of Nazi warcriminals have been tried andconvicted in Germany, inthis case there was no evi-dence that Demjanjuk (dem-YAHN’-yuk) committed aspecific crime.His prosecution wasbased on the theory that if Demjanjuk was at the campin Nazi-occupied Poland, hewas a participant in the killingthere — the first time such alegal argument has been madein German courts.“This case is a door open-er,” said Thomas Walther,a former federal prosecutorwho led the investigation thatprompted Germany to putDemjanjuk on trial.The Ukrainian-bornDemjanjuk was a Soviet RedArmy soldier captured by theGermans in Crimea in 1942.He is accused of then agreeingto serve as a “Wachmann,”or guard, the lowest rank of the “Hilfswillige,” formerPOWs who were subordinateto German SS men.Walther said his office hasmany cases that have beeninvestigated but shelvedand could now be reopened.Although it’s hard to say howmany living suspects mightfall into the same category asDemjanjuk, it could be hun-dreds or more, Walther said.“It could be very soon thatmore are brought to the table,”he told The Associated Press.The prospect of Demjanjuk’s release pendingappeal, though common underthe German justice system,drew immediate ire from thosewho had been pushing for hisconviction.“We don’t think that that’sappropriate given the heinousnature of his crimes,” EfraimZuroff, the chief Nazi hunter atthe Simon Wiesenthal Center,said in a telephone interviewfrom Jerusalem.Still, Zuroff called the con-viction “a very important vic-tory for justice.”“The verdict sends a verypowerful message that evenmany years after the crimesof the Holocaust, the perpetra-tors can be brought to justice,”he said. “We’re hopeful thatthis verdict will pave the wayfor additional prosecutions inGermany.”Demjanjuk attorney UlrichBusch said he was appeal-ing the decision and expressedconfidence he would succeed.Demjanjuk “will not see oneday in jail,” he said.Alt said Demjanjuk did notpose a flight risk because of his age, poor health and thefact that he is stateless afterbeing deported from the U.S.two years ago.That meant there were nogrounds to hold him, Alt said.“It’s the law, and so it’s justice,”he told the AP. “I say he’s guilty,but it’s not a final verdict.”Demjanjuk’s son, JohnDemjanjuk Jr., said his fatherneeds daily medical attention andwould likely need to be movedinto an assisted care facility —the costs of which would be paidby the German government.
Demjanjukconvicted overNazi camp deaths
“The verdictsends a verypowerful mes-sage that evenmany years afterthe crimes of the Holocaust, the perpetratorscan be broughtto justice. We’rehopeful thatthis verdict willpave the wayfor additionalprosecutions inGermany.”
— Efraim Zuroff, thechief Nazi hunter at theSimon Wiesenthal CenterIn 1775, Paul Revere began hisfamous ride, warning, “The Britishare coming!” Revere did notcomplete his “midnight ride” fromBoston to Concord, Mass; one of the two men who accompaniedhim reached Concord to deliverthe message after Revere wasdetained by scouts.
 
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Delphos, OH.- Delphos HearingAid Center located at 248 N.MainSt. Delphos, Ohio is set to give-away a set of AMP Hearing Aidsvalued at $1500.00.“We’re excited to provide thisoffer to our community. It’s our hope that everyone will join usin celebrating Better Hearingmonth in May, ” said Jane Rosen-garten who owns the business.
Delphos Hearing Aid Center togive away set of hearing aids
Celebration of May Better HearingMonth cited as reason for offer 
Starkey Laboratories’ newAMP Personal Audio Amplifier is a tiny new invisible hearingaid designed “for people whoaren’t ready for a hearing aid.”The new hearing aid is an affor-dable, cosmetically appealingsolution that does a good jobcorrecting mild or moderate hear-ing loss. At a suggested retail price of $750 a piece, the Star-key AMP hearing aid is designedto make it simple for audiolo-gists to send patients home with
their first hearing aidsafter their first visit with-out busting their budgets.Like Starkey’s popular SoundLens invisiblehearing aid, the tinyStarkey AMP hearingaid fits deep enoughwithin the average ear canal to be virtually invisible. But unlikethe SoundLens, the Starkey AMPis an entry level solution for peo- ple just starting to have troublewith their hearing. Its program-ming soft-ware comes with four  preset starting points to make iteasy for audiologists to tune thefour-channel device to meet theindividual requirements of patientswith the most common form of mild, mainly high-frequency hear-ing loss. A one-size-fits-most de-sign with an innovative “elastomer-ic sleeve” can be adjusted to diff-erent sizes of ear canals and also
 promotes airflow to prevent occlusion.This enables audiologists to do withoutear mold impressions and fit an off-the-shelf product that the patient can startwearing the same day. “This will be our gift to one luckycustomer. There won’t be any purchasenecessary to enter our drawing and theonly requirement will be a hearing check which we’re offering absolutely free,”said Rosengarten. Delphos Hearing AidCenter’s phone number is 419-692-7600and persons can call the office to scheduletheir hearing test which will automaticallyenter them in the drawing.
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Friday, May 13, 2011 The Herald –3
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From the Vantage Point
Photo submitted
An aerial view architect rendering of what the renovated Vantage building will looklike when completed.
Vantage Career Centerwill host its official ground-breaking ceremony for therenovation and expansionproject and the 35th anniver-sary celebration on Sunday.There will be an openhouse from 1-3 p.m. withcake and punch served. Theground-breaking ceremonywill be held from 1:30-2p.m.The Ohio School FacilitiesCommission (OSFC) proj-ect will add more than69,000-square-feet andcompletely renovate whatis inside the existing walls.Three training labs will berelocated in new space andover-crowded classroomswill be increased to aver-age size.All spaces will be hand-icap-accessible and modernscience labs will be builtwith running water, prop-er lighting, and life safetysystems. The main opera-tional systems in electrical,plumbing, and heating willbe replaced with propercapacity and high-efficiencysystems.Garmann MillerArchitects have designedthe building and GilbaneConstruction is the GeneralContractor.Vantage Career Centerprovides authentic, student-focused, career technicaltraining that prepares highschool students and adultsfor employment and furthereducation. High school stu-dents from thirteen schoolscan choose from 16 careertechnical programs. Nearly2,000 adult learners areserved annually at Vantage.
Vantage sets 35th anniversarycelebration, ground-breaking ceremony
An eye-level view architect rendering of the Vantage Adult Education and Cup andSaucer Restaurant entrances.
Photo submitted
 Purse Bingo nets visiting nurses/hospice $6,000
A recent Delphos Eagles Purse Bingo event raised more than $6,000 that was donatedto the Delphos Area Visiting Nurses and Hospice. The event attracted a sold-out crowdof 300. Purse winners include, grand-prize winner Kathy Vorst, Nancy Markward, Patti Young, Deb Blankenship, Stephanie Catlin, Candy Sites, Marcia Kitchen, MaggieWannemacher, Mary Jane Mullenhour, Julie Kleman, Linda Noonan, Ellen Suever, JenCarpenter, Chris Pohlman, Gina Sensabaugh, Deb Reindel, Shelly Roberson, ShellyHill, Marcia Klaus and Kelly Hubert. Above: Purse Bingo Committee members andvolunteers pose with Delphos Area Visiting Nurses and Hospice employees.
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Board suggestsmercy forcondemned man
COLUMBUS (AP) — TheOhio Parole Board on Thursdayrecommended mercy for a con-demned killer of two scheduledto die in June, a relatively rarestep by a board that generallysides with the state in its rul-ings.The final decision on wheth-er to spare Shawn Hawkins nowrests with Gov. John Kasich,who has allowed three execu-tions to proceed since becominggovernor but has yet to decideon a case where his parole boardrecommended in favor of theinmate.The board by a 7-0 vote saidit had no doubt Shawn Hawkinswas involved in the 1989 slayingof two men in Cincinnati andlikely shot the men but said itwas troubled by many aspects of his conviction.Hawkins, 43, was sentencedto die for the slayings of 18-year-old Terrance Richard and19-year-old Diamond Marteen.If granted clemency, his newsentence would be life withoutthe possibility of parole.

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