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School nurses receive bingo proceeds, p5
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Saturday, April 20, 2013
Organ donors needed in Ohio
BY STACY TAFF email@example.com LIMA — Recent studies show more than 112,000 Americans are currently waiting for an organ transplant that would save their lives. Just one organ donor could potentially save eight of those lives or 58 if you include tissue donation. April is Organ Donation Awareness Month and National Donate Life Month. Life Line of Ohio is working with St. Rita’s Medical Center and 70 other Ohio hospitals to educate people about the importance of organ, eye and tissue donation in saving lives. Deann Heiing, who works as ICU Manager at St. Rita’s, says if you’re not already an organ donor, local opportunities for easy registration are fast approaching. “As part of the community partnership with LifeLine and St. Rita’s, we will be hosting
Wildcats win NWC baseball game, p6
Project Recycle set today
The public is invited to attend a presentation and open discussion of the “Strategic Plan to Restore the Miami-Erie Canal in the Greater Delphos, Ohio Area” at 7 p.m. on April 29 at the Delphos Municipal Building. The initial plan was developed in 2006 by a committee made up of a diverse group of interested and concerned citizens under the auspices of the Delphos Canal Commission and MECCA. The plan addresses trails, green space, open public areas, education, economic development, history, aesthetics, water flow, signage and other issues that will help shape the future of this historic asset.
Public invited to discuss plan for Miami and Erie
Delphos Project Recycle will be offered from 9-11:30 a.m. today at Pacific Pride Fuel and Wash behind Double A Trailer Sales on East Fifth Street. All containers must be clean. Plastic and glass can be co-mingled. Items that need to be separated are: tin cans, magazines, newspaper, aluminum and clean cardboard. Recycle does not accept styrofoam, salt or feed bags, window or ornamental glass, TVs or computer monitors. Computer and electrical equipment and batteries are accepted. Proceeds benefit Girl Scouts and Columbian Squires.
Students read to volunteers at library
Vancrest Assisted Living resident Helen Metzger, left, listens as St. John’s thirdgrader Halle Elwer reads to her during the Delphos Public Library’s inaugural Once Upon a Time Inter-generational Reading Time Thursday at the Library. There were 17 students and six residents. Each resident has three students read to them during a session. This program will run the rest of the school year and will begin again in the fall when the new school year begins. The residents and children both really enjoyed the time they spent together. The students practiced reading in school and made pictures to give to their older counterparts. (Submitted photo)
a 5K run/walk and one-mile fun-run on April 28 at St. John’s Annex,” she said. “If you’re not already an organ donor, we will be able to get you registered that day as well as answer any questions you may have. “We will also be speaking to high school students on April 23 at Jefferson and April 26 at St. John’s. Amber Payne will be our guest speaker. Amber is a young lady who had cystic fibrosis and is the recipient of a double lung transplant. She is an amazing lady and her story is very touching.” Heiing is well acquainted with the merits of organ donation — professionally and personally. “This topic is very important to me,” she said. “I have seen both sides of the organ donation process since I have an aunt who was a kidney recipient and I’ve worked with See ORGAN, page 10
It’s My Job
TODAY Baseball Columbus Grove at CoryRawson (DH), 10 a.m.; Crestview at Ottoville, 11 a.m.; Kalida at McComb, 11 a.m.; Van Wert at New Bremen (DH), 11 a.m.; Jefferson at Leipsic (DH), noon; Spencerville at Perry (DH), noon; Lincolnview at Waynesfield-Goshen (DH), noon Softball: Kalida/Riverdale at McComb, 10 a.m.; Lincolnview at Fort Recovery Quad, 11 a.m.; Paulding at Van Wert (DH), noon; Continental at Spencerville (DH), 2 p.m. Track and Field: Spencerville and Crestview at Minster Memorial, 9 a.m.; Elida and Van Wert at Ottawa-Glandorf Gold Medal Invitational, 9:30 a.m. Tennis: Elida at Napoleon Invitational, 9 a.m.
grade reading and English at Jefferson Middle School until 1995, when I went back DELPHOS — In order to being principal at Landeck to be an educator, you have and teaching fifth and sixth. to love people — especial- I have enjoyed each experience.” ly students. For In 2011, Fuerst Mark Fuerst, curpicked up dual rently principal of principalships both Landeck and at Franklin and Franklin elemenLandeck. taries, interaction “ Ty p i c a l l y, with both adults I begin my day and students is the before 6:30 a.m. thing he looks forand I head for ward to the most in home most days his hectic job. by 4:15 in the “My favorite afternoon,” he part of the day is Fuerst said. “When I’m the children and the home, I answer people I work with,” he said. “We have great peo- emails and make phone calls ple at Delphos City Schools. I couldn’t during the day.” While Fuerst loves his job, I find myself wanting to be at both places at the same time.” being principal of two school Fuerst, who attended buildings keeps him busy and Urbana University and OSU- with the upheavals caused Lima before obtaining his by educational legislature, he master’s from the University expects to get even busier. “Next year, with the impleof Dayton, has a very extensive background as an educa- mentation of the new teacher evaluation system, I will be tor. “I began teaching fifth spending many hours evaluatgrade at Franklin in 1976. ing staff,” he said. “Between In 1978, I taught fifth and Franklin and Landeck, I will sixth grade at Landeck and have 30 teachers to evalualso served as principal,” he ate. That’s the thing I will said. “From 1984-89, I was find most difficult next year. principal at Franklin and then It will make me less accesI was principal at Gomer sible to the students and paruntil 1994. I taught eighth- ents of both buildings. I hope
Fuerst enjoys personal interaction at schools
BY STACY TAFF firstname.lastname@example.org
the parents understand that it may not always be possible to come in the building and find me available to discuss a concern they might have. I will get to the concern but it could be delayed, which may cause frustration. I’ll try to do the best I can.” In the 37 years he’s spent enriching the lives of students in Delphos and the surrounding area, Fuerst has collected many precious memories and moments of triumph. “Being able to be a part of the football, basketball and baseball teams over the years was a wonderful experience. When I taught eighth-grade reading and English in 1994, I was told that, due to my lack of experience teaching this age group, they would not score well on the Proficiency Tests. The eighth-grade test came back with a 92 percent. I was so happy for the students,” he said. “I have also met so many people that have influenced me throughout my career. I know that I don’t know it all, so I try to absorb from everyone.” Fuerst and his wife, Diane, have five children: Meghan, Micah, Mark, Kevin and Alison; and five grandchildren; Maris, Gwenevere, Karlie, Charlotte and Stella.
Lyrid meteor shower peaks Monday
BY STEPHANIE GROVES email@example.com
The Lyrid’s will have a peak display at 1 a.m. until sunrise on Monday morning (Metro photo)
DELPHOS — The annual Lyrid meteor shower has been on display since April 16 and will be visible until Thursday. Starting around 1 a.m. Monday, the Lyrid’s will be above the horizon, start its peak time and be visible until the sun rises when they will be right overhead. The Lyrid meteor shower is among the oldest of known meteor showers, with records going back for some 2,700 years. Apparently, the ancient Chinese observed the Lyrid meteors “falling like rain” in the year 687 BC. Every year, in the later part of April, our planet Earth crosses the orbital path of Comet Thatcher, which was discovered in 1861 by Carl Wilhelm Baeker and the Orbit discovered by A.E. Thatcher for who the comet was named after. Comet Thatcher last visited the inner solar system in 1861 and is not expected to return until the year 2276. Lima Astronomical Society (L.A.S.) President Jay Edwards explained what the observer is likely to see in the wee hours on Monday morning. “On average, during peak time, an observer will see
Mostly clear tonight with lows in the lower 30s. North winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the east after midnight. Mostly sunny Sunday. Highs in the mid 50s. Lows in the upper 30s.
Obituaries State/Local Opinion Community Sports Classifieds TV World News
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Retired Police Sergeant Bev Cross-McNeal was honored for her service to Delphos and its police department at Monday’s city council meeting. Cross-McNeal was on the force for 33 years starting in June 1979 as a dispatcher. She began on the auxiliary force in August 1979 and joined the department full-time on Nov. 4, 1979, making history as the first full-time female police officer in Delphos. In 1988, she was promoted to sergeant, the first female police supervisor Delphos had seen. Police Chief Kyle Fittro, left, and Mayor Michael Gallmeier present Cross-McNeal with plaques commemorating her service to the city. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)
City, PD honors Cross-McNeal
BY JAY LINDSAY and EILEEN SULLIVAN WATERTOWN, Mass. (AP) — A 19-year-old Massachusetts college student wanted in the Boston Marathon bombing was captured hiding out in a boat parked in a backyard Friday and his older brother lay dead in a furious 24-hour drama that transfixed the nation and paralyzed the Boston area with fear. The bloody endgame came four days after the bombing and just a day after the FBI released surveillance-camera images of two young men suspected of planting the pressure-cooker explosives that ripped through the crowd at the marathon finish line, killing three people and
Boston bomb suspect captured, brother killed
See LYRID, page 10
wounding more than 180. The two men were identified by authorities and relatives as ethnic Chechens from southern Russia who had been in the U.S. for about a decade and were believed to be living in Cambridge, Mass. But investigators gave no details on the motive for the bombing. Early Friday morning, 26-year-old Tamerlan Tsarnaev was killed in a ferocious gun battle and car chase during which he and his younger brother hurled explosives at police from a stolen car, authorities said. The younger brother managed to escape. During the getaway attempt, the brothers killed an MIT policeman and severe-
See BOSTON, page 10
2 – The Herald
Saturday, April 20, 2013
it from widely available cas- and shackles. He turned to face BY HOLBROOK MOHR tor beans, said Murray Cohen, a young woman in the audience and JESSICA GRESKO OXFORD, Miss. (AP) — the founder of the Atlanta-based before the hearing and whisThe ricin mailed to the president Frontline Foundation, which pered, “I didn’t do it.” In court documents, Curtis’ and a U.S. senator is relatively trains workers on preparedness easy to make but generally can’t and response to bioterrorism attorney, Christi McCoy, gave be used to target a large number and epidemics. Those chemicals some details of Curtis’ arrest. might then be able to be linked Curtis had gone to get his mail of people, experts say. A Mississippi man, Paul to purchases made by Curtis or outside his home and was planning to go to his ex-wife’s Kevin Curtis, 45, has been materials found in his home. Curtis’ ex-wife has said he home to cook dinner for her charged with mailing letters laced with the naturally occur- likely didn’t have the know-how and their children when he was ring toxin to President Barack to make ricin, and she did not approached by officers in SWAT Obama and U.S. Sen. Roger know where he would buy it gear, she wrote. He was then Wicker. Authorities say he sent because he was on disability. interrogated at an FBI office for a third threatening letter to a But Cohen said ricin was once several hours, handcuffed and Mississippi judge, though that known as “the poor man’s bio- chained to a chair. Curtis cooperated to the best letter is still being tested for terrorism” because the seeds are the presence of ricin. Curtis has easy to obtain and the extraction of his ability, but when he suggested he might need a lawdenied making the ricin and process is relatively simple. If swallowed, the poison can yer, an agent discouraged that, mailing the letters. The FBI has not yet revealed in a matter of days shut down the McCoy wrote. Under questioning by Curtis’ details about how the ricin was liver and other organs, resulting made or how lethal it may have in death, according to the fed- attorney, FBI Agent Brandon M. been. It was in a powdered form eral Centers for Disease Control Grant testified Friday that he inside the envelopes, but the FBI and Prevention. If inhaled, it can could not say whether ricin had said no one has been sickened cause respiratory failure, among been found in Curtis’ home and by it so far. A senate official said other symptoms. No antidote stressed that he did not know what may have been found as Thursday that the ricin was not exists. Meanwhile, Curtis appeared the hearing approached two weaponized, meaning it wasn’t in a form that could easily enter in federal court Friday afternoon hours. He did say that invesfor a hearing in Oxford, Miss. tigators found a package they the body. More than a dozen officials, He was ushered into the court- were interested in, but he did not some wearing hazardous mate- room in an orange jail jumpsuit know what was in it. rials suits, were searching the home Friday where Curtis was arrested in Corinth, Miss. FBI spokeswoman Deborah Madden CLEVELAND (AP) — Pick 4 Midday would not say if authorities These Ohio lotteries were 9-2-2-2 have found ricin or materials drawn Friday: Pick 5 Evening used to make it in Curtis’ home, Mega Millions 0-7-7-9-1 and officials have not provided 06-08-12-22-43, Mega Pick 5 Midday details about how Curtis may Ball: 28 2-1-3-3-8 have either obtained or made Megaplier Powerball the ricin. 4 Estimated jackpot: $95 Law enforcement agents Pick 3 Evening million should be able to test the toxin 1-4-7 Rolling Cash 5 found in the letters to deterPick 3 Midday 12-23-34-36-39 mine its potency and purity, as 2-2-4 Estimated jackpot: well as learn what chemicals Pick 4 Evening $120,000 may have been used to extract 2-2-6-6
Experts: Ricin like that in letters easy to make
For The Record
Ohio State offers fun money The Delphos lessons for students Herald BY ENCARNACION PYLE state residents to go to colCOLUMBUS (AP) — When Alice Hirsh climbed onto the golf cart that pulled up beside her near the union at Ohio State University she thought it was simply a free ride to class. But as soon as it pulled into traffic, the driver turned around and asked “Have you seen Cash Cab?” The student beside her then said in her best game-show voice, “I’m Elizabeth, your host of Buck$ Bus. Just think of me as your Ben Bailey,” the host and driver of the Discovery Channel’s Cash Cab. She then peppered Hirsh with multiple-choice questions for a shot at winning a $10 gift card in a game designed to teach students about budgeting and financial planning. What is the average amount of financial aid received each year by full-time undergraduate students? a) $11,500 b) $12,455 c) $15,000 d) $13,655 “It’s b, a little more than $12,000,” Hirsh shouted after thinking about it for a few seconds. “You are correct. Very good job,” said host Elizabeth Howard, a second-year law student who works at OSU’s Student Legal Services, one of three groups that hosted the event. With the economic downturn and rising academic and living costs, students increasingly are relying on debt to finance their tuition and daily expenses, said Bryan Ashton, program coordinator for OSU financial-wellness programs. Ohio remains one of the most-expensive states for inlege. Ohio students who borrowed for college and earned a bachelor’s degree in 2011 graduated with an average of $28,683 in student-loan debt — the seventh-highest in the nation for the second year in a row, according to a report by the Project on Student Debt. Ohio State graduates were below the state and national debt averages, at $24,840. But that’s still too high, Ashton said. “Statewide, we know that nearly 70 percent of four-year students are stressed about their finances and about30 percent struggle to make their daily expenses,” he said. And younger Americans appear to be taking on more credit-card debt than the generations before them and are slower in paying it off, according to a recent Ohio State study. A growing number likely will go to their graves in debt, researchers say. Ohio State’s Scarlet and Gray financial coaching program, which is on pace to reach 4,000 students this year compared with 1,800 students last year, is gaining national attention, Ashton said. As part of the program, trained student coaches teach others about the basics of budgeting, the facts about credit-card debt, the importance of understanding their credit score and how to avoid taking on too much debt, he said. Fun events like Buck$ Bus help Ohio State reach even more students in a fun way, said Molly Hegarty, managing director at OSU’s Student Legal Services.
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 143 No. 217
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IT WAS NEWS THEN
One Year Ago The Delphos-Verl Friendship Link is still looking to place four German cultural exchange students with host families. The students are scheduled to be in Delphos from mid-August to early December. They can attend either school. The students are Celine Elsner, Chiara Peine, Jill Wille and Jonas Boseila. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Students from Jefferson Senior High who participated in the Greater Toledo Council of Teachers of Mathematics math contest were Jodi Best, Aaron Haunhorst, Misty Birchette, Laura Schmelzer, Nikki Siefker, Jodi Druckemiller, Garret Thompson, Glen Renner, Kent Wiechart, Jack Vogt, Kevin Wiechart, Kim Schaeffer, Mark Downey, Angie Gonyea, Mike Minnig and Roger Klenz. Students from Franklin and Landeck schools have their works on display at the spring art show at Delphos Public Library. Receiving ribbons were Chad Wiechart, Amber Kimmet, Adam Daugherty, Eric Macwhinney, Chrissy Shumaker, Josie Basinger, Scott Fell and Todd Suever. Sunrise Sunset Mother’s Club will hold a garage sale May 6-7 at the home of Edith Wieging. Final plans for the sale were discussed during the April meeting, hosted by Marsha Mueller. Family members awarded door prizes at the annual skate party held recently at Columbus Grove Skateland included Carol Odenweller, Edith Wieging, Vicki Kramer and Rosie Hesseling. 50 Years Ago – 1963 Delphos Rotary president Paul Harter, Jr, and his wife, and the club’s president-elect, Dr. Burl Morris and his wife, are in Sylvania attending the annual conference of District Rotary International. Harter will be one of the discussion leaders for the Vocational Service program during the afternoon session. Delphos chapter of Future Farmers of America at a recent meeting elected Charles Plikerd and Larry Schwinnen to serve as delegates to the state convention in Columbus. Robert McBride, local vocational-agriculture teacher, spoke to the group on “Leadership.” Mrs. Nile Brenneman was hostess to the members of the Sorosis Study Club Thursday afternoon at her home. Mrs. Arthur used as her subject America’s First Lady from Ohio, Mrs. Walter Clark gave “Beautiful Ohio,” with musical background; Mrs. Carroll Brenneman had as her topic, Flowers For the White House and Mrs. George Horine concluded the program with America For Me. 75 Years Ago – 1963 Ohio State lost the first of a two-game series to Notre Dame Tuesday afternoon at Columbus. Dick Wulfhorst, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wulfhorst was in the receiving station for Ohio State. The score was 3 to 1. Ohio State collected six hits off Arbolt of Notre Dame. One of these hits was credited to Wulfhorst. The Delphos Jefferson baseball kept their Western Ohio high school league standing untarnished Tuesday afternoon when they defeated the Wapakoneta team by a score of 7 to 5. Erickson had the visitors at his mercy during most of the contest. He struck out 13 Wapakoneta batters in the seven innings, hit two and walked three. One of the largest crowds to attend a Family Night Party at the Eagles hall was in attendance on Tuesday night. Round and square dancing was enjoyed. William Simmindinger and his orchestra furnished the music for the dancing. One of biggest hits of the entire evening was Fred Wreede’s Junior Square Dancers.
18-year-old indicted in sledgehammer killings of 2
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AKRON (AP) — An 18-year-old Ohio man was indicted Friday on aggravated murder and other charges in the April 2 killing of a prominent attorney and his wife with a sledgehammer. Shawn Ford of Akron was indicted on five counts of aggravated murder, two counts of aggravated robbery and one count each of aggravated burglary, grand theft and petty theft. Further details were not released about the basis of the five murder charges, which include specifications that indicate prosecutors will seek the death penalty if Ford is convicted. Ford is accused of killing attorney Jeffrey Schobert, 56, and his 59-year-old wife, Margaret, who were found dead in their home in New Franklin by construction workers doing remodeling work. Ford also is charged with felonious assault in a nonfatal attack on the couple’s teenage daughter, who was stabbed at a party on March 23 and suffered a skull fracture. Police have said Ford dated the girl, and there are indications a conflict about the relationship might have been a motive in the killings. “The murders of Jeffrey and Margaret Schobert were particularly brutal,” Summit County Prosecutor Sherri Bevan Walsh said in a statement. “Shawn Ford is accused of killing two people, both of whom were, by all accounts, kind and generous people who treated him with the utmost respect.” Ford’s attorney, Jonathan Sinn, said he had not discussed the indictment with Ford and couldn’t immediately comment. Sinn said he planned to notify Ford’s family about the charges and hoped to meet with Ford
Delphos St. John’s Week of April 22-26 Monday: Chicken patty sandwich, mashed potatoes/gravy, Romaine salad, peaches, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday: Corn dog, cheese potatoes, Romaine salad, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday: Beef and cheese nachos/breadstick, carrots, Romaine salad, turnover, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday: Rotini/ meatsauce/ garlic bread, broccoli, Romaine salad, pears, fresh fruit, milk. Friday: Stuffed crust pepperoni pizza, baked beans, Romaine salad, sherbet, fresh fruit, milk. Delphos City Schools Grab and go lunches are available every day and must be ordered by 9 a.m. Week of April 22-26 Monday: Stacked ham sandwich, chips, green beans, fruit, lowfat or fat free milk. Tuesday: Chicken and noodles, dinner roll, mashed potatoes, raspberry sherbet, lowfat or fat free milk. Wednesday: Cheese pizza, Romaine salad, banana, peanut butter bar, lowfat or fat free milk. Thursday: Chicken parmesan, breadstick, spaghetti with tomato sauce, broccoli florets, applesauce cup, lowfat or fat free milk. Friday: BBQ rib sandwich or deli sandwich, corn, baby carrots, pears, lowfat or fat free milk. Landeck Elementary Week of April 22-26 Monday: Hamburger sandwich, peas, fruit, milk. Tuesday: Pizzaburgers, green beans, fruit, milk. Wednesday: Breaded popcorn chicken, butter/peanut butter bread, carrots, fruit, milk. Thursday: Hamburger and macaroni, butter/peanut butter bread, romaine lettuce salad, fruit, milk. Friday: Toasted cheese sandwich, corn, fruit or apple crisp, milk. Ottoville Week of April 22-26 Monday: Tacos with cheese, lettuce, tomato, refried beans, corn chips, pineapple, milk.
Tuesday: Chicken noodle soup with crackers, butter-peanut butter-tuna bread, relish, pumpkin dessert, milk. Wednesday: Chicken breast, baked potato, butter bread, green beans, mixed fruit, milk. Thursday: Popcorn chicken, Romaine blend lettuce, butter bread, peaches, milk. Friday: Hamburger, chips, peas, applesauce, milk. Fort Jennings Local Schools Chocolate, white or strawberry milk served with all meals. High school - Ala Carte pretzel and cheese every Friday. Additional fruit and vegetable daily for high school. Salad bar will be Wednesday and pretzel and cheese on Fridays. Week of April 22-26 Monday: Pepperoni pizza, corn, cake, fruit. Tuesday: Chili with crackers, mixed vegetables, peanut butter and butter bread, fruit. Wednesday: Spaghetti and meatsauce, bread stick, broccoli, fruit. Thursday: Turkey slice, mashed potatoes, carrots, dinner roll, fruit. Friday: Pizzaburer, baked beans, cookie, fruit. Spencerville Schools Week of April 22-26 Monday: Grades 5-12: Cavatini, salad with carrots, garlic breadstick, raspberry lemon slushie, milk. Grades K-4: Menu created by Mrs. Abel’s class ravioli, salad with carrots, cheesy breadstick, raspberry lemon slushie and milk. Tuesday: Grades 5-12: Popcorn chicken bowl, mashed potatoes/gravy, corn, biscuit, applesauce, milk. Grades K-4: Popcorn chicken, cheesy mashed potatoes, biscuit, applesauce, milk. Wednesday: Grades 5-12: Super nachos, salsa and sour cream, Mexican beans, carrots and dip with cheese, peaches, milk. Grades K-4: Super nachos, salsa, Mexican beans with cheese, peaches, milk. Thursday: French toast, sausage patties, smiley fries, apple slices, milk. Friday: Gradess 5-12: Stuffed crust cheese pizza, green beans, carrots and dip, strawberry cup, milk. Grades K-4: Wedge slice cheese pizza, broccoli and carrots with dip, strawberry cup, milk. Lincolnview Schools Week of April 22-26 Monday: Chicken fajita/tortilla, refried beans, rice, strawberries, milk. Tuesday: Cheese pizza, carrots/celery dip, tropical fruit, milk. Wednesday: Mini corn dogs, broccoli, pretzels, mandarin oranges, milk. Thursday: Chicken cluck nuggets, Mrs. Green’s beans, wagon wheel (cookie), apple orchard slices, moo juice. Friday: Chili cheese fries, breadstick, pears, milk.
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Saturday, April 20, 2013
The Herald – 3
9-1-1 things everyone needs to know
Information submitted As we continue through the month of April, “9-1-1 Education Month,” review the following information with your family: Know WHAT 9-1-1 is 9-1-1 is the phone number you can call from any phone anywhere in the United States when you need help or see someone who needs help right away. Know WHEN to call 9-1-1 9-1-1 is for emergencies only. You should only dial 9-1-1 if someone is very ill, seriously hurt or in danger, or if you are in immediate need of police, fire, or medical assistance. If you aren’t sure if your situation is an emergency, you should err on the side of safety and call 9-1-1 and let the dispatcher who answers your call make the decision whether to send help or not. Know WHEN NOT to call 9-1-1 Don’t call 9-1-1 just because you need help finding an address or there is a raccoon in your garage. While those situations may count as emergencies for you, they aren’t for public safety. Inappropriate use of the 9-1-1 system wastes resources and ties up the lines at the 9-1-1 center, and nobody wants delayed service. Not to mention that in Ohio harassing or making prank calls to 9-1-1 is a crime. Know the capabilities of the device you are using 9-1-1 can be contacted from pretty much every device that can make phone calls (traditional landline, cell, VoIP), but the callback and location information that accompanies your call to the 9-1-1 center can vary drastically amongst technologies and between geographic regions. 9-1-1 and telecommunications professionals are hard at work to make sure 9-1-1 works the same on all devices in the future, but until then it is your job to be knowledgeable about benefits and limitations associated with various technologies. Contact your service provider(s) for more information. Know what happens when you call 9-1-1 After you dial, the person who picks up on the other end will be someone who works at a 9-1-1 center and whose job it is to help you. They may ask you to do things to help or ask you questions. It is important that you follow their directions as best you can. They will send someone to wherever you are and stay on the phone with you until everyone is safe. Know where you are This is probably the most important information you can provide as a 9-1-1 caller, so try to be aware of your surroundings. Make a real effort to be as detailed as possible, if you are outside and don’t know the street address, take a look around and try to find landmarks or cross streets. If you are inside a large building or one with multiple levels, you can help emergency services by letting them know which floor you are on, which apartment number you are in, which door to enter, etc…. Stay calm When you are on the phone with 9-1-1, you are their eyes and ears. Even though you may want to, try not to panic. If you are crying or yelling, it can be difficult for the 9-1-1 operator to understand you. If you are able to stay strong, pull yourself together, and answer all of the 9-1-1 operator’s questions, the faster they See 9-1-1, page 10
Grave marker dating back to 1846 found
F.B. Bryan, who is in charge of the improvement work at the Hartshorn cemetery, reports a list of men who met at the cemetery last Thursday and assisted in the work of grading, consisting of the following: J.O. Foust, E.C. Ford, Jacob Cramer, Chas. Fostnaught, Henry Groves, Alex Dunlap, J.W. Bryan, Alden Smith, James Kiggins, Simon Kiggins, L. Friend, William Wells, F.B. Bryan. Some of these parties also furnished teams. Mr. Bryan wishes to thank all who assisted. A number of visitors were also present and were well pleased with the work being done. While engaged in the work at the cemetery, Mr. Bryan found a marker which is of considerable interest. It bore the name of John Sutton, and gave the date of death July 20, 1846. This will be preserved as a pioneer marker at the cemetery and will be placed upon a new base. Mr. Bryan would like to hear from surviving members of the Sutton family. A number of donations are being received for the work. Delphos Herald, Oct. 6, 1919 ————— Hundreds Visited Beautiful New Theatre The new Grand Theatre, in the Shroeder brick block, next door north of the old Grand Theatre, was formally opened to the public on New Year’s evening, January 1, by F.H. Staup. This new theatre is one of the commodious, neat and convenient that can be found anywhere in the state of Ohio, and has been paid the compliment by an inspector of the office of the State Fire Marshal, of being the most complete from the standpoint of fire protection that he has ever inspected. This is the first picture show in Ohio constructed and opened under the new code of building laws affecting places of public assembly. The operators booth, equipped with two machines, is made of cement and asbestos blocks and iron doors, and is so arranged that it would be practically impossible for fire from this room to reach any other part of the building. All emergency exits required, have been provided and properly safeguarded. The interior work was done by contractor John Wallace and his men. Frank Krutch did the interior decorating work, papering, painting, etc., and Mr. Decurtin of Lima decorated the front. The main entrance doors are of oak with brass trim, and from the street the recessed entrance presents a most beautiful appearance, although there is still some work to be done by Mr. Decurtin. Delphos Herald, Jan. 2, 1912 ————— Negroe’s House Fire A story and a half frame house, outside the corporation line from Marbletown,
Window to the Past
occupied by John Covington, the Negro bill poster, took fire this morning about 8:30 from an unknown source, and before the blaze was quenched, ruined the upper part of the house. A bucket brigade did good work in the absence of the fire department which was not called. No damage was done to the goods with the exception of some being soaked with water. The house was an old one and the loss is not heavy. Delphos Herald, Mar. 11, 1896 ————— Selling Beer in Landeck? A case entitled The State of Ohio vs. Henry Shaffer, was tried before Squire Hunsaker in Mayor’s court room today. Attorney H.A. Reeve represented the defense and B.J. Brotherton prosecuted the case. The charge was for, “selling beer in Landeck.” The court decided that there was no cause for action and dismissed the charges. Delphos Herald, Mar. 11, 1896 ————— Michigan Farmers Growing Peppermint The farmers of southwestern Michigan find peppermint a profitable crop to raise, especially those who have marshy land. Last year the yield was immense and a vast amount of money was made upon the oil and the stems were afterward cured as hay and brought a handsome price. Some farmers, the coming season, will give their entire attention to this crop. Delphos Herald, Mar. 11, 1896 ————— Big Saloon Fire A fire which destroyed one of Delphos’ oldest business buildings, occurred at about 12:15 Thursday morning. Fire was discovered by one of the night policemen in the frame building occupied by J.G. Farnam’s saloon, and an alarm was immediately turned in and the department responded promptly, but the fire had gained such headway that very little could be done to save the building and stock. This was erected in 1873, the year following the big fire which destroyed all the buildings in that section of Main street. It was a small
one-story, frame structure, and the old dried out shell burned like tinder. The fire started in a small room at the rear of the bar room, apparently from an overheated stove. The roof of the building was of tin, which together with the steel ceiling in the bar room made the fire very hard to fight, and kept the flames inside the building to a great extent and caused great damage to the stock and fixtures owned by Mr. Farnam. The building is owned by Chas. Mathes, and while there is no insurance on the building, he will not suffer much loss as it was his intention to tear it down this spring and he had already arranged to erect a new twostory brick building on the site. What remains of the old building will be cleared away to make room for the new building. The new structure will be 24 by 100 feet and will have a pressed brick front. Mr. Farnam, owner of the saloon stock carried $1500 in insurance. He carried a large stock of goods and expensive fixtures. Delphos Herald, Feb. 29, 1912 ————— Reckless Bike Riders A few days ago, the Herald made mention of the narrow escape of a little girl from being run over by a reckless bicycle rider, and calling attention to the danger in allowing fast riding on Main street to continue. We doubt not that the wheelmen themselves would be in favor of some legislation on the part of the council regulating the speed on at the least the principal streets, and determining what is necessary on the part of the wheelmen for the safety of others and themselves. There are only a few riders that would be at all affected by any regulations that council might fix. Most of them use judgment and care in riding and exercise all due precaution for the safety of others, riders, pedestrians, or persons driving. But there are some who do not, and they
are the ones who should be reached. Frequently, riders sweep down Main street, four and six abreast. The approach of such a platoon will frighten horses and is a menace to a novice who may be approaching on a wheel. The bicycle is recognized in law as a common vehicle and it is accorded the privileges of other vehicle as well as being regulated by the same restrictions, but an ordinance forbidding certain features is just as necessary as a fast driving ordinance. There is not a rider in this city who will not recognize the necessity of an ordinance embodying the following: bicycles required to be ridden always to the right of all vehicles; no more than two riders abreast; each bicycle fitted with a bell and a lamp at night. Delphos Herald, May 9, 1896 ————— Delphos Young Man Killed at Cloverdale Word reached Delphos Saturday, from Cloverdale, 15 miles north on the Clover Leaf, that a young man had been shot in the back from ambush, Friday afternoon. Henry Lang, 18 years old, a son of Ben Lang and a nephew of Henry and F.A. Lang of this city, was in the employee of Casper Holdgreve, a tile maker, at Cloverdale. Friday afternoon, young Lang drove to the Kitchen farm, 2 1/2 miles northwest of Cloverdale, after a load of corn fodder. Some time after, Mr. Kitchen saw the team wandering aimlessly about the field with the wagon half loaded with fodder. He investigated and found young Lang lying on top of the fodder unconscious, with a bullet hole in his back, directly between his shoulders, and the lines grasped in his hands. The young man was removed to his home and a party of men began an investigation. They found fresh tracks in the woods adjoining the field, at one place near the fence behind a tree
there were indications that someone had stood there and braced himself to discharge a gun. The tracks led into the woods and showed the owner had made long strides, as though running . The young man had no enemies that anyone was aware of, and the question now is, was he shot intentionally from ambush or was it accidentally by some hunter in the woods? The wound is supposed to have been made by a rifle ball. The unfortunate victim remained unconscious all night, and Saturday Dr. Hixon, of Dupont and an Ottawa surgeon probed for the ball, but were unable to locate it. At 2:15 p.m. Saturday, a telephone message was received here that the boy had died at 10 a.m. The citizens in the vicinity where the young man lived are very much excited and are after the perpetrators with blood hounds. If Lang was shot intentionally, he was probably mistaken for someone else. He was buried in the East Side Cemetery, Delphos. Delphos Herald, Jan. 21, 1897 ————— Aged Lady Dead Mrs. Lavina Rupert passed away Monday afternoon at her home in Marbletown, at the age of 85 years. Death was caused by paralysis and old age. The funeral will be held near Mendon, Wednesday. Mrs. Rupert was married before she was 15 years old and her husband was a soldier in the war of 1812. He has been dead for several years, and Mrs. Rupert has been receiving a widow’s pension. She was the mother of about sixteen children, most of them who are still living. Five of her sons fought in the war of the Rebellion to preserve the flag and the nation’s honor. There are few mothers who lent such valuable aid to the Federal army. Delphos Herald, Jan. 28, 1897 ————— Continued in next Saturday’s paper
FROM BABY TO GRADUATE
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4 – The Herald
Saturday, April 20, 2013
“If anyone tells you something strange about the world, something you had never heard before, do not laugh but listen attentively; make him repeat it, make him explain it; no doubt there is something there worth taking hold of.” — Georges Duhamel, French author (1884-1966)
Equal pay for equal work
BY US SENATOR SHERROD BROWN As parents, we all want our daughters to have the same opportunities as our sons. As a father of two girls, I’m tired of seeing Ohio women lose $16 billion in income each year because they still don’t earn equal pay for an equal day’s work. Ohioans work hard and hard work deserves fair pay, regardless of gender. Yet, according to a new report from the National Partnership for Women & Families, Ohio women who are employed full time are paid just 77 cents for every dollar paid to men, amounting to a yearly gap in wages of $10,430. That’s unconscionable. It’s been said time and again and remains true: equal work deserves equal pay. The report also found that if the gap between men’s and women’s wages in Ohio were closed, an Ohio woman working full time would have enough funds for approximately 1.7 more years of groceries, eight more months of mortgage and utilities payments, 15 more months of rent, or six more years worth of gas. With so many families struggling to pay their bills and feed their families, it is imperative that we take steps to ensure women are making the money they’ve earned.
I’m sure were all watching breathlessly as the massive manhunt ended in Massachusettes last night. I guess the moral of this story is to not mess with Boston. Something happens there and they just shut the city down and don’t quit until they find you. I found all the camera footage from the streets near the bombing a little disturbing. I guess “they” are “watching” us. The cameras were very helpful in getting the clues needed to find out who these guys were and they were located pretty quickly. If you think about it, they found two guys in a city of nearly a million in just a couple days. Still, it is a bit disturbing. I also found it troubling that the teen still at large and was Tweeting about hamburger or some such nonsense on Wednesday. I guess we just don’t get his mentality. The fact that someone so young can treat life with such casual disregard and cause such harm and then talk about a hamburger on Twitter. Very troubling. The people in the neighborhood where they had the suspect cornered didn’t seem to mind being kept in their homes too much. If it were me, I could stay inside a while and do my part to help locate this guy. Let’s hope when he’s caught they find out why this happened and if there are more of his group out there (or here). I still cringe when I see the footage of the bombs going off and the injured and dead. In a few seconds, all heck broke loose and so many were injured or killed. Thank goodness not all the bombs went off. I’m sure the intent of the brothers was to cause much more damage and harm. It actually seems like they failed in a way. Yes, some lost their lives and many were injured but it could have been on a much larger scale. The alphabet soup guys, the National Guard
You don’t mess with Boston
On the Other hand
and more than a hundred police officers captured the second suspect around 9 p.m. on Friday. People came out of their homes after a day of waiting and worrying and cheered, whistled and clapped when law enforcement made its way back out of the area. You don’t mess with Boston. Mother Nature didn’t get the message. Someone has played a cruel joke on me. I was ready to put away all my layering pieces of clothing and get out my short sleeves and proceed on to spring. Obviously Mother Nature didn’t get the message that it’s spring. Of course it is spring in Ohio. I saw a funny post on Facebook Friday afternoon that had a box of four pictures. The title was “Spring in Ohio.” The first one looked like a wonderful spring day, the second had people wading in knee-deep water, the third had the funnel cloud of a tornado and the fourth was a blizzard. How true. We had nearly all those things in the last two weeks. The four-letter word is still in the forecast so anything can happen. I was just so disappointed when I had to pull the heavy winter coat out again to walk little Ringo. He doesn’t seem to mind, of course, and takes his time, raising his face to the wind and taking big sniffs. So here we are again hunkering down because it’s just not nice outside. The sun is supposed to make an appearance today. I’m ready. The sun can make up for a lot.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Dear Editor, I am writing this letter in regards to the upcoming renewal levy for the Delphos Public Library. I am a retired teacher of 30 years and I am a big supporter of the library. I myself am an avid reader in my retirement and I borrow 3 to 4 books on average a week for leisure reading. I enjoy reading and love sharing the services that the library has offered me over the years. As a mother of three, I encouraged reading with my children at a young age and provided all three of my children with library cards, as well as had them involved in the many different reading programs. Now that my children are grown, I have six beautiful grandchildren that I can read stories to and encourage them to read. The Delphos Public Library has a wonderful staff that has always been able to meet my needs as a member of the library and they have gone above and beyond to help assist me with finding books. They also were able to help in educating me on using my KindleFire for access through the internet to the library. With all the updates in technology for the youth of today, reading may not be in the forefront but we need to educate and encourage reading as much as we can to increase learning and leisure. There are many services the library provides that are beneficial for all ages and we as a community need to work together to pass this levy to keep the library in operation. We need to remember how great we all felt when we were young and used our library card for the first time, opening up our world to learning, adventure, romance, fiction, non-fiction and educate the younger generations on the benefits our library has to offer. Please vote yes for the renewal levy May 7 and keep our library going! Thank you, Vicki Rinehart
CHARLESTON, S.C. — As the reporter said to the novelist: Why bother to make stuff up? For stories and characters, one needs only a pair of walking shoes in this city, where recent attentions have turned to two salacious stories. One concerns a murder-for-hire plot involving a banker, his wife, his lover’s ex-husband and his ex-lover’s husband’s cellmate. Not to be confused with his soul mate. No, that designation refers to the other story making rounds on the cocktail circuit. Yes, he’s back but maybe not for long. Mark Sanford, the former governor who disappeared for five days, allegedly to hike the Appalachian Trail only to find himself in the arms of his lover (now his fiancee), is discovering that not every kid gets a comeback. What is it about the shamed male politician that he seems unable to accept when it’s over? This is strictly rhetorical, obviously. Part of the answer is hubris. Another part is history: Voters generally are forgiving once a person confesses and repents. But key to general forgiveness is the forgiveness of the wronged spouse. If Mrs. forgives, Joe and Jane Public usually do too. The list of those who have sinned and recovered is too long for this space, though a couple serve the point — and at least one deserves special mention: Bill Clinton Despite his well-known peccadilloes, the former president has become a respected global figure in the wake of his impeachment by the House of Representatives (the Senate failed to convict) on charges of perjury and obstruction of justice. His personal sins mostly forgiven, he has emerged with his
The governor, the soul mate and … The End
Brown Absent congressional action, it is estimated that at the current rate the wage gap is closing, women will not be paid equally for more than four decades. And if the pay gap continues, women will never be able to catch up. A lower starting salary doesn’t just mean a smaller paycheck—it means a smaller pension, a diminished 401(k), and smaller Social Security check benefits. The discrimination that begins at hiring continues for life. There’s nothing fair about that. That’s why I am continuing to fight for the Paycheck Fairness Act, legislation that would close loopholes that allow pay discrimination based on gender. Although John F. Kennedy signed the Equal Pay Act into law nearly 50 years ago, making it ille-
gal for employers to pay men and women different wages for the same work, women have made only minor gains against the salaries earned by men for performing the same work. With nearly 600,000 households in Ohio headed by women, it is urgent that women earn the pay they deserve. The Paycheck Fairness Act would strengthen the ability of women to fight for equal pay, provide for their families and children, and contribute to our state and local economies. Last week, we recognized Equal Pay Day—a day that shows how late into the current year women must work to catch up to what men earned in the prior year. We shouldn’t have to wait until April—four months into the year—for women to finally make the same amount of money that their male counterparts made the previous year. Ohio women are hard working. They get up early, stand on their feet all day, and then head home and take care of their children—they don’t ask for a handout. They don’t ask for a bailout. But they do ask for equal pay. We owe it to our mothers, our daughters, and women everywhere to continue to fight for equality and for the Paycheck Fairness Act.
Point of View
popularity largely intact. Perhaps the explanation lies in his overall likability as well as his good works through his foundation, not to mention a larger sense that he was unnecessarily persecuted for behaviors that were more or less familiar to (and ignored by) a majority of voters. At some point in the investigation, he became more sympathetic than his pursuers. Clinton did not, moreover, seek public office again. And, significantly, Hillary, her early protestations notwithstanding, stood by her man. Switch now to former New York Rep. Anthony Weiner, who left Congress after accidentally tweeting a photo of his assets to his Twitter followers. Despite unfathomable embarrassment, Weiner now is considering a run for mayor of New York City. A recent poll shows him in second place in a hypothetical Democratic mayoral primary at 15 percent, behind City Council Speaker Christine Quinn at 26 percent. Again, Weiner’s wife, who was pregnant at the time of his topple, stayed with him. Lest Democrats feel unfairly singled out, we further note that Republican Sen. David Vitter of Louisiana has held his seat despite his intersection with prostitution. His longevity no doubt is attributable to his sincere repentance, constitu-
ent satisfaction and, importantly, his wife’s forgiveness. Which brings us back to Sanford. Not only did he abandon his state for five days during his walkabout, but he committed the unthinkable. He wept. No taking it like a man, this one. Without consideration for his wife and young sons, he referred to his paramour as his soul mate. Sanford didn’t even have the decency to resign from office, but finished his term and vanished for a couple of years only to re-emerge in pursuit of a fresh legacy. He recently won the Republican primary for an open congressional seat and faces Elizabeth Colbert-Busch (sister of Stephen Colbert) in a special election May 7. To many South Carolinians, especially women, Sanford’s candidacy is an embarrassment of Weineresque proportions. But if history is any guide, his candidacy is on life support. Not only did his former wife, Jenny Sanford, not stand by her man, she wrote a book, went on TV and recently took him to court for trespassing. This in the wake of his fiancee showing up at his primary victory party and appearing on stage with him and two of his sons, one of whom had not previously met their future stepmother. Sanford’s lack of empathy for his family, not to mention his impeachable judgment, should disqualify him from further public service, an opinion apparently shared by the Republican National Committee, which recently withdrew support for his candidacy. Where the wife goes, so go the people. Kathleen Parker’s email address is kathleenparker@ washpost.com.
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Saturday, April 20, 2013
The Herald – 5
Bandstand in Van Wert
TODAY 9-11:30 a.m.— Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and Wash. 9 a.m. to noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre.
Raffles is a little guy with a big appetite. This 2-year-old Corgi-Terrier mix loves to go for walks and play for hours. Who can resist his adorable face and little bobtail? Be sure to stock up on treats and toys, because Raffle can gobble them up in a hurry.
Sasha is a brown and grey tabby who proudly walks with a curl in her tail. She lives in a colony and could easily live with other cats. She also enjoys affectionate humans. Come and meet this lovely curly-q tailed gal.
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter, first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775. The following pets are available for adoption through The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats M, 3 years, shots, neutered, yellow, black and white, name Buttercup and Rexy
Proceeds from Phi Delta Sorority’s second annual Purse Bingo were donated to provide first aid supplies at both Delphos City and St John’s schools’ nurse’s clinics. The sorority also works to provide shoes to school age children through the Delphos SUNDAY 8-11:30 a.m. — Knights Community Christmas project. The Phi Delta Sorority is currently planning their third annual Purse Bingo scheduled for Oct. 4th. Above: Phi Delta Sorority member Teena of Columbus benefit for St. Ebbeskotte, back left, presents a check to City School’s Nurse Stacey Ricker, MS. RN. John’s School at the hall, NCSN., as student Emma Colley, front left, Kendall Kill and Nolan Kunkleman hold some Elida Ave. of the supplies. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. MONDAY 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. — Ottoville Branch Library is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Ottoville village council meets at the municipal building. Marion Township Trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles Lodge. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. 7:30 p.m. — American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St.
School clinics benefit from Phi Delta Purse Bingo
Lab/Beagle/Dalmation, M, 3 years, fixed, shots white with black spots, name Casper Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, black and brown, name Bella
Perinese Lab, M, 3 1/2 years, blonde, shots, name Carson
English Springer Spaniel, F, 1 year, name Babe
M, F, 7 weeks, calico, gray M, F, 6 months, angora, gray striped Dogs
For more information on these pets or if you are in need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at (419) 749-2976. If you are looking for a pet not listed call to be put on a waiting list in case something becomes available. Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert, OH 45891.
Seniors Kaitlyn Brant, Lauren Calvert, Brittany Cavinder, Landin Doner, Claire Dye, Katie Dye, Kendall Dye, Courtney Gorman, Nathan Johnston, Angelo Katalenas, Nicholas Leeth, Brooks Ludwig, Haley McAbee, Taylor Miller and Kaylee Thatcher. Blue Honor Roll (3.330 – 3.699) Freshmen Hunter Blankemeyer, Gwen Burdette, Sarah Cowling, Louis Crow, Joseph Frank, Dakota Hammons, Ethan Kleman, Autumn Proctor, Rhya Vongvichien (Fern) and Derek Youtsey. Sophomores Nathan Diller, Brittany Foust, Logan Kraner, Brooke Lehman, John Paul O’Daffer, Jacob Pollock, Alexa Sikraji, Taylor Williams Juniors Macey Ashbaugh, Ann Brake, Bryce Campbell, Aubrey Fraker, Dalton Kayser Jordan Ludwig, Conner McCleery, Amberlyn Miller, Logan T Miller, Kaitlynn Parsons, Troy Patterson and Dalton West. Seniors Rachael Bidlack, Nicholas Daeger, Shae Friemoth, Nicklaus Germann, Jeff Jacomet, Alexandra Kleman, Whitney Miller and Evan Williams.
Enyart, Brayden Farmer, Junior High School Gold Honor Roll (3.670 Casey Garay, Kaytlynn Gellenbeck, Kaylee Hobbs, – 4.0) Gracie Lammers, Katelyn Seventh grade Luke Bullinger, Frankie McClure, Angel Proctor, Carey, Alena Looser, Marissa Claira Rhoades, Kerstin Miller, Dylan Neate, Chayten Roberts,Kayla Schroeder, Overholt, Haley Pollock, Madison Shepherd, Brooke Caden Ringwald and Sydni Thatcher and Dillan Woods. High School Thatcher. Gold Honor Roll (3.700 Eighth grade Allison Berryman, – 4.0) Freshmen Mckenzie Davis, Ryanne Max Rice, Brooke DuCheney, Andrew Fickert, Ashton Zania Hasty, Zoe’ Miller, Schroeder, Nicholas Motycka and Bowersock, Marcy Shoppell, Braden Thatcher, Trevor Katlyn Wendel. Blue Honor Roll (2.670 Neate, Samantha Klausing, Mikenna Klinger, Hayden – 3.699) Ludwig, Noah McMaster, Seventh grade St John’s School Nurse Jean Gemmer, left, accepts Alyssa Matthews,Morgan Hunter Adams, Isiac the Phi Delta Sorority donation from member Jill Martz. Bowersock, Johnathan Dougal, Madison Jones, (Submitted photos) Leeth, Briggs Brake, Kaitlyn Brenneman, Austin Lillian Burdette, Lakin Thatcher, Braxton Matthews, Clemons, Alexandra Crow, Whitney Welker, Dustin Noah Daeger, Cirstie Hale. Sophomores Deckard, Kailey Denman, Kelsea Allenbaugh, Tyler Joshua England, Madison Gorman, Olivia Gorman, Brant, Nathaniel Byrne, THE Jacob Hale, Shae Hines, Clarissa Clay, Mikinzie Cody Hoehn, Lainie Jones, Dull, Madison Enyart, Makenna Klausing, Skyler Micah Germann, Stephanie Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 THE Lewis, Bethany Martinez, Longwell, Hannah McCleery, Tristin Miller, Nathan Elizabeth Morgan, Baylee O’Neill, Ethan Parsons, Neate,Damon Norton, James Telling The Tri-County’s Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 Story Since 1869 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 Louis Rammel, Austin Riley, Smith, Mackenzie Strite, Hannah Riley, Braxten Julia Thatcher, Bayley Tow, www.delphosherald.com Robey, Kayla Schimmoeller, Courtney Wendel, Tiffiny Got a news tip? Mackenzie Shepherd, West. Want to promote Juniors Madison Sill, Kathy Tate, an event or business? Randall Burnett, Allison Warnement, Trinity Cassandra Hale, Kelsey Welch and Alana Williams. Nancy Spencer, editor Mohr and Kyle Williams. Eighth grade 419-695-0015 ext. 134 Macala Ashbaugh, firstname.lastname@example.org www.edwardjones.com Kelsey Brenneman, Michael Don Hemple, advertising manager Cooper, April 21 Ethan Culp, 419-695-0015 ext. 138 Brooke Etzkorn Jayden Dickson, Breann email@example.com Andrea Rode Dougal, Austin Elick, Abbie Abby Hirn Fred Davis www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com
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6 – The Herald
Saturday, April 20, 2013
The Delphos Herald COLUMBUS GROVE — Host Columbus Grove swept both ends of its own Bulldog Track and Field Invitational on a windy and chilly Friday night at Clymer Stadium. On the girls side, the Lady Bulldogs barely outdistanced Shawnee by one point — 95.5-94.5 — in the 11-team tournament. Sydney McCluer won the 300-meter hurdles and the Lady Bulldogs’ 4x100-meter relay team were also champions. St. John’s and Fort Jennings were tied for fifth (with McComb) with 45 points, Jefferson was eighth (40) and Ottoville ninth (33). Other winners from local teams were St. John’s Alyssa Faurot (girls high jump), the Fort Jennings 4x200-meter girls relay and Ottoville’s
Grove sweeps own track invitational
Alyssa Delong (girls long jump). On the boys side, Grove dominated second-place Anna 146-86.5. Dakota Vogt led the Grove boys as a dual champion in the high jump and discus. Jake Graham won the 1,600meter run, Derek Rieman the 300-meter hurdles, Caleb Grothaus the pole vault and Trevor Schroeder the shot put. The Grove 4x8 boys team also took first. Jefferson finished fourth (55), St. John’s fifth (48.5), Ottoville eighth (16) and Fort Jennings last (2) as a team. Jefferson senior Cody Biglow won the boys 110-meter hurdles and St. John’s senior Ben Youngpeter
Ruggiano’s HR in 9th sends Marlins over Reds 2-1
By JOE KAY The Associated Press CINCINNATI — Justin Ruggiano hit a solo homer off Aroldis Chapman in the ninth inning Friday night, sending the Miami Marlins to a 2-1 victory that snapped the Cincinnati Reds’ winning streak at four games. It was a stunning moment for the Marlins, who have the worst record in the majors at 4-13 and had only four homers — fewest in the majors — when Ruggiano connected off the Reds’ spotless closer for his second homer in two games. Chapman (2-1) hadn’t allowed a run in his eight previous appearances, giving up only three hits while fanning 13. Ruggiano connected on a 3-1 pitch, driving it deep to center for his third homer. No one else on the Marlins has more than one. It was only the seventh homer Chapman has allowed during his four seasons in the majors. Left-hander Mike Dunn (1-0) retired the last two batters in the eighth. Steve Cishek gave up a hit in the ninth while earning the Marlins’ first save of the season. Nick Green had three singles and scored the Marlins’ first run on a raw, wet night. It was 46 degrees at the first pitch and showers moved through during the game. Marlins rightfielder Giancarlo Stanton wore a ski mask under his cap. Reds starter Mat Latos remained winless in four starts this season, which include two blown saves behind him. He allowed one run on six hits and struck out 10, fanning pinchhitter Greg Dobbs with runners on second and third to end the Marlins’ seventh inning and keep it tied. Marlins starter Kevin Slowey remained winless in the majors since 2010, a streak that includes 10 losses, several injuries and very little help from his offense. The Marlins were shut out in his first two starts this season, and managed only one run in his third. This time, the major-leagues’ least-productive offense got two runners thrown out at the plate and managed one run while Slowey was in the game. He left after six innings, having allowed four hits. Slowey held down an offense that had scored 11 runs in each of its last two games. Shin-Soo Choo opened the
grabbed the long jump. St. John’s will host Ottoville and Fort Jennings in a tri 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, while Jefferson is at Lincolnview in a quadrangular at the same time. Grove is at the Allen East tri 5 p.m. Thursday. Girls Team Rankings: Columbus Grove 95.50, Shawnee 94.50, Arlington 62, Ada 49, St. John’s/Fort Jennings/McComb 45, Jefferson 40, Ottoville 33, Paulding 9, Anna 8. Boys Team Rankings: Columbus Grove 136, Anna 86.50, Ada 77, Jefferson 55, St. John’s 48.50, Shawnee 47, McComb 36.50, Ottoville 16, Paulding 11, Arlington 9.50, Fort Jennings 2. (Full results in Jefferson senior Zach Kimmett slides past the Paulding catcher as he scores on a single by Zavier Buzard in the fourth inning Friday night at Wildcat Field. The host Wildcats held Monday’s paper). off a 7th-inning Panther charge to grab an 11-8 victory (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris)
Reds’ first with a triple and scored on Joey Votto’s sacrifice fly. That was it for Cincinnati. By contrast, the Marlins got chances against Latos and wasted them. Miami got a run in the third but could have had more. Nick Green and Donovan Solano singled and Slowey advanced them with a sacrifice bunt. Placido Polanco singled to right for one run but Solano was thrown out at home by Jay Bruce. Juan Pierre opened the sixth with a double and advanced on a fly out. He was out at the plate when he tried to score on Stanton’s grounder to shortstop Zack Cozart with the infield drawn in. Pierre lowered his shoulder but catcher Ryan Hanigan held on after making the tag. NOTES: The Marlins designed struggling reliever John Maine for assignment and called up RH Tom Koehler from Triple-A New Orleans, where he was a starter. He’ll move into Maine’s role as a long reliever for now. … University of Cincinnati football coach Tommy Tuberville threw a ceremonial pitch. … Latos doubled with two outs in the fifth — his first hit in seven at-bats this season — but was stranded. champion has only qualified first nine times — one of them came at Kansas in 2005. Indeed, the man behind the wheel of the No. 20 Toyota has had plenty of success at the 1 1/2-mile tri-oval. Kenseth won the fall race at Kansas and hasn’t finished outside the top 10 since having engine trouble in the 2009 race. He’s also finished in the top five at the track five times. Edwards will be starting on the front row for the first time at Kansas after qualifying with a lap of 191.748. Stenhouse was bumped to third after spending most of the day with the quickest lap. Joey Logano will start 22nd and Penske Racing teammate Brad Keselowski will go off 33rd. Kyle Busch slapped the wall later in practice hard enough that he had to go to a backup car. He rallied to qualify fifth in his No. 18 Toyota.
By JIM METCALFE firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — Friday night was definitely not a good day to play baseball at Wildcat Field, with howling winds toward right-center field, cold temperatures and just an overall miserable day. Junior right-hander Tyler Rice didn’t let that bother him as he pitched an effective six frames in pacing the Wildcats to an 11-8 Northwest Conference triumph. Rice ran his record to 5-0 (92 pitches, 55 strikes) in ceding four hits, three runs (2 earned), walking one and fanning four. “To do what he did today in these conditions is a great effort. They canceled a major-league game today in Chicago because of conditions like this,” Jefferson coach Doug Geary said. “He doesn’t have the 85-mph fastball but he can pitch. He puts the ball where he wants to: in and out, up and down. If you can throw the ball where you want, you are going to get a lot of people out.” He gave up a run in the top of the first as Michael Bauer (3-for-4, 2 runs, 2 doubles) led off with a double to deep left, advanced on a bounceout by Javier Gonzales and scored on Quentin Vance’s bloop to short right for a 1-0 edge. Ross Thompson led off the Jefferson (9-4, 2-0) half of the frame against Paulding starter Kyle Kauser (0-2; 3 1/3 innings, 11 hits, 10 runs, 9 earned, 1 walk 1 strikeout) with a liner to left, stole second and scored as Zach Ricker doubled to center. Austin Jettinghoff’s grounder into left put runners at the corners. Ricker scored as Zach Kimmett forced Jettinghoff at second and he remained at first. “We have a lot of young guys in there, we played three freshmen today. We actually got off to a lead but then surrendered it,” Paulding coach Mike Leach noted. “These conditions were brutal and that’s part of the learning process for a young team; you have to play, no matter the conditions.” Jefferson made it 4-1 in the second. Jordan Herron beat out a nibbler to third and Seth Wollenhaupt singled to center. Gage Townsend-Schleeter laid down a sacrifice bunt to advance both runners and both scored as Thompson (3-for-5, 2 runs, 2 RBIs) grounded sharply into center. Paulding (0-7, 0-2 NWC) got two runs in the top of the third. Corbin Edwards walked to start it and was running as Bauer bounced out. Gonzales looped a double to center, plating Edwards. He advanced on a wild pitch and an out later, scored as Damien Egnor got aboard on an error to reduce the deficit to 4-3. Jefferson answered with one in its half-frame. With one down, Drew Kortokrax was safe on a throwing error, advanced on a pair of wild pitches with Zavier Buzard at the plate and scored on his groundout to make it 5-3, Delphos. Herron (2-for-2) lined a hit into center but was left stranded. Justin Adams got aboard on an error with one down in the fourth and advanced on a bounceout by Alex Arellano but no farther. The Wildcats sent 11 to the dish in the fourth. With one down, Thompson doubled to center. Ricker was hit by a pitch and Jettinghoff (2-for-4) blooped a hit to short center to load the bases. Kimmett walked to force home Thompson and a Kortokrax blooper to center plated Ricker for a 7-3 spread. Buzard grounded a knock into left to score Jettinghoff and Kimmett to make it 9-3 — pushing Kortokrax at third and taking second on the throw home — and finish Kauser on the mound (for Arellano; 2 2/3 IPs, 1 hit, 1 earned run, 5 BBs, 4 Ks). He threw a wild pitch with Herron at the plate to score Kortokrax and put Buzard at third. Herron walked and Wollenhaupt was plunked to reload the sacks but the next two batters were retired to end the inning at 10-3. Bauer beat out an infield hit to third in the Panther fifth but was picked off base by Rice. The hosts finished their scoring in the fifth. With one gone, Jettinghoff walked and Kimmett doubled to deep left. Kortokrax walked to load the bases. An out later, Tyler Wrasman walked to force in Jettinghoff for an 11-3 scoreboard. However, Wollenhaupt bounced out to end the frame. Egnor got aboard to start the Paulding sixth on an error and moved up on a grounder by Kauser. An out later, he got to third as Adams was safe on another miscue but Rice got the third out. Townsend-Schleeter got a free pass to open the Delphos sixth but got caught stealing. Paulding made its rally in the top of the seventh. With one down against reliever Drew Kortokrax, Bauer doubled to right center and stole third. Gonzales walked. Vance (2-for4) doubled to right center, scoring Bauer, moving Gonzales to third and bringing Tyler Wrasman to the mound. He was greeted with a 2-run double to deep center by Egnor to make it 11-6, Jefferson. Kauser beat out an infield hit to put runners on the corners; as he took off for second, Gerod Harder looped a single to short left to plate Egnor and again put runners on the corners. Adams bounced out to score Kauser for an 11-8 deficit. Arellano lined a hit to right to again put runners on the corners and bring Thompson to the mound. He promptly fanned Edwards to end the contest and earn the save. “We hit the ball well today. We got the lead early and gave a couple of runs back but we kept adding on,” Geary added. “We still aren’t as consistent at the plate as we’d like but we are getting there. We made enough plays in the field to be successful; we had a couple of errors but those happen at every level. You have to make the routine ones.” Leach just wants his charges to get better. “We did that. We got our freshman pitcher in there — Alex — and he did a nice job in relief,” Leach added. “Jefferson hit the ball hard today. We got too far behind and we did make a late charge; we just waited a little too long.” Jefferson is set to play at Leipsic 11 a.m. today for doubleheader action but the game may be moved to Wildcat Field. Paulding hosts LCC 5 p.m. Monday.
PAULDING (8) ab-r-h-rbi Michael Bauer 2b 4-2-3-0, Javier Gonzales 1b 3-2-1-1, Quentin Vance cf 4-1-2-2, Damien Egnor 3b/p 3-1-1-2, Kyle Kauser p/ss 4-1-1-0, Gerod Harder rf 4-0-1-1, Justin Adams dh 4-0-0-1, Alex Arellano ss/3b 4-0-1-0, Corbin Edwards lf 3-1-0-0. Totals 33-8-10-7. JEFFERSON (11) ab-r-h-rbi Ross Thompson ss/p 5-2-3-2, Zach Ricker 2b 4-2-1-1, Josh Teman 2b 0-0-0-0, Austin Jettinghoff c 3-2-2-0, Zach Kimmett 1b 3-11-2, Drew Kortokrax dh/p 3-2-1-1, Tyler Rice p/3b 0-0-0-0, Zavier Buzard lf 4-0-1-3, Jordan Herron 3b 2-1-2-2, Tyler Wrasman 3b/p 0-0-01, Seth Wollenhaupt rf 3-1-1-0, Dylan Haehn rf 0-0-0-0, Gage Townsend-Schleeter cf 2-00-0. Totals 29-11-12-10. Score by Innings: Paulding 1 0 2 000 5-8 Jefferson 2 2 1 510 x - 11 E: Egnor, Ricker, Kimmett, Herron, Rice; LOB: Paulding 7, Jefferson 9; 2B: Bauer 2, Gonzales, Vance, Egnor, Thompson, Ricker, Kimmett; SB: Bauer, Vance, Thompson; CS: Townsend-Schleeter; POB: Bauer (by Rice); Sac: Townsend-Schleeter. IP H R ER BB SO PAULDING Kauser (L, 0-2) 3.1 11 10 9 1 1 Arellano 2.2 1 1 1 5 4 JEFFERSON Rice (W, 5-0) 6.0 4 3 2 1 4 Kortokrax 0.1 2 3 3 1 1 Wrasman 0.1 4 2 2 0 1 Thompson (S) 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 WP: Kauser 2, Arellano, Rice; HBP: Ricker (by Kauser), Wollenhaupt (by Arellano).
Rice pitches Jefferson by Paulding
The Associated Press Astros break 5-game skid with 3-2 win over Indians HOUSTON — J.D. Martinez and Rick Ankiel hit back-to-back homers in the second inning and the Houston Astros held on for a 3-2 win over the Cleveland Indians on Friday night. The win snaps a 5-game skid for Houston and extends Cleveland’s losing streak to five. Houston starter Lucas Harrell (1-2) allowed two runs in 5 2/3 innings before three relievers combined to shut Cleveland out the rest of the way. Closer Jose Veras allowed one hit in the ninth for his first save in two tries. Carlos Pena walked with one out in the second inning before
Martinez got Houston’s first hit by launching a homer into the right field stands off former Astro Brett Myers (0-3) to make it 2-0. Martinez left the game with a sprained knee in the fourth inning. Kenseth qualifies on pole at Kansas Speedway KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Matt Kenseth did his best Friday to erase his reputation as a poor qualifier. Kenseth rolled to the pole for Sunday’s race at Kansas Speedway, setting a track qualifying record of 191.864 mph in cold, windy conditions to bump Carl Edwards out of the top spot and Ricky Stenhouse Jr. into the second row. Kenseth will be starting his 480th Sprint Cup race this weekend but the 2005 series
DJINDUAVERAGE NAS/NMS COMPSITE S&P 500 INDEX AUTOZONE INC. BUNGE LTD EATON CORP. BP PLC ADR DOMINION RES INC AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC CVS CAREMARK CRP CITIGROUP INC FIRST DEFIANCE FST FIN BNCP FORD MOTOR CO GENERAL DYNAMICS GENERAL MOTORS GOODYEAR TIRE HEALTHCARE REIT HOME DEPOT INC. HONDA MOTOR CO HUNTGTN BKSHR JOHNSON&JOHNSON JPMORGAN CHASE KOHLS CORP. LOWES COMPANIES MCDONALDS CORP. MICROSOFT CP PEPSICO INC. PROCTER & GAMBLE RITE AID CORP. SPRINT NEXTEL TIME WARNER INC. US BANCORP UTD BANKSHARES VERIZON COMMS WAL-MART STORES
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business April 19, 2013 Description Last Price
14,547.51 3,206.06 1,555.25 378.43 68.26 56,96 40.99 61.07 49.94 58.00 45.03 23.19 15.49 12.93 67.00 29.15 12.14 72.62 74.00 39.66 7.00 84.49 47.23 47.44 38.12 99.92 29.76 82.77 81.43 2.46 7.17 59.75 32.51 12.00 52.25 78.29
+10.37 +39.69 +13.64 -0.58 +1.01 +1.16 -0.10 +1.27 +0.46 +1.36 -0.06 +0.94 +0.30 +0.18 +1.87 +0.17 +0.16 +1.51 +1.52 +0.58 +0.14 +1.31 +0.59 +0.48 +0.80 -1.99 +0.98 +1.52 +1.56 +0.07 -0.02 +1.28 +0.24 +0.29 +1.34 +1.13
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES Division of Wildlife Weekly Fish Ohio Fishing Report CENTRAL OHIO Deer Creek Lake (Fayette/Madison/Pickaway counties) - White bass males are being caught at this 1,287-acre lake south of Columbus. As water temperature increases, more males and females will move up the creek to spawn. Fish the creek north of Cooks-Yankeetown Road, using small jigs and twisters, or small rooster tails; most of these fish will measure 8-12 inches. Crappie can be caught around submerged woody cover using minnows suspended under a bobber; these must be 9 inches long or longer to keep. hannel catfish can be taken on chicken livers, shrimp, nightcrawlers and cut shad. Madison Lake (Madison County) - This 104acre lake southwest of Columbus is a good place to pick up some spring crappie; use jigs or minnows suspended by a bobber around wood to catch a mess of these tasty fish. Fish will move north and shallower as the water warms; many are over 10 inches with some 12 inches long. Channel catfish are also plentiful here; fish cut bait around wood and target the creek mouth after a rain event. Electric motors only. NORTHWEST OHIO Sandusky River (Sandusky County) - The river level is high and the water clarity is poor; recent walleye fishing has been poor due to the water level but some white bass have been caught. Levels make the river difficult to fish at this time;
anglers should use extreme caution. As levels recede, the bite should pick up. The best areas to try are around the Miles Newton Bridge and between Rodger Young and Walsh Park. Maumee River (Lucas County) - The river level is near flood stage and walleye fishing has been poor as a result, making fishing difficult; Bluegrass Island is not accessible at this time. Depending on the weather, the river may be fishable and the bite should pick up later this week; however, the water quality will likely be poor and anglers should use extreme caution. Once the level begins to recede, try the Orleans Park and White Street Landing area. Reminders for both rivers: Black bass are protected by a 14-inch minimum length limit at all times. … Walleye have a 15-inch minimum size limit for the entire season and the daily bag limit is 4 fish through April 30; do NOT keep any walleye shorter than 15 inches, so please take a ruler with you. Most anglers use a floating jig-head fished on an 18- to 24-inch leader with a 1/4- to 1/2-oz. weight depending on the water current, with the best success tipping the jig-head with a twister tail of white or chartreuse color. … Daily bag limits for walleye will be set on May 1 of each year; a special publication announcing the new daily limits will be available at Wildlife District offices, the web site and license outlets. NORTHEAST OHIO West Branch Reservoir (Portage County) This 2,300-acre lake located just east of Ravenna offers over 40 miles of shoreline fishing as well as two boat ramps which are both accessible from Cable Line Road. Anglers fishing west of Rock
Springs Road have seen good catches of crappie 9-12 inches; fish jig-heads with grub tails tipped with minnows in 13-20 feet of water about 6-10 feet down. Walleye anglers are catching fair numbers, one reporting #10 husky jerks as the lure of choice; reports are that fishing is best when the sun is shining and there is little or no wind. Boat anglers new to this lake should call Wildlife District Three at 330-644-2293 to talk to a fisheries biologist since it can be tough to navigate due shallow spots throughout. A map can be viewed at www.wildohio.com. Pymatuning Reservoir (Ashtabula County) - Walleye populations are improving for the fifth year in a row thanks for a combined effort between the DOW and the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission. In 2008, the agencies began stocking fingerlings instead of fry, which has vastly improved the survival rate over the last few years; the improved stocking strategy, in addition to providing underwater artificial reefs and structures, has provided impressive opportunities for anglers. The walleye and crappie bites have been fairing well lately as the water temperature continues to increase; the last report indicates temps in the mid- to upper-30s. An occasional muskie has been reported as well. Pymatuning Lake is the largest inland lake in Ohio at 16,349 acres; the fishable portion (i.e., excluding the sanctuary east of Hartstown Road in Linesville, Pa.) totals 14,334 acres; for additional information, contact Wildlife District Three at 330-644-2293 or visit www.wildohio.com.
See FISH, page 7
Saturday, April 20, 2013
The Herald — 7
WEEKLY ATHLETIC Kyle Busch on a roll headed to Kansas
For Week of April 22-27 MONDAY Baseball Van Wert at Wayne Trace, 4:30 p.m. Jefferson at Spencerville (NWC), 5 p.m. Lincolnview at Ada (NWC), 5 p.m. Kalida at Continental (PCL), 5 p.m. Columbus Grove at Bluffton (NWC), 5 p.m. Crestview at Allen East (NWC), 5 p.m. Softball Jefferson at Spencerville (NWC), 5 p.m. Ottoville at Ayersville, 5 p.m. Lincolnview at Ada (NWC), 5 p.m. Kalida at Ottawa-Glandorf, 5 p.m. Columbus Grove at Bluffton (NWC), 5 p.m. Antwerp at Wayne Trace, 5 p.m. Crestview at Allen East (NWC), 5 p.m. TUESDAY Baseball St. John’s at St. Henry (MAC), 5 p.m. Fort Jennings at Columbus Grove (PCL), 5 p.m. Ottoville at Leipsic (PCL), 5 p.m. Elida at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Kalida at Lima Central Catholic, 5 p.m. Softball Continental at Jefferson, 5 p.m. Spencerville at Kalida, 5 p.m. Lincolnview at Parkway, 5 p.m. Van Wert at Elida (WBL), 5 p.m. Columbus Grove at Patrick Henry, 5 p.m. Track and Field Ottoville at Fort Jennings at St. John’s, 4:30 p.m. Jefferson and Crestview at Lincolnview Quad, 4:30 p.m. Paulding at Spencerville, 4:30 p.m. Wapakoneta at Van Wert, 5 p.m. Tennis Van Wert at Elida (WBL), 4:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Baseball Jefferson at Elida, 5 p.m. St. John’s at Bath, 5 p.m. Bluffton at Fort Jennings, 5 p.m. Lima Central Catholic at Ottoville, 5 p.m. Crestview at Minster, 5 p.m. Softball Ottoville at Lincolnview, 5 p.m. Elida at Columbus Grove, 5 p.m. Wayne Trace at Crestview, 5 p.m. THURSDAY Baseball Allen East at Jefferson (NWC), 5 p.m. Spencerville at Lima Central Catholic (NWC), 5 p.m. Paulding at Lincolnview (NWC), 5 p.m. Ada at Columbus Grove (NWC), 5 p.m. Bluffton at Crestview (NWC),
5 p.m. Softball Allen East at Jefferson (NWC), 5 p.m. Spencerville at Lima Central Catholic (NWC), 5 p.m. Paulding at Lincolnview (NWC), 5 p.m. Ada at Columbus Grove (NWC), 5 p.m. Bluffton at Crestview (NWC), 5 p.m. Track and Field Continental, Holgate and Cory-Rawson at Ottoville, 4:30 p.m. Columbus Grove and Crestview at Allen East Tri, 5 p.m. Tennis Elida at Shawnee (WBL), 4:30 p.m. Bryan at Van Wert, 4:30 p.m. FRIDAY Baseball Marion Local at St. John’s (MAC), 5 p.m. Fort Jennings at Lima Central Catholic, 5 p.m. Pandora-Gilboa at Ottoville (PCL), 5 p.m. Parkway at Spencerville, 5 p.m. (ppd from April 2) Shawnee at Elida (WBL), 5 p.m. Kalida at Columbus Grove (PCL), 5 p.m. Van Wert at Bath (WBL), 5 p.m. Continental at Crestview, 5 p.m. Softball Elida at Shawnee (WBL), 5 p.m. Continental at Columbus Grove (PCL), 5 p.m. Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Crestview at Champions Challenge (Loudonville), 7 p.m. Track and Field Spencerville at Redskin Relays (Wapakoneta), 4:30 p.m. Tennis Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 4:30 p.m. SATURDAY Baseball Elida at Fort Loramie Invitational, 10 a.m. Columbus Grove at New Riegel (DH), 10 a.m. St. John’s at Van Wert (DH), 11 a.m. Kalida at Patrick Henry (DH), 11 a.m. Lima Central Catholic at Jefferson (NWC), noon (ppd from April 11) Softball Elida at Houston Invitational, 9 a.m. Crestview at Champions Challenge (Loudonville), 9 a.m. Hicksville at Lincolnview, 11 a.m. Kalida at Patrick Henry (DH), 11 a.m. Columbus Grove at Vanlue (DH), 11 a.m. Track and Field Jefferson, Ottoville, Fort Jennings and Lincolnview at St. John’s Invitational, 9 a.m. Columbus Grove at Diller Invitational (Ayersville), 9 a.m. Tennis Van Wert at Elida Invitational, 9 a.m.
The Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Kan. — It’s Kyle Busch’s world once again in NASCAR and everybody else is just sharing track space with him. Until this weekend at Kansas, of course. Then everyone gets to see just how far Busch has really come in the last 17 months. Busch won both the Sprint Cup and Nationwide Series races in Texas last weekend, his second sweep this season, in a huge comeback at the site of his 2011 NASCAR suspension for deliberately wrecking Ron Hornaday Jr. in a Truck Series race. Now he carries all that momentum into Kansas, his worst track on the circuit. Busch is winless at Kansas in 11 career starts, has only two top-10 finishes and wrecked there during Chase for the Sprint Cup Championship races in 2007 and 2010. He also crashed last season. Still, Busch just picked up his first career win at Texas Motor Speedway and he wants to do the same at Kansas, where his average finish is 21st and is one of only six active tracks where he’s yet to win a Cup race. “It’s not that you might not like a track or might not like a race … it’s just a matter of trying to figure it out,” Busch said. “Once you kind of get it figured out or get the right situations kind of lined up, you can have a shot. I look at (Kansas) a lot like Michigan. That’s a place where I struggled for a long time, but we finally were able to break through there for a win two years ago.” In years past, Busch has dreaded going to Kansas. Not this year. A year after grabbing just one win across all three NASCAR national series, Busch is red hot again. He’s got two wins in Cup and has won four of the six Nationwide races. He’s also got five top-5 finishes in both series. Running well cures all driver ailments, so Busch’s mood is obviously considerably better of late. But team owner Joe Gibbs said Busch’s maturity has been better for quite some time. “I think back to last year at the end of the year, Kyle probably had some of the most bitter disappointments, I think, that’s happened to us in 22 years,” Gibbs said. “We missed the Chase. We had Watkins Glen won, go to the last lap and get in somebody else’s oil. We had some issues mechanically during the year that cost us. “I think last year at the end of the year, Kyle really handled all of those things about as good as you could handle them. I think it showed real maturity and I think that kind of set the course for this year.” So Busch heads into Kansas with an open mind and last year’s race — when he was leading before he spun on the new track surface — fresh in his memory. “I’m looking forward to Kansas with the roll that we’re on,” he added. “I thought we were running decent there last year … so, hopefully, we have a good car like that this time around and I don’t make a mistake like that. But, you know, Kansas is newly repaved. It’s got a winter on it now, so we’ll see how that changes things. But I still expect it to be fast.”
Drivers, track to honor victims of Boston bombings: Kansas Speedway and several drivers plan to honor the victims of the Boston Marathon bombings during this weekend’s NASCAR races. The track is working with NASCAR on a moment of silence before Sunday’s Sprint Cup race to remember the three people killed and more than 170 wounded in Monday’s blasts. Michael Waltrip, who ran the Boston Marathon in 2000, plans to honor them with
NBA LEADERS FINAL
L.A. Lakers Golden State Dallas L.A. Clippers Sacramento New York Milwaukee Utah Atlanta Portland Toronto Brooklyn Boston Cleveland Minnesota Phoenix Detroit Indiana Orlando New Orleans Charlotte Memphis Washington Chicago Philadelphia ——— Team Defense Memphis Indiana Chicago L.A. Clippers Miami Brooklyn New York Washington Oklahoma City Philadelphia San Antonio Boston Atlanta New Orleans Utah Minnesota Toronto Detroit Golden State Milwaukee Portland L.A. Lakers Denver Orlando Cleveland Phoenix Dallas Houston Charlotte Sacramento 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 81 82 82 82 82 81 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 G 82 81 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 81 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 82 The Associated Press Individuals Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Anthony, NYK 67 669 425 1920 28.7 Durant, OKC 81 731 679 2280 28.1 Bryant, LAL 78 738 525 2133 27.3 James, MIA 76 765 403 2036 26.8 Harden, HOU 78 585 674 2023 25.9 Westbrook, OKC82 673 460 1903 23.2 Curry, GOL 78 626 262 1786 22.9 Wade, MIA 69 569 308 1463 21.2 Aldridge, POR 74 638 282 1560 21.1 Lopez, Bro 74 570 297 1437 19.4 FG Percentage FG FGA PCT Jordan, LAC 314 488 .643 Howard, LAL 470 813 .578 McGee, DEN 303 527 .575 Ibaka, OKC 446 778 .573 James, MIA 765 1354 .565 Hickson, POR 418 744 .562 Splitter, SAN 315 563 .560 Johnson, TOR 336 606 .554 Faried, DEN 380 689 .552 Horford, ATL 576 1060 .543 Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT AVG Howard, LAL 76 251 694 945 12.4 Vucevic, ORL 77 273 644 917 11.9 Asik, HOU 82 275 681 956 11.7 Randolph, MEM76 310 544 854 11.2 Lee, GOL 79 218 668 886 11.2 Evans, Bro 80 260 628 888 11.1 Hickson, POR 80 266 562 828 10.4 Horford, ATL 74 195 562 757 10.2 Cousins, SAC 75 222 524 746 9.9 Boozer, CHI 79 175 596 771 9.8 Assists G AST AVG Rondo, BOS 38 420 11.1 Paul, LAC 70 678 9.7 Vasquez, NOR 78 704 9.0 Jr. Holiday, PHL 78 625 8.0 Williams, Bro 78 604 7.7 Parker, SAN 66 499 7.6 Westbrook, OKC 82 607 7.4 Dragic, PHX 77 569 7.4 Nelson, ORL 56 413 7.4 Rubio, MIN 57 418 7.3 -----Team Offense G Pts Avg Denver 82 8704 106.1 Houston 82 8688 106.0 Oklahoma City 82 8669 105.7 San Antonio 82 8448 103.0 Miami 82 8436 102.9 8381 8296 8293 8289 8219 8196 8108 8038 8032 7995 7971 7944 7818 7913 7851 7805 7778 7674 7718 7714 7661 7659 7644 7641 7640 Pts 7319 7348 7615 7760 7791 7798 7849 7852 7914 7914 7923 7836 7999 8031 8045 8045 8092 8105 8223 8231 8255 8286 8287 8291 8297 8335 8342 8403 8418 8619 102.2 101.2 101.1 101.1 100.2 100.0 98.9 98.0 98.0 97.5 97.2 96.9 96.5 96.5 95.7 95.2 94.9 94.7 94.1 94.1 93.4 93.4 93.2 93.2 93.2 Avg 89.3 90.7 92.9 94.6 95.0 95.1 95.7 95.8 96.5 96.5 96.6 96.7 97.5 97.9 98.1 98.1 98.7 98.8 100.3 100.4 100.7 101.0 101.1 101.1 101.2 101.6 101.7 102.5 102.7 105.1
special door numbers painted on his three Sprint Cup entries. The numbers will replicate the style of bib numbers pinned on the nearly 30,000 runners in this year’s marathon. Waltrip explained: “It was a great moment of pride when they pinned the Boston Marathon bib on me, so it would be great to pin bib numbers on our races cars this week in Kansas.” Conway back in an Indy car after walking away L O N G BEACH, Calif. — Mike Conway is certain it will take him only one lap to get up to speed at Long Beach and he believes he’s a threat to win Sunday’s race. “That’d be good. I could retire on top,” Conway said. Yes, the 29-year-old Conway was joking about retirement. But he knows there may not be another IndyCar Series race for him after this weekend. And he knows that it was his decision alone that put him in this position. Seven months ago, during a test session for the IndyCar season finale at Auto Club Speedway in Fontana, Conway decided he just didn’t want to race ovals anymore. The Englishman missed most of the 2010 season with serious injuries to his back and leg suffered in a last-lap crash at the Indianapolis 500; he was also in the 2011 season finale at Las Vegas when Dan Wheldon was killed. The next oval race after that was last year’s Indy 500 and Conway was involved in an accident with Will Power in which his car turned on its side against the fence. So when Conway, who had never before raced on ovals until he joined IndyCar in 2009, couldn’t get comfortable in the car on Fontana’s 2-mile oval, he simply gave up his seat. “When you can’t give it 100 percent and you can’t wait for the race to end, and you just want to get it out of the way, then you shouldn’t be doing it,” Conway recalled. “I didn’t realize it until I got in the car at Fontana. I just wanted to get out and I didn’t want to get back in. Then it hit me that I felt that strongly about it.” But Conway doesn’t want to give up IndyCar outright and if he could find a team willing to let him run just road and street courses, he would jump at the opportunity. Right now, the only opportunity came from Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing, which will field a third car Sunday at Long Beach for Conway. Long Beach just happens to be the site of Conway’s 2011 victory, his only career IndyCar win. “There will obviously be people who are race ready having competed in the first two events but I have been thinking about Long Beach since the start of the year,” he said. “I don’t feel like I am rusty.” RLL, which has 1-race sponsorship from Blu eCigs for Long Beach, let Conway prepare for this weekend with a 1-day test at Barber Motorsports Park. Conway said he was up to speed after just one lap. Conway also has race time under his belt this year. He’s running the full season in the FIA World Endurance Championship sports car series for G-Drive Racing with Delta-ADR and drove a full stint last weekend in the season opener at Silverstone. But that WEC schedule has just eight races and Conway would love to fill his time with some more IndyCar events. “I know it’s hard for a team to want to give me a seat and then swap the driver out on the ovals but I’d like to try to do more IndyCar. I love the series,” Conway added. “I’d love to do more with the Rahal team. I’d race every weekend if I could; it’s just a matter of finding an owner willing to do something.” An open letter: With the annual Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach Pro/Celebrity Race part of the IndyCar weekend, Target Chip Ganassi Racing drivers Dario Franchitti and Scott Dixon took it upon themselves to offer this year’s field some “unsolicited” advice. Although the field includes defending race winner Adam Carolla, celebrities Wanda Sykes, Michelle Rodriguez, Jesse Metcalfe, Jenna Elfman and Rutledge Wood might want to pay attention to the words offered by the drivers with six combined IndyCar championships between them. “Think you can just put on a fire suit and slide into a race car for 10 adrenaline-pumping laps just like that? Not so fast,” they wrote. “Most of you haven’t logged time in the seat of an Indy car going 230 mph, so we’ve come up with a few pointers to get you race-ready. Except you, Rodriguez — we were pretty impressed by your skills in “The Fast and the Furious.” Feel free to skip this. The rest of you, read every word.”
Among the recommendations: — Wear comfortable, casual clothes under your driving suit. Heels (yes, even sneaker wedges) would be tricky; we say go with closed-toe shoes. — Do some leg presses. And by some, we mean a lot. Braking and steering a race car — the two biggest sustained functions during a race — is like doing leg reps while a hyper Rottweiler plays tug-of-war with your pant leg. You have to keep up the workout despite the crazy turbulence. — Practice your breathing. When you’re experiencing high g-forces, it can be really hard to breathe. It’s a total-body workout, both mentally and physically. — Enjoy your time in the driver’s seat but don’t overdo it! Stay safe and have fun. — If you win, just go ahead and pour the whole bottle of milk right over your head. Feels phenomenal, looks really cool. No sophomore slump: With so many questions about a potential “sophomore slump,” Courtney Force couldn’t help but worry about this season. “It was getting in my head after doing all these interviews, everyone is going, ‘Going into your second year, you think you’re going to have a sophomore slump’?” she recalled. “Wait, I didn’t know about that. I hope not.” So far, so good for Force, who heads into this weekend’s NHRA Four-Wide Nationals at zMAX Dragway in Concord leading the Funny Car standings. She won the season-opener at Pomona and used a runner-up finish two weeks ago in Las Vegas to move to the top of the standings. “It’s definitely a good feeling to come out and be in the points lead only the fourth race in,” she said. “I’m definitely working twice as hard because I think we’ve got a good team, I think we have a lot of potential.” Her next challenge is at zMax with its unique 4-lane configuration, which Force embraced after her first visit last season. “I love that it’s different,” she said. “Although it’s going to be nerve-racking because there’s so much going on, so many other cars, lanes to focus on, the Christmas tree to really kind of relearn at this track.” And she has the added job this weekend of counseling her sister Brittany, a Top Fuel rookie experiencing her first trip to Four-Wide Nationals. “I keep talking to Brittany about it going in,” she added. “It’s a little bit overwhelming for a driver. So I’m a little nervous for her. There’s so much excitement. There’s so much horsepower. It’s so much louder at this racetrack with four lanes. It’s still kind of cool she’s been able to come to me for advice and I’ve been able to talk to her. I try not to shove it down her throat and throw a bunch of advice at her because I know how overwhelming it can be the first year out.” Rallycross opener: The 2013 Global Rallycross season opens Sunday at the X-Games in Brazil, the first of nine events on this year’s schedule. But this weekend’s field features drivers from nearly every major form of motorsports, including 2004 Indianapolis 500 winner Buddy Rice and NASCAR drivers Scott Speed, Nelson Piquet Jr. and Steve Arpin. They’ll join 2011 Global Rallycross and 2-time Formula Drift Champion Tanner Foust and 10-time X-Games gold medalist Travis Pastrana in Sunday’s race. Entering its fourth season, Global Rallycross combines circuit racing, off-road racing and rally competition in production-based, small cars. Drivers progress through a series of heat races to advance into a final race, where winner takes all. Raikkonen fastest in 2nd practice at Bahrain GP SAKHIR, Bahrain — Lotus driver Kimi Raikkonen drove the fastest time in the second practice for the Bahrain Grand Prix, followed by the Red Bulls of Mark Webber and Sebastian Vettel on Friday. Raikkonen, who won the season-opening Australian GP, was 0.03 seconds faster than Webber and 0.12 quicker than Vettel. Ferrari’s Fernando Alonso was fourth while his teammate Felipe Massa, who topped the charts in the first practice, settled for sixth. Force India’s Paul di Resta was fifth. Several drivers had trouble with the hot and dry conditions, including Mercedes’ Lewis Hamilton, who finished 10th, and McLaren’s Jenson Button, who came in 11th — the latest setback for a team that has struggled to be competitive. The session was largely uneventful, except for Sauber’s Esteban Gutierrez clipping his tire on the wing of Caterham’s Charles Pic, forcing the Mexican back to the pits. Gutierrez has been slow to adjust to F1 and was penalized five grid places for the Bahrain race, after he was blamed for a collision with Force India’s Adrian Sutil in China.
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SOUTHEAST OHIO Dillon Reservoir (Muskingum County) - Anglers can find both white and black crappie in this 1,043-acre lake; try a minnow under a bobber in shallow waters over submerged structure. Hybridstriped bass can still be caught in both the lake and the tail water. Fish up to 19 inches have been seen in recent surveys; try minnow-imitating crankbaits or live shad under a bobber, targeting different depths until the fish are located. Saugeyes are being stocked in the reservoir, so anglers can expect good tailwater fishing this time of year; yellow, white, green or chartreuse jig-heads with twister tails have produced successful results in the past. Lake Hope (Vinton County) As water temperature increases, so has the fishing action in this 120acre lake. Anglers have had success fishing for largemouth bass using a variety of artificial baits, including shallow-running crankbaits. For crappie and bluegill, fish live bait including wax worms and nightcrawlers under a bobber. A decent rainfall will also create some great conditions for channel cats; try the bottom using cut bait in the evening or early mornings, especially as temperatures begin to climb. SOUTHWEST OHIO Adams Lake (Adams County) Anglers are catching trout by using wax worms, Berkley Power Bait or corn about 2-3 feet deep. Cast into areas with submerged trees and brush. C. J. Brown Reservoir (Clark County) - Walleye fishing continues to improve. Try early-morning boat-angling using jigs tipped with a nightcrawler over the mid-lake humps and in the north end to catch some nice walleye; remember there is a 15-inch minimum size limit and daily bag of six. Bluegill can be caught around the rocky shorelines of the dam and the marina. Also, try fishing the wooden piling structures near the boat ramp and camp-
ground. Use wax or red worms for bluegill under a bobber; anglers can still catch white bass along the rocky shorelines using small spinners, jigs or minnows. Indian Creek Wildlife Area (Brown County) - Try your luck on bluegill and sunfish using red/earth/ wax worms about 2-3 feet deep. The Family Fishing Pond is best and is marked and accessible from Campbell Road in the wildlife area. Tawawa Lake (Shelby County) - Located near Sidney, this lake was stocked with rainbow trout ranging from 10-13 inches Thursday. This is a 4-acre lake; no boats allowed. Try fishing for trout with maggots, wax worms, redworms, trout dough baits, minnows and spinners. Davis Lake (Auglaize County) - Rainbow trout, measuring 10-13 inches, was stocked Friday. This 13-acre site is owned by the City of St. Marys and is located at the Solid Waste and Recycling Center, 15500 River Rd. Hours of operation are during daylight only; a fishing license is required. Fishing will be from the shoreline only; no boats allowed. The statewide bag limit of 5 trout per day will apply here. Little Miami River (Hamilton County) - Anglers are having success catching white bass in the tributaries; try green or chartreuse twister tails. Channel cats are being caught on chicken livers under a bobber. OHIO RIVER Cincinnati area and Clermont County - Anglers are reporting some success in the tributaries on worms as well as twister tails tipped with minnows; catches are mostly bluegill and white bass. For Ohio River conditions go to: http:// newweb.erh.noaa.gov/ahps2/index. php?wfo=iln. Meldahl Pool Area - Sauger can be caught in the early morning and later in the evening when the temperatures are a little cooler; a simple minnow should be sufficient. R.C. Byrd tail waters - Spring is a great time to start reeling in
hybrid-striped bass in the 10- to 20-inch range. Minnows, flukes, white jigs and spoons can all be used; try jigging off the bottom best spots in previous years have been at the wall and at the end of the riprap. For the angler interested in catching sauger or walleye, try white jigs and minnows jigging slowly off the bottom along the riprap. LAKE ERIE Regulations to Remember: The daily bag limit for walleye on Ohio waters of Lake Erie through April 30 is 4 fish per angler with a 15-inch minimum size limit. … The daily bag limit for yellow perch is 30 fish per angler on all Ohio waters of Lake Erie. … The trout and salmon daily bag limit is 2 fish per angler; The minimum size limit is 12 inches. … The black bass (largemouth and smallmouth bass) daily bag limit is 5 fish per angler with a 14-inch minimum size limit. Walleye: These have been caught by trolling and jigging over the past week (as of Tuesday). Trollers have caught fish around the outer cans of the Camp Perry firing range with “D” can being best; Rapala deep husky jerks have been the most consistent crankbait. Fish have been caught by jigging nearshore W of the reefs and also on some of the reefs within the Camp Perry firing range; purple or green hair jigs have been the lure of choice for jiggers. Please use caution when boating in cold water. Steelhead: Stream and pier anglers have an excellent opportunity to catch quality-sized steelhead trout through May. … Where to catch them: Mainstem rivers and tribs have high to very high flows and are beginning to recede. Smaller tribs and rivers will fish first, maybe by late Sunday. Fresh steelhead are well-distributed throughout the stream reaches. Spin-fishing anglers were using eggs, marabou jigs tipped with maggots or plastic curly tails, live bait like red worms, nightcrawlers, or minnows, or small spinners and crankbaits. Fly-fishers were using
streamers, egg patterns including sucker spawn, woolly buggers and other nymphs. Vermilion River: Fish from the Vermilion boat ramp up to Birmingham. Rocky River: Fish from the metroparks marina to the dam above the Cedar Point Rd. pools. Cuyahoga River: Fish in Cleveland Harbor, at the SR 82 dam (but not immediately downstream because of the bald eagle nest) and upstream to the Edison Gorge Dam. Chagrin River: Fish from the soccer fields upstream to the South Chagrin Reservation metropark. Grand River: Fish from the Fairport breakwall up to Harpersfield Dam. Arcola Creek: Fish the river mouth, estuary and creek in the metropark. Ashtabula River: Fish from the river mouth up through Indian Trails Park. Conneaut Creek: Fish from the river mouth up to the state line. Don’t forget the daily bag limit of 2 steelhead trout and salmon in the aggregate through May 15. There are many public access areas on Ohio streams. If you are on private property, you must have landowner permission. Don’t trespass! Private landowners have the right to restrict access on their property. In Ohio, you can gain access to the stream from public access points but the private land ownership includes their land under the stream. The streams listed above are navigable streams, meaning you can float a boat through them to fish; however, you cannot get out of your boat and stand on private property to fish unless you have the landowner’s permission. The water temperature is 42 degrees off of Toledo and 42 degrees off of Cleveland, according to the nearshore marine forecast. … Anglers are encouraged to always wear a U.S. Coast Guard-approved personal flotation device while boating.
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It’s readers to contact The trict of Allen County, a man who easy...you place one orMobile Homes Better Business Bureau, Ohio, passed on the to pick up and load prod325 der and pay with one aniFor Rent (419) 223-7010 or 23rd day of January, uct for route delivery loves check through Ohio trucks. Position is mals. 2013 there will be sub1-800-462-0468, before Scan-Ohio Advertising Sunday Sam is a 1 BEDROOM mobile entering into any agree- mitted to a vote of the F u l l - t i m e Network. The Delphos people of said subdivi- 8am-finish, Mon-Thurs nice, edu- Annie’s home for rent. Ph. ment involving financing, Herald advertising dept. business opportunities, sion at a Primary Elec- night 3pm-finish. Must cated man. can set this up for you. 419-692-3951 or work at home oppor- tion to be held in the Del- be able to handle heavy He treats me well, and No other classified ad lifting up to 100lbs. buy is simpler or more RENT OR Rent to Own. tunities. The BBB will as- phos City School District •CDL position also avail- we do a lot of different of Allen County, Ohio, at sist in the investigation cost effective. Call 2 bedroom, 1 bath moable: Sunday-Thursday things. However, he bile home. 419-692-3951 of these businesses. the regular places of vot- 8pm-7am, home every still talks with his ex419-695-0015 ext. 138 ing therein, on the 7th (This notice provided as a customer service by day of May, 2013, with night. Must have truck wife and ex-girlfriend Home driving experience and regularly. He says his 320 House For Rent the question: The Delphos Herald.) 560 clean driving record. Furnishings ex-girlfriend is lonely A renewal of a tax for the Send work experience and has a sad life. I 3 HOUSES available for Lawn, Garden, CLEARANCEbenefit of the Delphos to: K&M Tire, PO Box could deal with that, 665 rent! 641 E. 4th St $650 Landscaping Discontinued, Public Library for the 279, Delphos, OH 45833 but his ex-wife was per month, 741 W. 4th St Scratch-N-Dent, RachelM@kmtire.com purpose of CURRENT $600 per month, 20926 the “love of his life.” One-Of-A-Kind, FATHER & Son Mowing EXPENSES at a rate not Fax 419-695-7991 Rd 20S, Ft. Jennings Floor Displays He says they have a and Odd Jobs. Any size exceeding 0.6 mill for $850 per month. Call T R A N S P O R T lot in common and she Up To 75% Off yards. C a l l each one dollar of valua- G L M Krista Schrader with KERNS FIREPLACE hiring for our regional 419-303-0865. tion, which amounts to fleet. Safety perform- is fun to talk to. OccaSchrader Realty at & SPA sionally, they see each $0.06 for each one hun4147 Elida Road 419-233-3737 or visit our ance and referral bonus dred dollars of valuation, programs. 401(k) and other. I don’t like it, Lima website at: 670 Miscellaneous for a period of 5 years, direct deposit. Home and neither does her 419-224-4656 www.schraderrealty.net commencing in 2013, weekends. Mileage paid boyfriend. LAMP REPAIR first due in calendar via PC Miler practical Sam is a great guy Table or Floor. year 2014 miles. For details, call in many ways, but I Come to our store. (419)238-2155 am having a hard time Hohenbrink TV. The polls for said ElecSunday, April 21st • 3:00-4:30 PM adjusting to this. He 419-695-1229 tion will be open at 6:30 GRILL COOKS, & insists that his ex is o’clock a.m. and remain SERVERS apply in in his past, but isn’t open until 7:30 o’clock person at MayflowerBeauty within this brick/sided 2 story, 3 BR. Up725 Eldercare p.m. of said day. Hong Kong Restaurant, talking to someone on dated roof, most windows & remodeled bath. By order of the BOARD 301 N. Main-Delphos. the phone every other Open stairway, hardwood floors, outbldg. that OF ELECTIONS, of week considered a curcan be used for garage or storage. WILL CARE for the HIRING DRIVERS Allen County, Ohio. The Gooding Co. Linda Stukey 419-236-1809. elderly in their home. rent relationship? with 5+years OTR expeKeith A. Cheney, Part-time or Full-time. The other problem rience! Our drivers averChairman Best of references, is that Sam is not nice age 42cents per mile & Ken A. Terry, Director reasonable rates, years higher! Home every to my cats. He treats 4/20/13, 4/27/13 of experience. weekend! them coldly, and this Call 419-238-0022 or $55,000-$60,000 annu- hurts me. Should I just 419-771-7366. 080 Help Wanted ally. Benefits available.
Cash for Gold
8 – The Herald
Saturday, April 20, 2013
THE Parts and Auto Accessories
080 Help Wanted
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Woman should stop HERALD
nothing wrong with accepting Sam as he is and enjoying the fun times you have together. Otherwise, please stop trying to turn him into Mr. Right, and look for a man who b e t t e r meets your requirements. D e a r Annie: I was hospitalized with pneumonia and Mailbox then diagnosed with COPD and atrial fibrillation, for which I was put on daily meds. I am also diabetic. I am now home and taking breathing treatments and allergy shots, plus my normal heart and COPD meds. I find that I cannot tolerate strong smells: perfume, paint, fireplaces, scented candles, etc. The problem is my husband, “Carl.” He is a smoker. He had a heart attack several years ago, and we both quit at that time. I haven’t had a cigarette since, but he started up again. He doesn’t smoke in the house, but he cannot get it through his head that when he comes in after smoking, he still has a strong cigarette odor, and I frequently have severe coughing attacks, shortness of breath and chest pain. He apologizes, but won’t quit. My doctor has suggested several options to help Carl quit, but nothing has
trying to turn boyfriend into ‘Mr. Right’
423 E 4th St., Delphos
CLARK Real Estate
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Delphos $109,500 Dick Clark Spencerville $125,900 Jack Adams $64,000 Dick Clark 419-230-5553 419-302-2171 419-230-5553
HOTEL HIRING Part-time Front Desk Agent at Delphos hotel. Computer experience preferred. 2nd shift/weekends. Apply in person at: 480 Moxie Lane OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951
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SHAWNEE POOLS is looking for construction worker. Full-time position. Apply at 4580 Spencerville Rd., Lima OPTOMETRIC OFFICE looking for optician. License not necessary. Send resume to: Fishbaugh Family Eyecare 825 W. Market St., Suite 201, Lima, OH 45805
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ignore this? We do go to a lot of places and have fun, and we both love playing golf. — Sad in California Dear Sad: You have unrealistic expectations about Sam. He enjoys your company, but he’s not ready to settle down. He wants the freedom to stay in touch with his exes, he doesn’t much care for cats, and he’s not interested in marriage. There is
an effect. I know my future includes being on oxygen. I am 65, and these constant attacks are wearing me down. We’ve been married for 25 years, and I love Carl. I have a difficult time thinking that he’s so selfish. Any suggestions? — He Just Doesn’t Care Dear Doesn’t Care: We think Carl cares, but he’s so addicted to tobacco that he’s unable to contemplate quitting. First, ask Carl if you can go with him to speak to his doctor. Then consider an area of the house where Carl can change his clothes and/or shower before being around you. He also can try electronic cigarettes, which still pose a health risk, but his clothes won’t reek as much. But if Carl refuses to protect you from his addiction, one of you may need to leave in order for you to maintain your health. Sorry. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Heartbroken,” whose daughter committed suicide and whose mother is unsympathetic. The only people who truly understand what it is to lose a child are other parents who have. Thank you for suggesting The Compassionate Friends (compassionatefriends.org). It is a beautiful organization filled with parents who care. We will give her the hugs and compassion she needs. — Green Bay, Wis.
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The Delphos Herald is looking for a full time Circulation Manager. Must be computer literate and have good leadership skills. Customer relation skills are a must. Benefits are available. Send resume to The Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833
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Part Time Teacher
Specialized Alternatives for Families and Youth (SAFY) is a leading national nonprofit organization providing a full continuum of services for youth in the child welfare and juvenile justice systems. We are currently recruiting for 2 part time Teachers at our Kreative Learning location to start with the fall session. This position is responsible for the classroom activities associated with the education of the children enrolled. Requires a CDA and two years of experience working with children. To apply and obtain more information about this position visit our website at www.safy.org.
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DUCED! 3 BR, 2 Bath, Up1400 S. Clay, Lot #4: 3 BR dated throughout. Fish Pond, Ranch style home in Delphos. Garage & Stg Bldg. Owners $30’s. Call Judy: 419-230-1983. re-locating. Tony: 233-7911 828 N. Main, Delphos: 4 BR, 101 Auglaize, Ottoville: 5/6 Newer shingles. Nice interior. BR, 3 bath home with countless Owner wants offer. Tony: 233-7911. updates. Ton of home for the Established Putnam County money. Call Tony: 233-7911 Daycare: Business, and real es- 311 W. Fifth, Delphos: 3 BR, 1 tate. Call Denny for more details: Bath. Affordable Living!!! $55K Tony: 233-7911. 532-3482.
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INTERESTED IN SPORTS?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO EARN SOME EXTRA CASH?
The Delphos Herald is looking for interested applicants who enjoy attending local sporting events and would like to cover them for the Delphos Herald. We welcome all applicants. We can work with your schedule!
Do you need to know what is going on before anyone else? Do you have a burning need to know more about the people and news in the community?
The Delphos Herald, a five-day, award winning DHI media company with newspapers, website, and niche product in Delphos, Ohio, is looking for an energetic, self-motivated, resourceful reporter/photographer to join its staff. The right candidate will possess strong grammar and writing skills, be able to meet deadlines, have a working knowledge of still photography. A sense of urgency and accuracy are requirements. Assignments can range from hard economic news to feature stories.
13 Send resumes to: The Delphos Herald Attn. Nancy Spencer 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833 or email to: email@example.com
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or by email at
Saturday, April 20, 2013
The Herald – 9
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 In the year ahead, be on the lookout for outmoded ventures that you can transform into something new and useful. Once you begin searching, chances are you’ll uncover quite a few. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -You are likely to get an opportunity to become better acquainted with someone whom you always liked but haven’t had much of a chance to associate with. It behooves you to capitalize on it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Primarily because of your tenacity when facing obstacles, you’ll meet with a lot of success. Capitalize on your gains for all they’re worth. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Your dependents might need to be managed with a firm hand. You’ll instinctively know how to assert yourself without being unduly harsh or unkind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Your basic, sound business sense could put you in the profit column. As long as you follow it, you shouldn’t have any trouble financially. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Because of the excellent way you handle your responsibilities, your colleagues will find you an admirable person. Others can’t help copying your style. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be charitable and compassionate with those who are less fortunate than you. However, you must also be realistic as to what extent you’re able to help them. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Don’t be surprised if others turn to you when they need help. You’ll be remarkably adroit at coming up with solutions. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You are likely to have a slight edge when it comes to competitive interactions. Keep this in mind in case an upstart tries to throw his or her weight around. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You have a relationship that is worth maintaining. Make some time to communicate with this person, even if he or she lives far away. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- The probability of achieving your objectives looks to be quite promising, but you might not score on your first try. If you find yourself stymied, try again. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Someone who admires and respects you might make a suggestion that could be a tough pill to swallow. You’d be smart to bite the bullet and heed the advice. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- There could be some hidden benefits to helping put another at ease. This person will tell everyone how you bailed him or her out of an awkward situation. MONDAY, APRIL 22, 2013 In coming months, you are likely to play a minor but rewarding role in an innovative enterprise. There’s a fair amount of risk, but there’s also a lot to gain. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Be extremely careful about what you say. Don’t talk about anything meant only for select ears, lest you spill the beans about something very private. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- It behooves you to tie up all loose ends, because anything left dangling could cause you a big headache. If you think you can’t complete something, don’t start it. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -There’s a chance that the restlessness you feel could be more mental than physical. Assuage this affliction by speaking with a companion who always has something interesting to say. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Go out of your way to mind your spending, especially where nonessentials are concerned. There’s a good chance you could have a large leak in your wallet. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Appearances are always important, especially if you hope to inspire and/ or control others in some manner. To be a leader, you must look like one. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Your intuition is in good form, provided you carefully assess what it’s telling you. Use your logic in tandem with your hunches, and you’ll be hard to stop. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Be open-minded and receptive when socializing with friends. You may find conversations to be unusually meaningful, with valuable information being exchanged. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- A major goal is achievable if you focus your efforts on it. Be careful not to spread your energy too thin, or nothing will come of it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- A number of new opportunities are likely to come your way if you broaden your horizons. Try to develop some new interests so you can meet new people. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- There’s no need to be anxious about change, because it could broaden your horizons. Most shifting conditions tend to work for your benefit. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Try to keep in mind that there are always two sides to every story, because if you don’t, you could jump to an erroneous conclusion when you learn some unpleasant information. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Be realistic about the tasks you undertake. Unless you’re discerning about what you can accomplish, you could easily get in a heap of trouble. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
HI AND LOIS
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WPTA/ABC Bet on Your Baby WHIO/CBS NCIS: Los Angeles WOHL/FOX UFC: Henderson ION House WLIO/NBC The Voice
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April 20, 2013
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Local Local Local
April 21, 2013
Dateline NBC Law Order: CI Duck D. Duck D. Mad Men Ice Cold Gold Popoff Inspir. Housewives/Atl. Guntucky Guntucky Anthony Bourd. Wizards Wizards Kardashians SportCtr QB Camp Baseball J. Osteen K. Shook Chopped Hawaii Hawaii
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Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Man on Fire ANIM River Monsters River Monsters BET The Sheards The Sheards BRAVO Housewives/Atl. Married to Medicine CMT Dog and Beth: On the Hunt Guntucky CNN Anthony Bourd. Anthony Bourd. COMEDY Grandma's Boy Kevin Hart: Laugh DISC President's Men DISN Peter Pan Jessie E! Kourtney-Kim Kardashians ESPN MLB Baseball ESPN2 NHRA Drag Racing FAM Lovestruck-Mus FOOD Cupcake Wars Chopped FX Battle: Los Angeles HGTV Extreme Homes Hawaii Hawaii
Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Mad Men Mad Men Ice Cold Gold River Monsters The Game Together The Sheards Housewives/Atl. Happens Fashion Guntucky Dog and Beth: On the Hunt Anderson Cooper Anthony Bourd. Tosh.0 Daniel Tosh: Serious Sex Drive Naked Castaway President's Men Gravity Dog Austin Austin What-Ryan Jonas What-Ryan Jonas SportsCenter Hey Rookie QB Camp QB Camp Lovestruck-Mus Restaurant: Im. Iron Chef America Battle: Los Angeles Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl
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Ax Men My Sister's Keeper MTV Teen Mom 2 NICK See Dad Wendell SCI The Mummy Returns SPIKE Indiana Jones TBS Life as We Know It TCM Me and My Gal TLC Gypsy Wedding TNT NBA Basketball TOON Incredibl Looney TRAV Trip Flip Trip Flip TV LAND Golden Golden USA Law & Order: SVU VH1 Mob Wives WGN How I Met How I Met
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10 – The Herald Saturday, April 20, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
(Continued from page 1)
between 10-20 meteors per hour,” Edwards added. In 1982, the Earth passed through a heavy cloud left by the comet and it was reported to be a 90-meteor-per-hour shower that year. In 1803, it was such a large amount falling during the peak, it alarmed many people. Comets are usually made primarily from ice, along with dust, rocks and frozen gases. The persistent trails are made of gases and dust and the dust particles are what we see as a meteor rips through the sky at roughly 20 - 30,000 mph. Those viewing the spectacular show should not have any issues with an interfering moon or other celestial bodies. Edwards said that Star Vega should not interfere with viewing the Lyrid’s; it should make it helpful for beginners to grasp where in the sky the Lyrid’s will be coming from. As a general rule, the higher that Vega climbs into the sky, the more meteors that observers will see. That’s why the greatest numbers of meteors generally fly in the dark hours before dawn. In addition, the moon will be off to the southwest and should not impact the viewing too much. “By 3 a.m., the moon will be below the hori-
zon,” Edwards detailed. “This should be the best possible time to view them with no other bright light sources in the sky. Watch for upcoming celestial events this year. Edwards says the two best yearly meteor showers are the Perseid’s, which displays up to 60 meteors per hour. In August, L.A.S. holds an annual Perseid’s viewing at Kendrick Woods in conjunction with Johnny Appleseed Park District (JAPD). There is also a viewing at Kendrick of the Geminid’s meteor shower in early December with up to 120 multicolored meteors flying through the sky. “Seasky.org has a great astronomical calendar each year with every minor and major event coming up,” he added. “There are some cool events this year like the conjunction of Venus and Jupiter.” At sunset on May 28, Venus and Jupiter will be within a degree of each other with Mercury close by. In October, Comet ISON will make an appearance and will be visible with the naked eye. In November, astronomers hope it will be bright enough to see in the daylight. Visit limaastro.com or on Facebook at limaastronomicalsociety.
(Continued from page 1)
familes as ICU Manager.” In July 2002, the Ohio Donor Registry was established by the Ohio State Legislature to make it easier for aspiring donors to get registered. If interested, LifeLine recommends donors speak with their families to make them more comfortable with their decision. There are three ways to register: • Online (with valid Ohio driver’s license or photo identification); • Fill out and mail in an Ohio Donor Registry Enrollment Form; or • Say yes when you visit
the Ohio BMV to receive or renew your driver’s license or identification card. According to Life Line of Ohio, in the U.S., 28,051 lives were saved by organ donation in 2012, while 5,963 lives were lost waiting for a transplant. More than 1 million people benefit from tissue implants each year. In Ohio, 3,455 people, 790 in central Ohio, are on the waiting list. In 2012, 172 Ohioans died waiting, which averages out to one person every other day. Also in 2012, 1,200 lives were saved by 297 Ohioans who chose to be organ donors and 1,885 were given improved quality of life through tissue donations.
ly wounded another officer, authorities said. After a tense, all-day manhunt and house-to-house search by thousands of SWAT team officers with rifles and armored vehicles, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was cornered in a homeowner’s yard, where he exchanged gunfire with police while holed up in a boat, authorities said. He was taken away on a stretcher and was hospitalized in serious condition with unspecified injuries, police said. Just before 9 p.m., Boston police announced via Twitter that Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was in custody. They later wrote: “CAPTURED!!! The hunt is over. The search is done. The terror is over. And justice has won. Suspect in custody.” The news was met with
Boston (Continued from page 1)
jubilation across the Boston area. A cheer went up from a crowd of bystanders in Watertown. Boston Mayor Tom Menino tweeted “We got him,” along with a photo of himself talking to the police commissioner. Police said three other people were taken into custody for questioning at an off-campus housing complex at the University of the Massachusetts at Dartmouth where the younger man may have lived. Up until the younger man’s capture, it was looking like a grim day for police. As night fell, they announced that they were scaling back the hunt and lifting the stay-indoors order across Boston and some of its suburbs because they had come up empty-handed.
But then a break came in a Watertown neighborhood when a homeowner saw blood on his boat, pulled back the tarp and saw the bloody suspect inside, police said. The search for the younger brother all but paralyzed the Boston area for much of the day. Officials shut down all mass transit, including Amtrak trains to New York, advised businesses not to open, and warned close to 1 million people in the entire city and some of its suburbs to stay inside and unlock their doors only for uniformed police. Around midday, the suspects’ uncle Ruslan Tsarni of Montgomery Village, Md., pleaded on television: “Dzhokhar, if you are alive, turn yourself in and ask for forgiveness.”
(Continued from page 3)
Answers to Friday’s questions: The three-day music festival held annually on the banks of Loch Ness, home of Scotland’s fabled Loch Ness monster, is called RockNess. The cesta plays a key role in Jai alai. The cesta is the curved wicker basket that layers use to catch and throw the ball (aka pelota). Cesta is Spanish for “basket.” Today’s questions: What motivated Minnesota factory worker Charles Strite to invent the automatic pop-up toaster in 1919? What bird has the longest bill? Answers in Monday’s Herald.
12 Chevy Equinox 12 Chevy Impala
#13A12. 4K miles, leather was .................................. $25,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 #13A2. LTZ, sunroof was .................................. $17,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
can get the right services to your location. Never hang up You may have called 9-1-1 by accident, or your situation may have resolved itself, but it is important to let the 9-1-1 operator know this. If you end the call abruptly, the folks at the 9-1-1 center are going to assume that something has gone very wrong and will either call you back or send help anyway. This will take away from the center’s ability to take calls and dispatch services to on-going emergencies, so make sure the 9-1-1 call taker tells you it is ok to disconnect before you hang up. And keep in mind that the call taker can dispatch responders to your location without disconnecting from the call, so, until you are instructed to do otherwise, make sure to hold the line so that you can provide any necessary information updates. Post your address clearly and prominently in multiple locations Having your address easily visible at the end of your driveway AND on your home itself will ensure that first responders aren’t left wondering if they are at the right location. Make sure that you use numbering and lettering that can be seen during the day or night and are visible no matter which direction you are coming from. If you live in the country make sure your green address sign is displayed properly at the end of your driveway and visible from either direction. Report missing street signs in your neighborhood immediately
OF A SALE
12 GMC Acadia
Making sure that your neighborhood has all the proper signage not only helps friends and family find your home but it can be crucial during an emergency situation and time is of the essence. Don’t let your kids play with old cell phones Many people don’t know this but the law mandates that even old, deactivated cell phones with no associated service plan must still be able to call 9-1-1. An old cell phone may seem to be the perfect free toy but giving your seemingly useless device to a youngster may lead to problems. So, if you want to turn that old phone you have laying around into a plaything, be sure to remove the battery before turning it over to your inquisitive youngster. Better yet, consider donating any unwanted retired wireless devices to a charitable program that can safely recycle them. You can drop old cell phones off at the Sheriff’s Office 113 N. Market St, in Van Wert to be donated to a charitable organization. Teach your kids what 9-1-1 is Let them know that 9-1-1 is the number to call when they need help or they see someone who needs help right away. Teach your kids when and how to call 9-1-1 It is important that children learn that there are specific times when calling 9-1-1 is the right thing to do. Let them know that they should only call when someone or something is hurt or in danger or if they need a police officer, a firefighter or a doctor. Teach them how to use your cell
phone, land line or other device to call 9-1-1 Practice makes perfect Help your kids memorize information that will be useful to 9-1-1 call takers, such as their name, their parents’ names, their address and their phone number. The more comfortable they are, the more quickly they can provide vital information to the call taker who can then dispatch the appropriate responders to the location. Engage in ongoing, age appropriate training Once is never enough, as they say, and your job isn’t done after your kids understand the basics. As the years pass, technology will change and so will your child’s capacity for providing crucial details to the 9-1-1 call taker. It is up to you to make sure that they are knowledgeable about the features and capabilities of the 9-1-1 system and that they are ready to provide the most detailed information and they know how to use your devices such as different brands of smart phones et The groups listed below can provide you with more information on 9-1-1 and public safety issues: The National Emergency Number Association (NENA) / www.nena.org The Wireless Foundation / www. wirelessfoundation.org The Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials (APCO) International / www.apcointl.org 9-1-1 Coordinator Kim Brandt’s Office at 419-238-3866 or on facebook Van Wert County 9-1-1 Operations.
HELLOW FOLKS! UNFORTUNATELY WE HAD MINOR PEA SIZE HAIL COME THROUGH OUR USED CAR LOT. OUR INSURANCE ADJUSTER CLASSIFIED IT AS LIGHT DAMAGE. I WOULD CLASSIFY IT THIS WAY: LIGHT COLORED CARS - CAN BARELY SEE DINGS MEDIUM COLORED CARS - CAN HARDLY SEE DINGS DARK COLORED CARS - CAN SEE SOME DINGS BE ASSURED THIS DID NOT AFFECT THE MECHANICAL CONDITION OF THESE VEHICLES. HURRY IN TODAY WHILE THE BARGAINS LAST.
12 Chev Silverado
11 Hyundai Sante Fe
11 Ford Focus
#13A7. SLT pkg., silver was .................................. $30,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#13B20. 4x4 crew, 1/2 ton was .................................. $26,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12I100. Dark blue. was .................................. $17,700 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12I108. SES pkg., red was .................................. $15,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
12 Honda Civic
11 Volkswagen Jetta
11 Chev Impala
11 Chev Impala
11 Ford Fusion
10 Chev Impala
#12I110. LX pkg. was .................................. $15,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12I111. SE was .................................. $13,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12I97. 1 LT pkg. Red was .................................. $14,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#13A6. 1 LT pkg., gray was .................................. $14,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#13A8. SEL, silver was .................................. $16,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12E58. 1 LT, goldmist was .................................. $13,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
09 Pontiac G6
08 Chev HHR
08 Nissan Quest
06 Chev Impala
11 Chev Impala
05 GMC Yukon
#12E66. 4 dr., gray was ...................................$11,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
BRING IN THIS COUPON TO on SAVE your AN purchase EXTRA
BONUS BUY COUPON
#12G73A. LT pkg. Gold. was .................................... $8,995 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12L113A. White was .................................. $10,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12K127. LS pkg., red was .................................... $7,995 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12G55A. 1 LT pkg., black. was .................................. $14,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12K128. SLT pkg., DVD. was .................................. $13,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.
05 Ford Freestyle
03 Chev Trailblazer
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
CHEVROLET • BUICK
IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015
Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
#13A112A. AWD. Blue. was .................................... $5,200 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
#12E42A. 4x4. LT pkg. was .................................... $6,995 Hail Discount.................... $1,000
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