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‘Catching Fire’ scorches box office rivals, p4
ACR to hold 2nd leaf pick up
Allen County Refuse has announced another leaf pick up scheduled for Tuesday. All leaves must be bagged and out at the curb. Garbage pick up will be delayed one day due to the Thanksgiving holiday.
Mark Clement, chairman of the Delphos City Council Parks and Recreation Committee, has called a meeting for 7 p.m. today in the council chambers. Discussion will cover all park and recreation matters and finances. The meeting is open to the public.
Parks and Rec meeting set
St. John’s to induct 10th Hall of Fame class
Information submitted The St. John’s Hall of Fame will induct its 10th class at 1:45 p.m. on Sunday in the All Saints Building at St. John’s Schools. Following Mass, a brunch will be held in the All Saints Building beginning at 12:30 p.m. The induction ceremony will begin at approximately 1:45 p.m. This year’s honorees include: — Bob Kill, Class of 1955 — Professional Achievement — Byron “Barney” Altman, Class of 1954 — Athletic Achievement — Jerry Kemper (dec.), Class of 1966 — Service to Mankind; and — Fran Voll, Girls Basketball Coach 1976-1984 — Service to St. John’s Athletic Achievement Barney Altman Class of 1954 Altman’s a Blue Jay. He’s
Monday, November 25, 2013
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Blue Jays headed to state semis, p6
The Interfaith Thrift Shop will be closed on Thursday in observance of Thanksgiving. The shop will be open for regular hours on Friday and Saturday.
Thrift Shop closed Thursday
Altman been a Blue Jay since the fourth grade when he discovered basketball at Delphos St. John’s. His first exposure to Blue Jay basketball came from his mother, Valeria, who told him tales of St. John’s first trip to the state tournament in her senior year of 1924. His passion for the game and the Blue Jays grew while watching the ‘Jays play to large, boisterous crowds in the old gym under coaches Don Patthoff, Dick Bechtel and
Kill Frank Sowecke. He especially enjoyed watching his favorite Blue Jay Dave Schmelzer from the 1949 state champion Blue Jays. A lifetime of jump shots later, he still loves the game but he admits he gets way too nervous to attend St. John’s annual battle with archrival Lima Central Catholic. Altman’s basketball career started in junior high at St. John’s but really took off his freshman year in a game at
Voll Lima St. John’s. A freshman who played JV and dressed varsity, he remembers not playing at all in that night’s JV game and wondering what he did to get into the coach’s doghouse. In the locker room before the varsity game as Coach Bob Arnzen read off the starting lineup for the varsity game, he was surprised to hear his name called. A nervous freshman, he recalls that game didn’t go very well for him but four
Kemper years and 93 games later he ended his St. John’s career with 1,193 points and Second Team All-Ohio recognition. As a senior he captained the 1954 team to the Class AA state runner-up, garnering First Team State Tournament honors. He received a scholarship to Bowling Green State University and played two years for the Falcons, lettering in 1956. See FAME, page 9
Christmas Tree Festival opens Saturday
Vantage sets Parent/Teacher Conferences
Vantage Career Center will hold Parent/Teacher conferences from 4-8 p.m. today and from 10:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday. Call 419-238-5411 ext. 2126 to schedule an appointment. Conferences will be held in the new Commons Area. Those attending parent/ teacher conferences should enter the Vantage campus through the south driveway and park in the east parking lot (student parking lot) and enter the building through the southeast entrance or the new west entrance. Please do not enter the building through the old main entrance.
A sign in the window at the Delphos Canal Commission reads: “Santa returns to Main Street. For 50-plus years, Santa was on display at the Westrich Store. The original Santa was mechanical and was replaced by this Santa more than 30 years ago. Welcome home, Santa.” The Delphos Canal Commission 15th annual Christmas Tree Festival will begin Saturday and run through Dec. 22. Hours are 1-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday and 9 a.m. to noon Thursday. This year’s Christmas Tree Festival features nearly 100 uniquelydecorated trees, many decorated by Delphos groups and organizations. For more information or to schedule a group tour, call 419-6924496. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum is handicapped accessible. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)
‘Peephole’ drivers add more danger to winter travel
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Partly cloudy this morning and cold with wind chills zero to 10 above this morning. Then cloudy with a chance of snow this afternoon with highs in the mid 30s. Cloudy and a chance of flurries tonight. Lows in the mid 20s. See page 2.
Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports Classifieds TV World News
2 3 4 5 6-8 10 11 12
DELPHOS — It’s that time of year again when people find themselves in a rush and not wanting to trudge around their vehicles in the bitter cold scraping ice and snow from their windows, hoods, roofs and trunks before taking off for their destination. Those drivers — peephole drivers — who clear just enough snow and ice from the windshield to see out — are endangering themselves and all other pedestrians and drivers in their path. Delphos Police Chief Kyle Fittro was adamant about drivers clearing snow and ice off of vehicle windows fully before driving anywhere. “Windows need to be free and clear of obstruction,” Fittro directed. Manager of driving training programs for American Automobile Association (AAA) Dr. Bill Van Tassel says peephole driving is a very common roadway problem and failure to completely clear all the windows can create significant blind spots. “You may be a great decision-maker or great at maneuvering your vehicle but if you can’t see, you’ve lost right there,” Van Tassel explained. “People are in a rush and they underestimate the dangers of not fully clearing their windows.” Another facet to the behavior is the danger to pedestrians and other drivers when chunks of snow and ice are dislodged from the vehicles that are not sufficiently cleaned off. A chunk of ice flying off a car can prove deadly if it would hit a pedestrian walking down a sidewalk, standing at a corner or getting into or out of a vehicle. That same chunk of ice flying backwards and finding its mark on a vehicle can crack the windshield on impact and/or blind a driver causing a collision leading to deaths, injuries and property damages. See PEEPHOLE, page 9
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2 – The Herald
Monday, November 25, 2013
TODAY IN HISTORY
Associated Press Today is Monday, Nov. 25, the 329th day of 2013. There are 36 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 25, 1963, the body of President John F. Kennedy was laid to rest at Arlington National Cemetery; his widow, first lady Jacqueline Kennedy, lighted an “eternal flame” at the gravesite. On this date: In 1783, the British evacuated New York, their last military position in the United States during the Revolutionary War. In 1908, the first issue of The Christian Science Monitor was published. In 1940, the cartoon character Woody Woodpecker made his debut in the animated short “Knock Knock.” In 1952, the play “The Mousetrap,” a murder mystery by Agatha Christie, first opened in London’s West End; it is the longest continuously running show in history. In 1957, President Dwight D. Eisenhower suffered a slight stroke. In 1973, Greek President George Papadopoulos was ousted in a bloodless military coup. In 1980, Sugar Ray Leonard regained the World Boxing Council welterweight championship when Roberto Duran abruptly quit in the eighth round at the Louisiana Superdome. In 1986, the Iran-Contra affair erupted as President Ronald Reagan and Attorney General Edwin Meese revealed that profits from secret arms sales to Iran had been diverted to Nicaraguan rebels. In 1999, five-year-old Elian Gonzalez was rescued by a pair of sport fishermen off the coast of Florida, setting off an international custody battle. In 2001, as the war in Afghanistan entered its eighth week, CIA officer Johnny “Mike” Spann was killed during a prison uprising in Mazar-e-Sharif, becoming America’s first combat casualty of the conflict. In 2002, President George W. Bush signed legislation creating the Department of Homeland Security and appointed Tom Ridge to be its head. Ten years ago: The Senate gave final congressional approval to historic Medicare legislation combining a new prescription drug benefit with measures to control costs before the baby boom generation reaches retirement age. Yemen arrested Mohammed Hamdi al-Ahdal, a top al-Qaida member suspected of masterminding the 2000 bombing of the USS Cole and the 2002 bombing of a French oil tanker off Yemen’s coast. (Al-Ahdal was later sentenced to three years for the French tanker attack, but was not charged in the Cole case.)
For The Record
One Year Ago The ninth annual St. John’s Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony was held Sunday in the All Saints Building at St. John’s High School. This year’s honorees are: Professional Achievement – Paul Baumgarte, class of 1939; Arts/Athletic Achievement – Scott Schulte, class of 1990; Service to St. John’s – Johnny Giesken, class of 1943; and Service to Manhind – Bishop Albert Ottenweller. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Kelly Meyer was recently chosen as a fashion model by the Fashion Merchandising Association. Models will represent the association in numerous fashion shows throughout the next four years. She is a freshman at Bowling Green State University majoring in fashion merchandising. She is the daughter of Don and Kay Meyer of Fort Jennings. Some teams might like to ease into their schedule with some easy early games. St. John’s won’t have that luxury. Their first five games should give them a pretty good idea of what kind of season they will have. St. John’s returns “almost four” starters from last year’s team. Returning starters are Curt Mager, Duane Grothause, Doug Etgen and Doug Eggeman. American Legion Post 715, Fort Jennings has named the winners in its Americanism and government contest conducted in Fort Jennings and Ottoville high schools. Fort Jennings winners were Lezlie Ricker, Wesley Klir, Jackie Berelsman, Brent Helmke, Stephanie Vetter and Aaron Ricker. Winners at Ottoville were Kelly Kaufman, Mark Miller, Kevin Horstman and Marie Ruen. 50 Years Ago – 1963 Mrs. Virgil Buchanan was hostess to the members of the Friendly Circle Club Thursday afternoon in her home on West Fourth Street. A short business meeting was conducted at which time plans were made for the group’s Christmas dinner party and gift exchange to be held Dec. 19 at NuMaude’s Restaurant. Contests were held with prizes going to Grace Keel and Nina Dye. Eleven members and two guests, Margaret Cauble and Mrs. Robert Minning, were present when the Leatherwood Community Garden Club met recently in the home of Mrs. John Metzger. Mrs. Chester Pierce presented the topic and displayed library books on gardening and flowers. Plans were made for members to attend the Elida Garden Club floral arrangement event on Dec. 5. Members of the Ottoville Catholic Ladies of Columbia met this week in the parish hall. The main business was the election of new officers with the following results: President,Veronica Burgei; Vice President Ruth Miller; Financial Secretary Irene Miller; Recording Secretary Mary Louise Schimmoeller; Treasurer Alma Kaufman; Monitor, Rosa Deitering; Inner Guard Carol Byrne; and Trustee Evelyn Wannemacher. 75 Years Ago – 1938 The ladies of the Delphos Methodist Church will conduct their annual Christmas bazaar on Dec. 1 at the church. There will be a cafeteria lunch at noon and a dinner will be served from 5-8 p.m. The ladies will also have a number of booths, including fancy work, candy, country store, magazine, etc. Close scoring featured Van Wert County basketball games Tuesday night and Wednesday. Ohio City won from Mendon by a score of 16 to 14. Willshire fought down a rally to win over Wren by a 35 to 33 score. Middle Point defeated Ridge 38 to 28. Hoaglin-Jackson defeated Oakwood by a score of 45 to 26. The annual union Thanksgiving service held at the United Brethren Church Wednesday evening was largely attended. The pastor, the Rev. Wesley Mullenhour, led in prayer. The Rev. J. Clement Berry, pastor of the Presbyterian Church, read the scripture and the sermon was delivered by the Rev. R. M. Gow, pastor of the Christian Church. Special music was provided by Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tilton, Mrs. Harry Woodcock and Paul Harter with Mrs. Charles Horine as accompanist.
FROM THE ARCHIVES
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Goodwin Silette, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 143 No. 117
Paul Gene Richardson
Sept. 16, 1939Nov. 22, 2013 Paul Gene Richardson, 74, of Delphos, passed away peacefully on Friday evening at The Ohio State University Medical Center. His Family…. He was born Sept. 16, 1939, in Delphos, to Melvin and Zelma (Dickman) Richardson, who preceded him in death. On Dec. 15, 1972, he married Rebecca (Sanders) Richardson, who survives. He is also survived by a two sons, Thomas A. (Christine) Richardson of Johnstown and Paul W. Richardson of San Francisco, Calif.; a daughter, Charlene L. Slygh of Lima; four brothers, Carl (Ellaree) Richardson of McGuffey, Jim (Betty) Richardson of Ottawa, Mike (Karen) Richardson of Reynoldsburg and Rick (Janet) Richardson of Defiance; seven grandchildren, Kendra (Justin) Parlin, Kody Richardson, Andrew Richardson, Nicholas Richardson, Kyrsten Slygh, Jaydan Slygh and Lawrence Slygh; and one great-granddaughter, Myah Buettner. His Legacy…. Paul was retired from Setex Corporation. He was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. His first love was his family, followed closely by a love of carpentry. He taught himself many trades. Paul enjoyed camping and the outdoors. His Farewell Services.… Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Dave Reinhart officiating. Burial will follow in Walnut Grove Cemetery. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. Tuesday at Strayer Funeral Home, where a Parish Wake Service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to Relay for Life of Delphos. Online condolences may be shared at www.strayerfuneralhome.com.
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The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page. CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Sunday: Mega Millions Est. jackpot: $205 million Pick 3 Evening 8-9-3 Pick 3 Midday 5-9-7 Pick 4 Evening 2-7-6-1 Pick 4 Midday 9-2-8-9 Pick 5 Evening 0-9-3-4-2 Pick 5 Midday 4-4-9-9-3 Powerball Est. jackpot: $60 million Rolling Cash 5 03-16-19-27-36 Est. jackpot: $110,000
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TODAY: Partly cloudy in the morning. Then cloudy with a 20 percent chance of snow in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 30s. Southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Wind chills zero to 10 above zero in the morning. TONIGHT: Cloudy. Chance of flurries through midnight. Not as cold. Lows in the mid 20s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. TUESDAY: Mostly cloudy. Chance of flurries in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 30s.
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Meningitis victims hope for Mass. criminal charges
BOSTON (AP) — Dirk Thompson III doesn’t hold out much hope that he and the 750 other victims in a nationwide meningitis outbreak will ever see much, if any, compensation for the deaths and illnesses caused by tainted steroids. He hopes to find justice another way if criminal charges are brought against the principals of a Massachusetts compounding pharmacy that made the steroid injections blamed for the fungal meningitis outbreak. A federal grand jury in Boston has been investigating the New England Compounding Center for more than a year. A separate
West winds 5 to 10 mph. TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy through midnight then becoming partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 20s. Northwest winds 5 to 15 mph. W E D N E S D AY THROUGH THANKSGIVING DAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 30s. Lows 15 to 20. THURSDAY NIGHT THROUGH FRIDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 20s. Highs in the mid 30s. SATURDAY THROUGH SUNDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 30s. Lows in the upper 20s.
Strayer Funeral Home
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.
1840 e. 5tH Street P.o. Box 337 DelPHoS, oHio 45833 PH: (419) 695-0033 www.strayerfuneralhome.com
Visit us at www.delphosherald.com
• Deuces Wild & The Rednecks from 10pm-2am • Fun with family & friends home for the holidays! • Dueces Wild also in Saturday, Nov. 30 from 10-2
Small Banquet Room available for Christmas parties. Reserve Now! • Greek Specialties • Prime Rib • Steak & Seafood Specials
Traditional Pre-Thanksgiving Party
Holiday Light Show at the Fair
4-H Exchange Club
Oversized Vehicles and Buses
Kosta’s Topp Chalet RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE
Open T-W-Th-Sat. at 4 p.m. ;Fri. & Sat. at 11 a.m.
Sunday, Dec. 8th ONLY Carriage Rides by Poling Farms and Towne & Country Carriage
5 $ 00 10 $ 2500 $ 00 7
Van Wert County Fairgrounds
ENTRANCE: Fox Rd., Gate 5
Friday, Saturday & Sunday 6-9 pm
Drive-thru Light Show with over 60 displays. Featuring new displays and many of the Baughman Family Lights Display
November 29 - December 25
Santa stops in on Saturday nights: Nov. 30, Dec. 7, 14 & 21!!!
For information contact the Club at 419.203.2234 or 419.203.1413
This is a community service project as well as a fundraiser for the club’s trips and hosting of exchange students. Supported in part by The Baughman Family and Van Wert County Agricultural Society.
229 W. Fifth St., Delphos, OH 419-692-8888 or 419-692-8751
grand jury in Minnesota also has been conducting an investigation. “They have to be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law,” said Thompson, 58, of Howell, Mich., who was hospitalized for 38 days with meningitis after receiving a steroid injection for back pain. “They were totally irresponsible.” Since the contaminated steroids were first discovered, 751 people in 20 states have developed fungal meningitis or other infections, including 64 who died. Michigan, Tennessee and Indiana were the hardest-hit states. Federal prosecutors have declined to comment on the investigation, but the FBI recently asked anyone who received one of the tainted injections to fill out a questionnaire detailing their illnesses and saying whether they believe another medication distributed by NECC caused harm to them or their family. Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette said in a statement on Sunday that he and Boston U.S. Attorney Carmen Ortiz will hold a news conference today to discuss a development in the independent state and federal investigations into NECC.
Monday, November 25, 2013
The Herald – 3
Unemployment rate in Ohio continues to creep upward
BY ED GEBERT Times Bulletin Editor email@example.com VAN WERT — The Ohio unemployment rate has spent the fall creeping slowly upward, according to figures released Friday by the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services. The data for September was delayed and released along with the October report, giving officials a two-month look at the employment and unemployment situations in Ohio. The reason given for the delay was the backlog of paperwork following the federal government shutdown. Specifically the state rate, which was 7.3 percent in August, moved to 7.4 percent in September, then to 7.5 percent in October. To go with that, the number of unemployed in the state has moved from 419,000 in August to 425,000 in September to 427,000 in October. The number of unemployed workers in the state has increased by 31,000 since October 2012. The number of working Ohioans has also crept upward. In August 5,200,600 workers were on the job. In the October figures, that number was up to 5,204,800. So since August the state has added 4,200 more jobs but 8,000 more persons unemployed. County unemployment rate for September and October is due to be released by the state on Tuesday. In the August report, Van Wert County had a 6.7 percent unemployment rate, down from 7.1 percent in July. The county total labor force was 13,700, with 12,800 employed and 900 unemployed. Across the state line in Indiana, the jobless rate has fallen almost a full percentage point over the last three months and is now equal to the Ohio rate at 7.5 percent. The Hoosier State added 6,600 jobs in October, 3,600 of those in manufacturing. Indiana has also seen the number of unemployed decrease by more than 27,00 in the past three months. Unemployment rates in Adams and Allen counties in Indiana fell
Van Wert SWCD hosts 64th annual meeting, holds election
BY LINDSAY MCCOY DHI Correspondent firstname.lastname@example.org VAN WERT - The Van Wert Soil and Water Conservation District (SWCD) held its 64th annual meeting Thursday evening at Vantage Career Center. An election was held to elect two supervising positions on the SWCD Board of Supervisors, and Robert Gehres and Craig Pohlman were elected to serve three-year terms as a part of the fivemember board. “We had a very enjoyable program this year,” said SWCD Office Manager Julie Buggle. “The farming community as well as two Van Wert County Commissioners had the opportunity to come together and socialize as well as learn about the different programs SWCD has to offer.” Both Gehres and Pohlman’s positions will commence Jan. 1, 2014. The evening’s dinner was provided by Collin’s Fine Food. Craig Herbie provided the conservation report of programs available through SWCD. Danielle Matthews was recognized and received the Scholarship Aaward, and Dave Jones received a plaque for his five-year service on the Board of Supervisors. Along with the meal, election and awards, a variety of door prizes were won by those in attendance. Prizes were provided by First Bank of Berne, Ag Credit, Farm Credit, Williamson Insurance, Merkle Insurance and Baughman Tile.
sharply in October. Adams County’s rate fell from 6.4 to 6.0 percent while Allen County saw a drop from 7.2 to 6.7 percent. During October, the state added 900 manufacturing jobs, 1,300 in construction; 3,500 in trade, transportation and utilities; 3,000 in leasure and hospitality; and 1,000 in financial services. The number of government positions fell by 6,300 with most of those (4,300) in local government. Another 1,200 jobs were also lost in professional and business services during the month. Over the last 12 months, Ohio has added 6,000 manufacturing jobs, although 1,100 construction jobs were lost. As of last month, an estimated 660,900 people are employed in manufacturing jobs. Job gains were also seen in leisure and hospitality (13,100); educational and health services (12,100); and trade, transportation and utilities (11,000). The U.S. unemployment rate for October was 7.3 percent, up from 7.2 percent in September, but down from 7.9 percent in October 2012.
2 Ohio students among 32 US Rhodes Scholars
CINCINNATI (AP) — When Ohio’s two new Rhodes scholars heard their names called during a live announcement of winners, they looked at each other in disbelief. One of them thought she was hallucinating, the other had to ask: “They called my name, right?” Courtney Wittekind, of Mason in southwestern Ohio, and Adam Mastroianni, of Monroeville in northern Ohio, are among 32 college students nationwide to win the prestigious scholarships, announced Sunday, and will enter England’s Oxford University next October. “We actually had the same reaction, which was, ‘Is this actually happening,’” Wittekind said in an interview on Sunday from her family’s home in Mason. She, Mastroianni and a handful of other hopefuls from Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky learned Saturday whether they’d won or lost after final interviews were held in Indianapolis — a process that Wittekind described as slightly awkward for those who didn’t win and surreal for the ones who did. “The first thing that went through my head was, ‘Did I make that up?’ Maybe I’m hallucinating or dreaming,’” she said. Then Mastroianni turned to her to doublecheck that he had just heard his name, she said. Wittekind, 23, graduated last year with an anthropology degree from Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh. She has been working full-time as an intern at the Brookings Institution in Washington on a project involving natural disasters, conflict and the conflictinduced displacement of people. Wittekind wants to continue studying anthropology in Oxford, focusing on conflict
SHOP SMALL • NOVEMBER 30
Boy shot by mom’s ex-boyfriend dies
COLUMBUS (AP) — A 9-year-old central Ohio boy, who police say was the first targeted in a string of shootings by his mother’s ex-boyfriend, has died from his injuries, a hospital official said Sunday. Jaiden Dixon succumbed to his injuries at Nationwide Children’s Hospital in Columbus, according to a nursing supervisor who declined to provide further details. The boy had suffered severe brain injuries and his organs were being donated, according to Mark Granger, the lawyer that Jaiden’s mother works for as a paralegal and who spoke on behalf of the family Saturday. Jaiden was the first victim in a series of violent encounters Friday that ended in the death of his mother’s ex, 47-year-old Danny Thornton. Thornton shot Jaiden around 7:30 a.m. Friday when the boy answered the door at a residence in Grove City, a suburb on the city’s southwest side, according to Grove City police Capt. Jeffrey Pearson. About a half-hour later, police said Thornton shot an exgirlfriend, 42-year-old Vicki Vertin, at a dental office in Groveport, a suburb on the city’s southeast side. Police said Thornton entered the office and said, “Haven’t seen you in a while” before shooting Vertin, a dental employee. Thornton was tracked to a retail parking lot about two
resolution, political transition and how that plays into displacement in Myanmar. Wittekind said she was inspired to get into the field after she lived in Thailand in 2009 with a Burmese refugee family who would help incoming refugees navigate their new lives. She said her ultimate goal is to give a voice to those refugees. “There are a lot of people in these communities who are dispossessed or povertystricken, but people in these communities have their own solutions and their own ideas about how their suffering can be best relieved, and I think quite often their voices don’t get heard,” she said. Wittekind graduated from Mason High School. Her mother is a school nurse and her father owns his own business selling large cutting tools. Mastroianni, 22, is a senior studying social psychology at Princeton University in New Jersey. Mastroianni and Wittekind were selected from 857 applicants endorsed by 327 colleges and universities. Rhodes scholarships provide all expenses for two or three years of study at Oxford. The value of the scholarships averages about $50,000 a year. Rhodes Scholarships were created in 1902 by the will of British philanthropist Cecil Rhodes. Winners are selected on the basis of high academic achievement, personal integrity, and leadership potential, among other attributes. The American students will join an international group of scholars selected from 14 other jurisdictions around the world. Approximately 80 scholars are selected annually.
YMCA youth soccer clinic
Information submitted VAN WERT — The YMCA of Van Wert County will hold a youth indoor soccer clinic for boys and girls ages 8-14. The total cost is $15 per child and clinics will be held on Dec. 7, 14, 21 and 30. The clinics will cover basic soccer skills and game play. Registration is going on now until Dec. 7. Register by calling 419-238-0443, by stopping at the front desk of the Y or online at vwymca.org. More information can be found by emailing email@example.com. Information about this and other programs available at the Van Wert YMCA can be found by calling 419-238-0443 or visiting www.vwymca.org. The YMCA of Van Wert County is partially funded by the Van Wert County Foundation and United Way.
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hours later and shot to death by police when he emerged from his car holding a gun, authorities said. Vertin was hospitalized in critical condition Friday and an update on her condition was not available Sunday. A police officer was also wounded.
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664 Elida Ave, Delphos, OH
4 – The Herald
Monday, November 25, 2013
Bob and Sue (Boehmer) Trentman of Delphos observed 40 years of marriage on Nov. 22. They were married on that date in 1973 at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Fort Jennings, the Rev. Herman Fortman officiating. The anniversary was celebrated by a family vacation at the Pocono Mountains in Pennsylvania. Bob and Sue are also planning a spring trip to Maui. They are the parents of Michele Trentman of Liberty Township, Denise (Paul) Cameron of Westbrook, Maine, and Gary (Megan) Trentman of London. They also have four grandchildren, Kaylie, Brandon and Benjamin Trentman and Ella Cameron. Bob is retired from Bunge North America. Sue is an accountant with Combs and Company.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Trentman
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schlagbaum
Donald and Adelia “Dee Dee” Schlagbaum of Ottoville celebrated 50 years of marriage on Nov. 16. They were married on that date in 1963 at St. Michael’s Catholic Church, Kalida. They are the parents of three sons, Steve (Pam) Schlagbaum of Crescent Springs, Ky., Dave (Shannon) Schlagbaum of Ottoville and Mike (Beth) Schlagbaum of Convoy. They also have nine grandchildren. Don is retired from Dot Lines Trucking Company of Lima and Ottoville Hardware and Furniture Company. Dee Dee retired from Ottoville Local Schools and Ottoville Hardware and Furniture.
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Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. NEW YORK (AP) — Moviegoers satiated their appetite Save up to $5.00 lb. for the “Hunger Games” franchise by making the sequel and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak. Where available, latest international numbers for Friday through Sunday are “Catching Fire” one of the year’s biggest hits. USDA Choice also included. “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” opened with $161.1 Save up to $1.81 Final domestic figures will be released today. 1. “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire,” $161.1 million million at the domestic weekend box office, according to stu($146.6 million international). dio estimates Sunday. 2. “Thor: The Dark World,” $14.1 million ($24.8 million It became the biggest November debut ever, as well as international). Lionsgate’s most lucrative opening. Regular or Thick Cut 3. “The Best Man Holiday,” $12.5 million. The result fell short of some expectations and failed to George and Carol Hellman of Fort Jennings will 4. varieties “Delivery Man,” $8.2 million ($1.2 million internadethrone the year’s biggest box-office opening, “Iron Man 3” selected observe 60 years of marriage on Nov. 30 with a Mass and with $174 million. But the film opened massively worldwide, tional). a family dinner. 5. “Free Birds,” $5.3 million ($575,000 international). taking in a total of $307.7 million. George and the former Carol Wiley were united in mar6. “Last Vegas,” $4.4 million ($2.4 million international). The marketplace largely ceded the weekend to “Catching riage on Nov. 28, 1953, at St. John the Evangelist Catholic 7. “Bad Grandpa,” $3.5 million ($2.4 million international). Fire.” The only other new wide release was Disney’s Vince Church in Delphos, the Rev. John Lehmkuhle officiating. 8. “Gravity,” $3.3 million ($46.6 million international). Vaughn comedy “Delivery Man,” which sputtered to an $8.2 They are the parents of Glenn (Ruth) Hellman, Renee 9. “12 Years a Slave,” $2.8 million. million opening. (Terry) Peters and Lisa (Steve) Recker. They also have 15 10. “Dallas Buyers Club,” $2.8 million. The box-office performance for “Catching Fire” establishes grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. ——— “Hunger Games,” starring Jennifer Lawrence as the archer lb. Estimated24 weekend ticket sales Friday through Sunday at heroine of Suzanne Collins’ young adult series, as among the oz. Product of the United States elite franchises in movies. The budget nearly doubled from the international theaters (excluding the U.S. and Canada) for original and Francis Lawrence took over directing duties from films distributed overseas by Hollywood studios, according Gary Ross. “Catching received better reviews and drewSaveto In theFire” Deli upRentrak: to $3.00 lb. 1. “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire,” $146.6 million. a broader audience. Kretschmar Save $7.96 on 4 2. “Gravity,” $46.6 million. “When the first film was released, there was this idea Virginia Brand All Varieties 3. “Thor: The Dark World,” $24.8 million. that it was going to appeal largely to young girls,” said Paul 4. “Fack Ju Gohte,” $8.3 million. Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for box-office tracker 5. “Captain Phillips,” $6.8 million. Rentrak. “But over time, it’s skewing back toward male audi6. “The Counselor,” $5.4 million. ences. There’s actually a lot of action, there’s violence in the 7. “Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2,” $5 million. movie. It’s crossing over to a much broader base.” 8. “Friends 2,” $4 million. The domestic opening for “Catching Fire” is the fourth best (tie) “Me, Myself and Mum,” $4 million. ever, following “The Avengers ($207 million), “Iron Man 3” 10. “Sole A Catinelle,” $3.2 million. and “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part II” ($169 million). Record keeping, though, has become more complicated Fat Free, No MSG, 3-D Filler oror Gluten in recent years at the box office. 95% Higher-priced IMAX screenings can boost revenue, as can early screenings. 12 pk. lb. Limit 4 - Additionals 2/$5 “Catching Fire,” which earned 8 percent of its gross from IMAX showings, counted $25 million from Thursday night UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS Darlene Croasmun of screenings among its weekend total. Save $1.80 on 3 Save (AP) up to $2.00 — lb. A northeast Ohio Akron praised a rendition The original “Hunger Games” earned $152.5 million in its opening weekend in March 2012, but didn’t debut until mid- fast-food worker who has a of “Summertime” from the classically trained voice is musical “Porgy and Bess,” night screenings Thursday. “It’s really become a phenomenon,” said David Spitz, serving up meals with a free saying she could appreciate Anderson’s high notes despite head of distribution for Lionsgate. “We’ve established now side of songs. Diana Anderson, 71, car- having hearing difficulties. a better opening than the first, and now we’re entering into “It was so beautiful that the Thanksgiving and Christmas period, which is very, very ries a worn book of arias and uses her operatic voice to it almost made me cry!” she lucrative.” After two weeks atop the box office, “Thor: The Dark World,” entertain diners at the Akron said. Cindy Samels, a regureleased by Disney, slid to second with $14.1 million. After McDonald’s restaurant where an impressive opening, the romantic comedy “The Best Man she works as a part-time lar customer, said hearing Holiday” added $12.5 million for a two-week total of $50.4 mil- hostess, The Akron Beacon Anderson makes her day. www.edwardjones.com In the Deli Journal reported. She’ll do “You’re a beautiful, conlion. Dennis and Melanie Miller of Middle Point announce Overseas, the critical and box-office hit “Gravity” from renditions of music from fident woman,” the Akron oz. 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The Herald — 5
TODAY 9 a.m.-7 p.m. — Ottoville Branch Library is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 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.
Calendar of Events
NOV. 26 David Strayer Jason Mueller Alex Benavidez Ann Schwinnen NOV. 27 Haley Landwehr Kelsey Blankerts Dylan Redmon Sam Hasting Lela Grogg Zada Grogg
Fort Jennings High School class of 1968 holds 45th reunion
Members of the Fort Jennings High School Class of 1968 recently celebrated their 45th class reunion at The Fort in Fort Jennings. Those attending were, front from left, Janet (Grote) Trentman, Dennis Wieging, Kathie (Warnecke) Bogart, Susan (Swick) Pierce, Terry Gasser, Carol (Wittler) Giesken and Jerry Vetter; and standing, Agnes (Klima) Burlee, Dan Schimmoeller, Mary (Askins) Alger, Dorothy (Fisher) Mershman, Mike A. Dray, Jane (Lause) Dray, Roger Luersman, Jan (Maag) Schroeder, Dennis Schimmoeller and Larry Metzger. Unable to attend were Sharon (Brinkman) Schnipke, John Calvelage, John Hamel, Joann (Metzger) Hoersten, Ben Norbeck, Kathy (Pott) Vorst, Jack Ricker, Ray Schimmoeller, Jane (Vetter) Gerker, Pat (Warnecke) Doonan, Gerald Horstman, Pat Julian, Linda (Klausing) Burgei and Dan Knippen; and one class member is deceased, Larry Von Lehmden. (Submitted photo)
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6 – The Herald
Monday, November 25, 2013
Blue Jays garner Division VII State semifinal berth
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org LIMA — Eighth-seeded St. John’s scored just 1:44 into the contest on a cold Saturday night at Lima Stadium and never looked back, shutting out sixth-seeded Arlington 33-0 in a Region 24 final. The Blue Jays (9-4) advance to play old foe Marion Local 7 p.m. Saturday in a Division VII State semifinal at Wapakoneta’s Harmon Field. The Jays amassed 350 yards rushing on 39 carries, led by senior tailback Tyler Jettinghoff’s 26 rushes for 167 yards and senior fullback Luke MacLennan’s six for 102. Once more, the offensive line of seniors Spencer Ginter, Ryan Shumaker and Kellen Schomaeker and juniors Wes Buettner and Austin Schulte made things much easier for the backs as they averaged 9.0 yards per carry. The defense also held Red Devil (9-4) 2,000-yard rushing star Austin Rettig to 63 yards on 18 totes and a total of 99 yards rushing overall. “We dominated on both sides of the ball. Offensively, we are getting better up front as we go and that gives our backs a chance to square their shoulders to the line of scrimmage,” head coach Todd Schulte explained. “Defensively, our game plan was not to let Rettig beat us. We did not give him a lot of space to get going.” Jettinghoff gave all the credit to the horses up front. “They are playing hard all the time and I have to do the same. They make things so much easier for us in the backfield,” Jettinghoff concurred. “It’s also a good thing to play both ways; I find that my head stays in the game.” The Jays took the opening kickoff — with
St. John’s senior fullback Luke MacLennan follows the blocks of Wes Buettner (58) and Ryan Shumaker against Arlington Saturday night. (Delphos Herald/Larry Heiing) the wind at their backs — and started from the 20. Four plays later at the 37, junior quarterback Nick Martz (5 totes, 75 yards) faked MacLennan over left guard, kept it around the end, got great blocking on the perimeter and was gone to the end zone at 10:16 of the first period to get the Jays going. Senior Ben Wrasman hit the crossbar on the extra point for a 6-0 edge. The Jays — — forced a 3-and-out and put the offense in great field position at the 42. They reached the Arlington 13 in six plays but on play seven, they fumbled and Hunter Bernhardt recovered. The Jays again forced a 3-and-out and this time, they finished the job on a 4-play, 37-yard drive. On 4th-and-3 at the 30, Martz dropped, scrambled to his right and found MacLennan (2 grabs, 29 yards) along the right sideline at the 20. He turned and headed to the end zone. Wrasman added the kick for a 13-0 edge with 20 ticks on the clock in the first. The Red Devils then commenced with their best drive, traveling from the 20 to the Jays’ 12 in 10 plays. However, the next two snaps lost five yards and lefty-kicking Xavier Martinez’s 34-yard field goal try (with the
wind) was wide left with 6:31 showing in the half. The Jays took possession a the 20 and used nine straight running plays — seven by Jettinghoff for 56 yards — to punch in their third score. At the Arlington 5, he took a toss off left tackle, veered outside and found the pylon for the tally. Wrasman made it 20-0 with 2:25 left in the half. That effectively ended the half. The Devils began the second half at the 30 and moved to the Blue Jays’ 37 in five plays. However, on 4th-and-5, Andrew Hunter (12 rushes, 31 yards; 6-of-14 passing, 119 yards) was stopped two yards short of a first down. St. John’s garnered two first downs before punting away in Arlington space. The Red Devils marched from the 23 to the Jays’ 40 in five plays but on 4th-and-5, Hunter was incomplete to turn the ball over on downs. The Jays then went the distance in four plays: a 30-yard Jettinghoff scamper, a 20-yard bull run by MacLennan and a 1-yard Jettinghoff run to the 9. From there, Martz threw a swing pass to Jettinghoff in the right flat and he did the rest. Wrasman’s kick was no good, leaving a 26-0 lead with six seconds off the fourth-period clock. On the next play from scrimmage at the Arlington 35, the front four forced Hunter to scramble to his left and his pass was picked off by Jettinghoff at the Red Devil 49. All it took was a trap handoff to MacLennan over left guard; he took one step inside and left the defense in his wake. Wrasman tacked on the final tally with 11:34 remaining. Arlington’s final serious effort at scoring started with 5:30 to go from the 31 and ended up at the Jays’ 13 in nine plays, where Jordan Freed was stopped a yard short on 3rd-and-3 to end the game. See JAYS, page 8
OHSAA releases football State Semifinal Playoff Pairings
COLUMBUS – The Ohio High School Athletic Association announced Sunday the pairings and host sites for the football state semifinals. Divisions II, III, IV and VI will play at 7:30 p.m. Friday., while Divisions I, V and VII will playat 7 p.m. Saturday. In Divisions II through VII, the state semifinal pairings are determined mainly by geography. In Division I, since there are two regions with 16 qualifiers, the pairings are determined by the brackets through the first four rounds. Playoff pairings follow the regional bracket format as determined by the final computer ratings released Sunday, Nov. 3. A total of 224 schools qualified for the postseason out of the 714 that played football this season (31.4 percent). First-round games were played at the home site of the higher seed, or the site of the higher seed’s choosing. Neutral sites for all other rounds are determined by the OHSAA. Beginning this season, there are seven divisions in the football playoffs. The largest 72 schools are in Division I, which is divided into two regions. The top 16 teams in both Division I regions have qualified for the playoffs. There are approximately 108 schools each in Divisions II through VII, which are each divided into four regions. The top eight teams in each region in those divisions have qualified for the playoffs. 2013 OHSAA Football Playoffs – Fourth-Round Pairings Pairings are shown with regional seeds and won-lost records State championship games will be played Dec. 5-7 at Canton Fawcett Stadium and Massillon Paul Brown Tiger Stadium. Exact dates and times for game assignments are TBA. Home Team Listed First. Division I Regional Finals (State Semifinals) Games at 7 p.m. Saturday Div. I state championship game is Sat., Dec. 7 (time TBA) Region 1 1 Lakewood St. Edward (11-1) vs. 2 Mentor (12-1) at University of Akron InfoCision Stadium – Summa Field Region 2 1 Hilliard Davidson (13-0) vs. 2 Cin. Archbishop Moeller (12-1) at Dayton Welcome Stadium Division II State Semifinals Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday Div. II state championship game is either Thursday, Dec. 5 or Friday, Dec. 6 (time TBA) 1 Cle. Glenville (12-1) vs. 1 Medina Highland (13-0) at Parma Byers Field 3 Zanesville (13-0) vs. 1 Loveland (13-0) at Columbus St. Francis DeSales Alumni Stadium Division III State Semifinals Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday Div. III state championship game is either Thurs., Dec. 5 or Friday, Dec. 6 (time TBA) 1 Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (13-0) vs. 2 Cols. Marion-Franklin (12-1) at New Philadelphia Woody Hayes Quaker Stadium 2 Clyde (12-1) vs. 7 Trotwood-Madison (10-2) at Lima Stadium Division IV State Semifinals Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday Div. IV state championship game is either Thursday, Dec. 5 or Friday, Dec. 6 (time TBA) 3 Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (9-4) vs. 8 Steubenville (9-4) at Canton Fawcett Stadium 2 Kenton (13-0) vs. 2 Clarksville Clinton-Massie (12-1) at Dayton Welcome Stadium Division V State Semifinals Games at 7 p.m. Saturday Div. V state championship game is Sat., Dec. 7 (time TBA) 1 Akron Manchester (11-2) vs. 1 Cols. Bishop Hartley (12-1) at Mansfield Arlin Field 5 Coldwater (11-2) vs. 1 West Jefferson (12-1) at Piqua Alexander Stadium – Purk Field Division VI State Semifinals Games at 7:30 p.m. Friday Div. VI state championship game is either Thursday, Dec. 5 or Friday, Dec. 6 (time TBA) 1 Kirtland (13-0) vs. 2 Cols. Bishop Ready (12-1) at Mansfield Arlin Field 5 Haviland Wayne Trace (12-1) vs. 4 Mechanicsburg (11-2) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field Division VII State Semifinals Games at 7 p.m. Saturday Div. VII state championship game is Sat., Dec. 7 (time TBA) 1 Berlin Center Western Reserve (13-0) vs. 1 Glouster Trimble (13-0) at St. Clairsville Red Devil Stadium 3 Maria Stein Marion Local (13-0) vs. 8 Delphos St. John’s (9-4) at Wapakoneta Harmon Field
Cougars take own championship; Lady Green evens mark
By NICK JOHNSON DHI Correspondent email@example.com VAN WERT — The Van Wert Cougars girls basketball team faced off against the Crestview Knights in the championship game of the McDonald’s Tip-Off Classic at Van Wert High School on Saturday night. The Cougars were able to stop a fierce comeback by the Knights and Van Wert won by a score of 51-49. Crestview got on the board with a big 3-pointer from the top of the arc from Mackenzie Riggenbach. Both the Cougars and Knights traded baskets until Van Wert got a 3-pointer from Emilie Moonshower to give Van Wert a 7-5 lead. Erin Morrow scored the last four points for the Cougars and Van Wert ended the first quarter with an 11-9 lead. Crestview got a quick basket from Lindsey Motycka with a nice jumper to start the second quarter and tie the game at 11-11. The Cougars went on a 7-0 run, getting five points from Riley Jones, including a 3pointer from the top of the arc. With the score 18-11 Van Wert, the Knights got a layup from Riggenbach and two foul shots from Kirsten Hicks to cut the Cougar lead in half. The Knights closed out the first half with a three from Riggenbach and two made foul shots from Kennis Mercer to make it a 1-score game, with Van Wert up 22-20. The second half started with baskets by Motycka and Hicks for Crestview but the Cougars got a jumper from Alexis Dowdy to tie the score 24-24. Van Wert got two 3-pointers from Cheyenne Handy and one from Moonshower. The Knights countered with a trey from Emily Bauer but the hot Cougar shooting forced Crestview to use a timeout with 3:21 left in the third quarter with the score 33-27. Crestview got four points from Bauer and a three from Terra Crowle to end the third quarter but Van Wert still had a 39-34 lead, The Knights got a layup from Bauer and a corner three from Crowle to start the fourth period and tie the game at 39-39. Dowdy for Van Wert and Crowle for Crestview exchanged triples to bring the score to 42-42. The Cougars got four straight points from Morrow but a Crowle three meant that Van Wert’s lead was only one, 46-45. Motycka knocked down two free throws to give the Knights a 47-46 lead but five straight points by Handy — including a triple — gave the Cougars a 51-47 lead. In the final seconds of the game, the Knights could only get a layup from Riggenbach to cut the deficit to 51-49 but that was the final score. “When you don’t play defense, you aren’t going to win. We scored 49 points and that should be enough to win a game and when you are playing man-to-man defense and you keep giving up a lot of uncontested threes, you don’t deserve to win,” Crestview
Information Submitted Lady Pirates best Lancers R U R A L M I D D L E POINT — Paige Ordway scored 19 markers in pacing Continental’s girls basketball team to a 46-28 victory over host Lincolnview Saturday night. Julia Thatcher dropped in eight markers for the Lady Lancers Lincolnview hosts Hicksville 6 p.m. Tuesday CONTINENTAL (46) Paige Ordway 19, Erica Fitzwater 5, McKenna Scott 5, Sloane Zachrich 5, Emma Recker 4, Caitlin Geckle 4, Paige Kindilien 2, Alex Quigley 2. LINCOLNVIEW (28) Julia Thatcher 8, Ashton Bowersock 6, Christine Stemen 6, Katlyn Wendel 4, Katie McClure 2, Grace Gorman 2. Score by Quarters: Continental 11 6 21 8 - 46 Lincolnview 5 3 11 8
Local Round Up
coach Greg Rickard said. The Knights had three scorers in double figures: Crowle with a team-high 12 points, Bauer 11 and Riggenbach 10. “A big win — and we can’t remember the last time we won this tournament — so our goal coming into this year was to win this tournament,” Van Wert coach Lance Moonshower said. “Against a team like Crestview, getting an early-season win like this will really boost our confidence. We have a deep team and we have some girls stepping up. We got three girls injured right now but we got other girls stepping up and taking their place.” The Cougars had the game leading scorer in Cheyenne Handy with 14 points and Erin Morrow chipped in 11 points. Ottoville’s girls basketball team evened its mark at 1-1 with a 54-49 defeat of Wayne Trace (0-2) in the consolation bracket. Junior Annie Lindeman led the Lady Big Green with 19 markers (6 boards) and freshman Brooke Mangas added 13. Out of 35 rebounds, senior Taylor Mangas grabbed 11 and Alicia Honigford seven. The Green and Gold forced 17 steals led by Brooke Mangas with seven. For the Lady Raiders, Erin Mohr netted 16 and Brenda Feasby 11. Out of 50 rebounds, Lauren Speice nabbed 16 and Mohr nine. Ottoville visits Lincolnview at 1 p.m. Saturday. See GREEN, page 8
——— Lady Spartans best Grove girls in seasonopener C O L U M B U S GROVE — Lima Senior’s girls hardwood team opened up a 39-19 halftime lead Saturday afternoon and went on to a 71-52 non-league victory over host Columbus Grove. Indiya Benjamin dropped in 15 markers (9 rebounds), Essence Cowan 14 and Rion Thompson 13 for the Lady Spartans. They connected on 29-of-70 shots (8-of-20 3-pointers) for 41.4 percent and 5-of-10 singles (50%). They added 22 boards and 14 turnovers. S y d n e y McCluer led all scorers with 16 for the hosts, while Sammi Stechschulte added 11 and Lynea Diller 10. The Bulldogs finished 18-of-47 shooting (4-of-11 downtown) for 38.3 percent, 12-of-19 at the line (63.2%), with 25 rebounds and 20
miscues. Stechschulte, Jade Clement and Rachel Schumacher nabbed five boards each. LIMA SENIOR (71) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts. Indiya Benjamin 3-3-015, Essence Cowan 4-2-014, Rion Thompson 5-10-13, Miea Ward 3-0-1-7, Imara Haynes 4-0-0-8, Shaquayla Johnson 1-024, Kierra James 1-1-1-6, Amelya Upthegrove 0-0-1-1, Leighton Wireman 0-1-0-3. Totals 21-8-5-71. COLUMBUS GROVE (52) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts. Sydney McCluer 4-1-516, Jade Clement 1-1-0-5, Sammi Stechschulte 2-21-11, Rachel Schumacher 0-0-0-0, Julia Wynn 2-04-8, Kyrah Yinger 1-0-02, Lynea Diller 4-0-2-10. Totals 14-4-12-52. Score by Quarters: Lima Senior 14 25 17 15 - 71 Columbus Grove 9 10 14 19 - 52 Three-point goals: Lima
Senior, Benjamin 3, Cowan 2, Thompson, James, Wireman; Columbus Grove, Stechschulte 2, McCluer, Clement. JV Score: 48-43 (Columbus Grove). ——— Maple Leafs edge Beavers on the hardwood By Evan Skilliter Sports information assistant BLUFFTON The Bluffton University Beavers men’s basketball team welcomed Goshen College to the Sommer Center on Saturday for the second home contest of the season. A strong first half found the Beavers up 42-31 at the break but the visiting Maple Leafs outscored the Beavers 42-29 in the second half, capped by a last-second jumper, to top the hosts 73-71. The loss dropped the Beavers to 2-2 on the season. See ROUND UP, page 8
Monday, November 25, 2013
The Herald — 7
WEEKLY ATHLETIC SCHEDULE
For Week of Nov. 25-30 TODAY TUESDAY Girls Basketball Jefferson at Fairview, 6 p.m. Lima Central Catholic at Fort Jennings, 6 p.m. Coldwater at Spencerville, 6 p.m. Hicksville at Lincolnview, 6 p.m. St. Marys Memorial at Kalida, 6 p.m. Columbus Grove at Hardin Northern, 6 p.m. Swimming and Diving Elida at Kenton, 6 p.m. Celina at Van Wert, 6 p.m. WEDNESDAY Girls Basketball St. John’s at Lima Central Catholic, 5 p.m. THURSDAY (THANKSGIVING) FRIDAY Boys Basketball Vanlue at Jefferson, 6 p.m. Cory-Rawson at Ottoville, 6 p.m. Fort Jennings at Arlington, 6 p.m. (postponed to Feb. 17) Spencerville at St. Henry, 6 p.m. Lincolnview, Van Wert and Crestview at VWC Hospital Tip-Off Classic, 6/7:30 p.m. Elida Tip-Off Classic, 6:30/8 p.m. SATURDAY Girls Basketball Lima Senior at Van Wert, noon Ottoville at Lincolnview, 1 p.m. Bluffton at Fort Jennings, 1 p.m. St. Marys Memorial at St. John’s, 6 p.m. Kalida at Ottawa-Glandorf, 1 p.m. Boys Basketball Jefferson at Ridgemont, 6 p.m. Ayersville at Fort Jennings, 6 p.m. Minster at Spencerville, 6 p.m. Lincolnview, Van Wert and Crestview at VWC Hospital Tip-Off Classic, 6/7:30 p.m. Elida Tip-Off Classic, 6:30/8 p.m. Vanlue at Kalida, 6 p.m. Columbus Grove at Van Buren, 6 p.m. Wrestling Lincolnview at Wayne Trace Invitational, 9 a.m. Jefferson and Van Wert at Oak Harbor Invitational, 10 a.m. Spencerville and Elida at Coldwater Sielski Invitational, 10 a.m. Columbus Grove at Cory-Rawson Dual Meet, 10 a.m.
Lady Wildcats shoot down young Archer squad
By TREY SMITH DHI Correspondent firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — The Lady ‘Cats from Delphos Jefferson gained their first win of this 2013-14 girls basketball season with a 48-21 win over the Antwerp Archers Saturday night at Jefferson High School. Jefferson (1-1) did most of its damage from inside the arc and from the foul line: connecting on 14-of-39 shots (2-of-14 from three) for 35.9 percent from the floor and 18-of-29 from the line for 62.1 percent. Junior Brooke Culp lead the Lady ‘Cats with 15 points and knocked in a perfect 8-of-8 from the charity strike. Jefferson’s size proved a huge advantage for them as they outrebounded the Archers. Shelby Koenig guarded the rim, collecting three blocked shots. For Jefferson coach Dave Hoffman, it was a step in the right direction. “Our team came out tonight unintimidated and ready to play,” Hoffman said. “We executed much better and got major contributions from many different girls. Our size down low also proved a great advantage for us in the paint both offensively and defensively.” The young Archers had a difficult time finding the basket against the size of the Lady ‘Cats. They connected on a mere five field goals (0 treys). Payton Short lead the scoring with eight points and Kaiya Jemison added seven. Brooke Culp came out of the gates hot for the ‘Cats as she scored their first nine points of the game and nine of their 11 total in the first quarter. She connected on Lady ‘Cats’ lead was 27-11 at halftime. The trend of the first half continued into the third stanza as Delphos extended its lead to 40-15. Senior post Jasmine McDougall joined in the action with four points in the quarter and a plethora of steals. Again, Antwerp was unable to get anything going from the field and scored only from the freethrow line. Jefferson added to its lead in the fourth as their defense, yet again, held the Archers to only three field goals. Pimpas, Culp, Goergens and Heather Pohlman put the finishing touches on their lead. With little time left, the Lady ‘Cats entered their reserves to finish out the game. Neither side scored the rest of the way and the final score became 48-21. JEFFERSON 48, ANTWERP 21 ANTWERP (21) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts Cheyenne Miller-Sweet 0-0-2/2-2, Avery Braaten 0-0-1/6-1, Annie Miesle 1-00-2, Kianna Recker 0-0-1/41, Payton Short 1-0-6/9-8, Kaiya Jemison 3-0-1/3-7. Totals 5-0-11/24-21. JEFFERSON (48) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts Heather Pohlman 0-01/3-1, Brooke Culp 2-1-8/815, Lindsay Deuel 3-0-0-6, Katie Goergens 1-1-4/5-9, Rileigh Stockwell 2-0-1/75, Gabby Pimpas 0-0-4/64, Shelby Koenig 2-0-0-4, Jasmine McDougal 2-0-0-4. Totals 12-2-18/29-48. Score by Quarters: Antwerp 2 9 4 6 - 21 Jefferson 11 16 13 8 - 48 Three-point goals: Antwerp, none; Jefferson, Culp, Goergens. JV Score: 22-13 (Jefferson).
Associated Press The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 23, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (56) 11-0 1,496 1 2. Florida St. (4) 11-0 1,444 2 3. Ohio St. 11-0 1,375 4 4. Auburn 10-1 1,294 6 5. Missouri 10-1 1,202 8 6. Clemson 10-1 1,196 7 7. Oklahoma St. 10-1 1,177 11 8. Stanford 9-2 1,002 10 9. Baylor 9-1 976 3 10. South Carolina 9-2 960 12 11. Michigan St. 10-1 929 13 12. Oregon 9-2 731 5 13. Arizona St. 9-2 690 19 14. Wisconsin 9-2 684 16 15. LSU 8-3 642 18 16. Fresno St. 10-0 619 15 17. UCF 9-1 588 17 18. N. Illinois 11-0 470 20 19. Texas A&M 8-3 429 9 20. Oklahoma 9-2 386 22 21. Louisville 10-1 383 21 22. UCLA 8-3 300 14 23. Southern Cal 9-3 262 23 24. Duke 9-2 135 25 25. Notre Dame 8-3 68 NR Others receiving votes: Georgia 15, Cincinnati 10, Texas 10, Mississippi 7, Arizona 6, Nebraska 6, Minnesota 5, East Carolina 1, N. Dakota St. 1, Vanderbilt 1.
AP Top 25 College Football Poll
Jefferson senior Lindsay Deuel slips inside an Antwerp player for a shot attempt Saturday night at Jefferson High School. (Delphos Herald/Randy Shellenbarger) three shots, one of which was a 3-ball from the corner. Koenig added the final two of the quarter to give the ‘Cats an 11-2 lead. The diverse scoring for the Jefferson began in the second quarter as they had five players make their mark on the scoreboard. Senior Katie Goergens added seven points, Rileigh Stockwell netted two, Lindsey Deuel connected on a field goal and Gabby Pimpas adding a free throw, along with four more points scored by Culp. The Archers scored only one basket in the second but added seven foul shots. The
Local students compete in martial arts tourney
Associated Press First Round Saturday’s Games Lafayette (5-6) at New Hampshire (7-4), Noon Furman (7-5) at South Carolina State (9-3), 1 p.m. Bethune-Cookman (10-2) at Coastal Carolina (10-2), 1 p.m. Sacred Heart (10-2) at Fordham (11-1), 1 p.m. Tennessee State (9-3) at Butler (9-3), 1 p.m. Southern Utah (8-4) at Sam Houston State (8-4), 3 p.m. South Dakota State (8-4) at Northern Arizona (9-2), 8 p.m. Samford (8-4) at Jacksonville State (9-3), 8 p.m. Second Round Saturday, Dec. 7 Sacred Heart-Fordham winner at Towson (10-2), 1 p.m. Bethune-Cookman-Coastal Carolina winner at Montana (10-2), 2 p.m. Lafayette-New Hampshire winner at Maine (10-2), 2 p.m. Tennessee State-Butler winner at Eastern Illinois (11-1), 2 p.m. Furman-South Carolina State winner at North Dakota State (110), 3:30 p.m. South Dakota State-Northern Arizona winner at Eastern Washington (10-2), 4 p.m. Samford-Jacksonville State at McNeese State (10-2), 7 p.m. Southern Utah-Sam Houston State winner at Southeastern Louisiana (10-2), 8 p.m. Quarterfinals Friday, Dec. 13 or Saturday, Dec. 14 Bethune-Cookman-Coastal Carolina-Montana winner vs. Furman-South Carolina State-North Dakota State winner, TBA Lafayette-New Hampshire-Maine winner vs. Southern Utah-Sam Houston State-Sutheastern Louisiana winner, TBA Samford-Jacksonville State-McNeese State winner vs. South Dakota State-Northern Arizona-Eastern Washington winner, TBA Sacred Heart-Fordham-Towson winner vs. Tennessee StateButler-Eastern Illinois winner, TBA Semifinals Friday, Dec. 20 or Saturday, Dec. 21 TBD Championship Saturday, Jan. 4 At FC Dallas Stadium Frisco, Texas TBD, 2 p.m.
NCAA Football Championship Subdivision Playoff Glance
Roethlisberger leads Steelers past Browns 27-11
By TOM WITHERS Associated Press CLEVELAND — Their horrendous start has long been forgotten, erased with an equally unexpected turnaround. The Steelers are in contention, right back where they belong. The playoffs are possible. Ben Roethlisberger threw touchdown passes to Antonio Brown and Emmanuel Sanders and beat Cleveland for the 16th time as Pittsburgh, which opened the season with four straight losses, pushed deeper into the postseason picture with a 27-11 win over the Browns on Sunday. The Steelers (5-6) have climbed back with a onegame-at-a-time philosophy that they’re not about to abandon. “I’m not looking around,” Roethlisberger said, quickly dismissing any postseason speculation. “It’s all about focus. This game is over now. That’s all we can control.” Roethlisberger connected on a 41-yard TD pass to Brown in the first half and hit Sanders on a 4-yarder in the third quarter for the Steelers, who only have a few days to get ready for a Thanksgiving game at Baltimore — a matchup that didn’t look as if it would be very meaningful a few weeks back. Roethlisberger finished 22-of-34 for 217 yards and improved to 16-1 against the Browns (4-7), who have lost five out of six and seen a promising season turn into yet another miserable one. An Ohio native, Roethlisberger relishes beating a team from his home state. “It’s homecoming, you know, a home game,” he added. “So it does feel good.” The Browns (4-7) lost starting quarterback Jason Campbell to a concussion in the third quarter when he was sacked by cornerback William Gay. Campbell was struck in the helmet by Gay and his head snapped back and banged the turf. He spent several moments flat on his back in the middle of the field, a symbolic moment for the Browns, who were smashed again by their AFC North rival. In his first season, Browns coach Rob Chudzinski has cycled through three starting quarterback because of injuries. He had to play Brandon Weeden again and may have to start the beleaguered second-year QB next week against Jacksonville. Weeden got booed when he came off the bench and things got tougher for him in the fourth, when Gay intercepted his pass and returned it 21 yards for a TD, giving the Steelers a 27-3 lead. “You’ve just got to laugh at it,” Weeden said of the booing. One bright spot for Cleveland was wide receiver Josh Gordon. He tied a team record with 14 receptions and set
Local students competed in a martial arts tournament in Fort Jennings on Saturday. Competitors from 12 schools participated in three events: kata, weapons kata and sparring. Pictured is Tylor Birr (facing camera) who finished second in the sparring competition in his division. (Delphos Herald Staff Photo)
Associated Press First Round Saturday’s Results St. Francis (Ind.) 20, Faulkner 13 Cumberlands (Ky.) 56, St. Ambrose 28 Missouri Valley 38, Northwestern (Iowa) 13 Morningside 40, Rocky Mountain 21 Grand View 38, Ottawa (Kan.) 13 Tabor 14, Benedictine (Kan.) 13 Baker 10, Sterling 7 Carroll (Mont.) 38, Georgetown (Ky.) 28 Quarterfinals Saturday’s Games Saint Francis (Ind.) (9-2) at Cumberlands (Ky.) (11-0), TBA Missouri Valley (9-2) at Carroll (Mont.) (11-1), TBA Morningside (10-1) at Baker (11-1), TBA Tabor (10-2) at Grand View (11-0), TBA Semifinals Saturday, Dec. 8 TBD Championship Thursday, Dec. 21 At Barron Stadium Rome, Ga. TBD, 4:30 p.m.
NAIA Football Playoff Glance
a club mark with 237 yards. After losing to Minnesota on Sept. 29, the Steelers looked old, slow and a shell of themselves. Things didn’t look any better when they gave up 55 points and 610 yards to New England earlier this month. But with three straight wins, they’re where they usually are when the schedule moves toward December. “When we were 0-4, we knew we couldn’t get four straight wins in one week,” said rookie running back Le’Veon Bell, who gained 80 yards. “We had to chip away at it and take it one game at a time. Now we’re 5-6, so we’re just going to keep grinding and grinding.” The Steelers have turned one of the NFL’s best rivalries into a laughable, one-sided affair, going 25-5 against the Browns since 1999. Campbell’s scary injury has Cleveland’s season on a familiar slide. He was leveled on the blind-side blitz by Gay, who came in untouched and dislodged the ball. As the QB was sprawled on the ground near midfield, Pittsburgh’s Will Allen scooped the ball and returned it to the Cleveland 4. As Campbell was checked by the Browns’ training staff, Roethlisberger came over and gave him a gentle tap on the helmet. “That’s respect,” Roethlisberger added. “I respect him as a quarterback and as a player and a man so I just wanted to check on him.”
8 – The Herald
Monday, November 25, 2013
Everything else pales as Michigan game approaches
By RUSTY MILLER Associated Press COLUMBUS — Ohio State defensive lineman Noah Spence is from Harrisburg, Pa. He wasn’t steeped in the enmity that grips fans of the Buckeyes and Wolverines about this time every year. But now in his second season in the heart of Ohio, he has a good grasp of it now. “It’s a huge rivalry even if you’re a guy from out of state like me,” he said. Then he added, “It’s everything.” Ohio State and Michigan clash for the 110th time on Saturday, at Michigan Stadium. It’s already been a long, grueling season. But, as it should be, the best and biggest game has been saved for last. Ohio State (11-0, 7-0), which moved up to No. 3 in all major rankings on Sunday, won its school-record 23rd straight game and also earned a spot in the Big Ten championship game with a 42-14 win over Indiana in snow-globe conditions at Ohio Stadium on Saturday. Almost immediately, the Buckeyes’ thoughts turned to the opponent that — like Lord Voldemort in the Harry Potter books — no one in Ohio refers to by name. Instead, they follow the lead of late coach/curmudgeon Woody Hayes and call it “That School (or Team) Up North.” From a distance, it might look like a trap game: The Buckeyes have little to play for beyond holding on to what they’ve already got — an unbeaten season and conference and national title aspirations. On top of that, the Wolverines (7-4, 3-4) have lost four of their last six games and have had major problems running the ball and scoring points. But in a rivalry the size of “The Game,” it’s almost impossible for one team to look past another even though the Buckeyes have another major showdown a week later when they face No. 11 Michigan State in the Big Ten title game on Dec. 7 in Indianapolis. “There’s no chance of us overlooking a team from here on out,” Buckeyes defensive tackle Michael Bennett said. “You’ve got That Team Up North, the Big Ten championship and whatever comes after that. “Every week from here on out is a bowl week.” Urban Meyer won his first MichiganOhio State game as a head coach a year ago, 26-21, by shutting out the Wolverines in the second half and edging past them on two field goals by Drew Basil. Moments after his team beat Indiana, Meyer said there was not time to waste to get ready for Michigan (although, of course, he did not speak that word). “I have great respect for this rivalry — it almost makes me in awe,” he added. “The respect we have comes with incredible responsibility that sometimes can be overwhelming (when it comes) to what we have to do next week. So we take it very seriously. We’re working on the game as we speak. We’re all going to go home, see our families and then we’re coming back (Sunday) to get ready to go.” Michigan, ranked as high as 11th in the nation during a 5-0 start to the season, has had its hopes dashed. The latest punch to the gut was blowing a 14-point, second-half lead at Iowa on Saturday in a 24-21 defeat. Afterward, coach Brady Hoke — like Meyer an Ohio native — was asked what objectives remained for his team. “We play for our seniors. That’s been the first thing we always play for,” he replied. “And we’ve got a pretty big rivalry game next week. … And we’ve got one more opportunity for our seniors in that stadium.” Nothing would please the Wolverines more than to ruin Ohio State’s perfect season and shot at a national title. That’s what happened back in 1969, when Hayes’ Buckeyes defending national champions had won 22 in a row and were ranked No. 1 but lost to rookie coach Bo Schembechler 24-12 in
Iron Bowl to match top-5 teams
BY RALPH D. RUSSO Associated Press Breaking down The Associated Press college football poll after Week 12 of the regular season. ___ SUPER IRON BOWL The Iron Bowl is always important. For this Iron Bowl, the stakes are higher than ever before, and so are the rankings of Alabama and Auburn. Auburn moved up to No. 4 in The Associated Press college football poll Sunday, taking advantage of losses by Baylor and Oregon to set up the second top-five matchup in Iron Bowl history. On Saturday at Auburn, it’ll be No. 1 Alabama against the Tigers. The winner takes the SEC West and gets a trip to the Southeastern Conference championship game. The first and only time the Crimson Tide and Tigers played with both teams ranked in the top five was 1971. No. 3 Alabama and coach Bear Bryant beat No. 5 Auburn 31-7 and went on to play No. 1 Nebraska in the Orange Bowl. The Cornhuskers won that game 38-6. In this case, Alabama has a straight shot to the BCS national championship game. Beat Auburn and win the SEC title game, and it’s on to the Rose Bowl to try to win an unprecedented third straight national title. For Auburn (10-1), it’s a little more complicated. Even with an SEC title, the Tigers might not be able to pass No. 3 Ohio State or No. 2 Florida State. The latest BCS standings on Sunday had Alabama, Florida State and Ohio State on top, and a big drop off to Auburn in fourth. There has already been speculation about the possibility of a one-loss SEC champion — either Auburn or fifth-ranked Missouri — getting into the BCS title game over an undefeated Ohio State. That seems like a stretch — and the mere suggestion is enough to send Buckeyes fans into a rage — but first things first. Alabama, which tuned up for Auburn with a 49-0 light workout against Chattanooga, opened as a 10½-point favorite against the Tigers, who took the week off. “I really don’t care what their record is,” Tide quarterback AJ McCarron told reporters Saturday about Auburn. “They’re still the next team in our way.” While Auburn’s national title hopes were bolstered by the failings of Baylor (49-17 loss at No. 7 Oklahoma State) and Oregon (42-16 loss at Arizona), McCarron seemed to get a boost in the Heisman Trophy race thanks to Saturday’s results. Baylor’s Bryce Petty and Oregon’s Marcus Mariota put up decent numbers, but neither played well. Also, Johnny Manziel, last year’s winner, played his worst game of the season in Texas A&M’s 34-10 loss to LSU.
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Associated Press (Subject to change) Tuesday’s Game MIDWEST W. Michigan at N. Illinois, 7 p.m. ___ Thursday’s Games SOUTH Stillman at Alabama St., 4 p.m. Mississippi at Mississippi St., 7:30 p.m. SOUTHWEST Texas Tech at Texas, 7:30 p.m. ___ Friday’s Games EAST Bowling Green at Buffalo, 1:30 p.m. Miami at Pittsburgh, 3:30 p.m. SOUTH East Carolina at Marshall, Noon Texas St. at Troy, 2 p.m. Arkansas at LSU, 2:30 p.m.
FIU at FAU, 3 p.m. South Florida at UCF, 8 p.m. MIDWEST Toledo at Akron, Noon Iowa at Nebraska, Noon Miami (Ohio) at Ball St., 1 p.m. E. Michigan at Cent. Michigan, 2 p.m. UMass at Ohio, 2 p.m. SOUTHWEST SMU at Houston, Noon FAR WEST Fresno St. at San Jose St., 3:30 p.m. Washington St. at Washington, 3:30 p.m. Oregon St. at Oregon, 7 p.m. ___ Saturday’s Games EAST Rutgers at UConn, Noon Boston College at Syracuse, 3:30 p.m. Iowa St. at West Virginia, 4 p.m.
College Football Schedule
Ann Arbor, Mich. That game touched off the tense and tempestuous “Ten-Year War” between the furiously competitive head coaches. This year, the Buckeyes remain behind Alabama and Florida State in the BCS rankings, which determine the two teams headed for the national championship game. They need to win out and get some help to play in the title game on Jan. 6 in Pasadena, Calif. Ohio State linebacker Ryan Shazier, who had 20 tackles including five for negative yardage in the snow against Indiana, said the Buckeyes can’t be distracted by winning streaks, the BCS and everything else which will have the opposing fan bases crowing at each other this week. “The best thing we can do is keep winning and stay focused on what we’re doing,” he added. “And don’t think what’s going on in the outside world.” BUCKEYES BUZZ: Make no mistake about it: It’s big that the Buckeyes are playing in their first Big Ten championship game. As winners of the Leaders Division, they’ll face off against Legends Division winner Michigan State in their first conference title game on Dec. 7 at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. Still, no Ohio State player is pointing for that when Michigan is standing in the way. The Buckeyes (11-0, 7-0) play the Wolverines (7-4, 3-4) at Michigan Stadium on Saturday at noon. So, sure, it’s a big deal to be playing for Big Ten bragging rights. But before that, there’s the bragging rights in “The Game,” considered one of if not the most hotly contested rivalries in all of college football. “We’re not looking forward to the championship game. We have a huge game coming up this week,” TB Carlos Hyde said after running for 117 yards and two touchdowns in Saturday’s 42-14 win over Indiana on senior day at Ohio Stadium. “We want to focus on that. Try to get the win in that, THEN focus on the next one.” Occasionally, it takes time to get into the rhythms of the rivalry.
SOUTH Florida St. at Florida, Noon Temple at Memphis, Noon Duke at North Carolina, Noon Wake Forest at Vanderbilt, 12:21 p.m. Maryland at NC State, 12:30 p.m. Southern Miss. at UAB, 1 p.m. South Alabama at Georgia St., 2 p.m. Southern U. vs. Grambling St. at New Orleans, 2:30 p.m. Alabama at Auburn, 3:30 p.m. Georgia at Georgia Tech, 3:30 p.m. Virginia Tech at Virginia, 3:30 p.m. UTEP at Middle Tennessee, 3:45 p.m. Arkansas St. at W. Kentucky, 4 p.m. Tennessee at Kentucky, 7 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe at LouisianaLafayette, 7 p.m. Clemson at South Carolina, 7 p.m. MIDWEST Kansas St. at Kansas, Noon Ohio St. at Michigan, Noon
(Continued from page 6)
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The Maple Leafs opened the game quickly with help from junior Stefon Luckey, taking a 9-5 lead at the 17:16 mark of the first half after the shifty point guard converted a hoop and harm for his fifth point of the game. However, Will Pope (Somerville/Preble Shawnee) found fellow senior Dustin Kinn (Alvada/New Regal) under the basket for two, sparking an 8-0 run that put the Beavers up 13-9 at the 14:16 mark. Two baskets from Goshen tied the game at 13 before Bluffton’s inside game sent the Beavers on a 8-2 run, sparked by a Pope layup, giving the Beavers a 21-15 lead with a little over 10 minutes to play in the half. The Maple Leafs answered with a quick 5-0 run which gave them a 22-21 lead with nine minutes remaining but more solid inside play from the Beavers helped the home team close the half on a 21-9 jag, giving them a comfortable 42-31 edge at halftime. In order to stop the beating inside, the Maple Leafs started the second half by crowding the key in a 2-3 zone, making it difficult for the Beavers to get the ball down low. As a result, the Beavers got some open looks on the wing but struggled to capitalize as they shot 2-for-12 (16.7 percent) from beyond the arc and only 11-for-29 (37.9 percent) overall from the field in the final stanza. The lack of offense for the Beavers gave Goshen the green light to get back into the game. After a Kinn layin made the score 46-33 at the 17:19 mark, Goshen went on a 7-0 run to cut the Beaver lead to just six with 15:33 remaining. The only two made 3-pointers of the second half, one from Matt Weisenborn (Bowling Green/Otsego)
and one from Ryan Ebbeskotte (Delphos/Jefferson), as well as another chip shot from Pope helped push the lead to 10 with 12:11 left in the game, but a 12-0 spurt gave the visitors a 56-54 advantage with 8:45 to play. The remainder of the half saw two lead changes and six ties. The Beavers tied the score at 71 when Ebbeskotte found the bottom of the net on a jumper from the elbow with 18 seconds left but the Maple Leafs, holding out for the last shot of the game, put the ball in the hot hands of Luckey who pulled up from 10 feet and drained a jumper going away from the basket with just one second on the clock to give the visitors a 73-71 victory. Pope finished the day as Bluffton’s leading scorer, tallying 21 points while converting 9-of13 shots from the field and 3-of-4 free throws. Pope also led in the rebounding category with four offensive and four defensive boards for eight total. Ebbeskotte chipped in with 12 points after shooting 5-of-8 from the field (2-of-3 from behind the arc) and doled out a game-high eight assists. Sophomore Thayne Recker (Arlington) finished with 11 points and four rebounds, while Kinn and Nate Chambers (Miamisburg) added 10 points and four rebounds each. Billy Taflinger (Lima/Central Catholic) and Weisenborn rounded out the scoring column with four and three points, respectively. The Beavers ended the day shooting 50 percent (30-of-50) from the field, including a 3-of-15 clip from behind the arc. They added eight free throws in 12 attempts. Bluffton won the rebounding category (29-25) and also committed three fewer turnovers (12-9) than the Maple Leafs.
Minnesota at Michigan St., Noon Northwestern at Illinois, 3:30 p.m. Purdue at Indiana, 3:30 p.m. Penn St. at Wisconsin, 3:30 p.m. Texas A&M at Missouri, 7:45 p.m. SOUTHWEST North Texas at Tulsa, 2:30 p.m. Tulane at Rice, 3 p.m. Baylor at TCU, 3:30 p.m. Louisiana Tech at UTSA, 3:30 p.m. FAR WEST Air Force at Colorado St., 2 p.m. Colorado at Utah, 2 p.m. Wyoming at Utah St., 2 p.m. BYU at Nevada, 3:05 p.m. Idaho at New Mexico St., 3:30 p.m. Notre Dame at Stanford, 7 p.m. UCLA at Southern Cal, 8 p.m. Arizona at Arizona St., 9:30 p.m. New Mexico at Boise St., 10:15 p.m. San Diego St. at UNLV, 10:30 p.m. Army at Hawaii, 11 p.m.
(Continued from page 6)
OTTOVILLE (54) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts Nicole Kramer 0-0-22, Taylor Mangas 3-0-3-9, Brooke Mangas 2-1-613, Monica Sarka 1-0-0-2, Alicia Honigford 1-0-2-4, Alexis Thorbahn 2-0-0-4, Courtney Von Sossan 0-0-00, Haley Landwehr 0-0-0-0, Annie Lindeman 3-3-4-19, Lexie Wannemacher 0-0-1-1. Totals 12-34 4-19 18-32 54. WAYNE TRACE (49) 2-pt. 3-pt. FT Pts Stacy Flint 0-0-0-0, Erin
Mohr 8-0-0-16, Shayna Temple 1-1-1-6, Lauren Speice 2-0-0-4, Brooke Wilcox 2-0-0-4, Brenda Feasby 3-1-2-11, Estie Sinn 0-0-0-0, Madi Poling 2-00-4, Sylvia Young 2-0-0-4. Totals 20-55 2-5 3-8 49. Score by Quarters: Ottoville 9 12 11 22 - 54 Wayne Trace 13 10 15 11 - 49 Three-point goals: Ottoville, Lindeman 3, B. Mangas; Wayne Trace, Temple, Feasby. Turnovers – Ottoville 15, Wayne Trace 24.
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ST. JOHN’S 33, ARLINGTON 0 Arlington 0 0 0 0 - 0 St. John’s 0 14 14 14 - 42 FIRST QUARTER SJ - Nick Martz 63 run (kick failed), 10:16 SJ - Luke MacLennan 30 pass from Martz (Ben Wrasman kick), :20 SECOND QUARTER SJ - Tyler Jettinghoff 5 run (Wrasman kick), 2:25 THIRD QUARTER No Scoring FOURTH QUARTER
“We were 2-4 once and for us to get to the State semifinals is awesome. We’ve played Marion Local a lot and we’ll get prepared to play them next week,” Jettinghoff added. Schulte concurred. “We’ll enjoy this for a day and then come back (today) and start getting ready to go next Saturday,” Schulte added.
SJ - Jettinghoff 9 pass from Martz (kick failed), 11:54 SJ - MacLennan 49 run (Wrasman kick), 11:34 TEAM STATS Arlington St. John’s First Downs 10 15 Total Yards 218 388 Rushes-Yards 35-99 39-350 Passing Yards 119 38 Comps.-Atts. 6-14 3-5 Intercepted by 0 1 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 2-20 1-10 Punts-Aver. 4-29.3 2-23.5 INDIVIDUAL ARLINGTON RUSHING: Austin Rettig 18-63, Andrew Hunter 12-31, Josh Elledge 2-5, Jordan Freed 2-3, Team 1-(-)3. PASSING: Hunter 6-14-1191-0. RECEIVING: Elledge 3-76, Aaron Starr 1-20, Michael Blunk 1-17, Jared Green 1-6. ST. JOHN’S RUSHING: Tyler Jettinghoff 26-167, Luke MacLennan 6-102, Nick Martz 5-75, James Buettner 1-4, James Harrison 1-2. PASSING: Martz 3-5-38-0-2. RECEIVING: MacLennan 2-29, Jettinghoff 1-9.
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
Monday, November 25, 2013
The Herald — 9
(Continued from page 1)
Tri-county Driving Instructor Tom Osting said that he often sees people driving with their face up to the windshield trying to look through a small area scraped off during the winter. “It’s an accident looking for a place to happen,” Osting said somberly. He said drivers need to take that extra five minutes to defrost their windows, use a windshield washer fluid with ice melt or use a can of aerosol ice melter and remove all obstructions on their windows.
“Vehicle owners should check that their wipers are good, too,” Osting recommended. “Replace them once a year to see much better.” Even though Ohio has no law addressing the removal of snow and ice from vehicles, there is a state law that could apply and requires operators to have a clear and unobstructed view to the front, both sides and rear of the vehicle. Fittro explained, in short, Ohio Revised Code 4513.24 — “Windshield and windshield wipers — states that no person shall drive any motor vehicle, other than a bus,
with any sign, poster, or other nontransparent material upon the front windshield, side wings, side, or rear windows of such vehicle other than a certificate or other paper required to be displayed by law.” Sheriff’s deputies in Geauga County have stopped people driving with snow or ice covering their windows and given them a warning and Chagrin Falls police officers will not hesitate to pull a driver over and compel them into cleaning the snow and ice off their windows, hood, roof and trunk. Another consideration is the rise in auto
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After that season, Barney left school and returned to Delphos and was drafted into the military in 1957. After a two year stint in the military, he returned home where he married his sweetheart and former classmate Jane O’Neill, joined the Delphos Police Department and started a family. Barney and Jane would raise five kids: Dan, Mike, Sue, Tim and Becky, all Blue Jays. It was shortly after his return to Delphos that Barney received a call from St. John’s principal Monsignor Reineck, who told him that Coach Arnzen wanted him as an assistant coach for the basketball team. Barney said yes and that started a long and successful coaching career at St. John’s. Actually, Barney had previous coaching experience as he was the seventh-grade basketball coach at St. John’s during his senior year in high school. Barney and good friend, Gip Pohlman, took over the junior high program at St. John’s. Barney states that his goal in coaching wasn’t just to win games but to help kids, especially those who struggled, to become good basketball players and better young men. He coached and helped hundreds of kids during his 24-year coaching career and even had time to rack up six undefeated seasons. He spent nearly 30 years at his real job as a Delphos police officer before retiring in 1987. He even found time to coach Little League baseball with good friend and fellow officer Jerry Kemper. Barney credits numerous people for helping him to succeed, not only as a player and coach but as a man. He recalls the lessons he learned from a great teacher in Miss Marie Hageman, along with his coach, Arnzen, and longtime St. John’s pastor, Bishop Albert Ottenweller. P r o f e s s i o n a l Achievement Robert Kill - Class of 1955 Robert Kill was his class valedictorian in 1955 and has been reaching for the stars ever since. After graduating from DSJ, Bob attended college at the prestigious University of Notre Dame, where he received his bachelor’s degree in economics. Next, he attended Michigan State University and received his MBA. He was immediately hired by the largest food company in the United States - Beatrice Foods Co. His career at Beatrice spanned 23 years, where he rose to corporate vice president for the company. Bob left Beatrice to join Keystone Foods in Philadelphia (one of the largest dedicated suppliers to McDonald’s), becoming president. After Keystone, he became a senior exec-
utive for a food research and marketing organization, where he had the chance to travel the world. However, “About my third trip to Hong Kong, I discovered it was just like going to Detroit, except the plane ride was a lot longer.” Bob credits his father for much of his success: “My father was an amazing man who taught me the value of hard work. He delivered Meadow Gold milk, a physically demanding job and yet, I don’t remember his ever taking a day off!” Bob tried to retire from corporate life in 1994, but a friend suggested taking over the Indiana-based Hacienda Mexican restaurant chain. Bob was intrigued and claims: “I became an ‘accidental entrepreneur’ that day.” With Bob’s guidance as CEO the chain grew from eight restaurants to 18 and he retired from the company as chairman of the board. He recalls that the job brought a lot of satisfaction as a mentor, “I enjoyed working with the managers and then hearing my philosophy repeated as they trained their teams.” Following his second retirement, Bob took the time to publish some of that philosophy in a booklet he titled “Top 20 List, Advice on how to be the CEO of your own life.” He donates all of the book proceeds to charity. Bob has always believed in the importance of “giving back” and has done so in many ways and in many areas. He has been a member of Notre Dame’s Advisory Council for the College of Arts and Letters; spent time as president of the South Bend Symphony Orchestra; was chairman of the local Red Cross; served on the board of the South Bend Community Foundation and became the chairman of a joint venture of South Bend’s two hospitals to create a physicians practice for the underserved of his community. Bob and his wife, Pat, a Toledo native, live outside South Bend, Ind., not far from his second alma mater. We are proud to induct Bob Kill into the Hall of Fame and hope that many of our graduates can emulate his life of professional success, leadership and community service. Service to St. John’s Fran Voll Voll is a native of Marion and a 1968 graduate of Bowling Green State University. He also received his master’s degree in 1972 from St. Francis University. He joined St. John’s in 1968 — and became a legend. For 16 years, beginning in 1975, Voll was the hottest coach in Northwest Ohio. While serving as girls head basketball coach during nine years at St. John’s, he established the best percentage of wins in the nation (92 percent) according to USA
Today – with 208 wins and 17 losses. His players earned All-American honors and he had numerous All-State players. In nine seasons, he took the Blue Jays to the state tournament semifinals six times and came away with three state championships. The Blue Jays were 74-1 over three seasons, while winning the 1977, 1979 and 1980 crowns. “When I took over as girls coach at Delphos St. John’s, the boys coach, Bob Arnzen, was very progressive in his views of women’s sports. He said to me, ‘I don’t think you coach girls any differently than boys.’ I coached the girls the only way I knew how and they reacted very positively!” Coach Voll was twice named Associated Press Coach of the Year and once by United Press International. In 1984, he was named the Ohio High School Girls Basketball Coaches Association - Coach of the Year for all classes. During this time, he helped give direction to girls sports statewide as he served on the Girls Coaches Advisory Board. In 1984, he continued his successes for seven more years at Bowling Green State University, where his team won four consecutive Mid-American Conference tournament championships and three regular season Mid-American Conference championships (1984-1990). Fran also notes that during the time he was at Bowling Green, all three of his sons Joe, Matt and Mike ,graduated from the university during his tenure. All three sons are teachers and coaches in Ohio today. Fran was also named Mid-American Coach of the Year for the 198687 and 1988-89 seasons. He led BGSU to the first appearance ever by a MidAmerican conference team in the Women’s NCAA Basketball Tournament during the 1986-87 season and followed that, with appearances in 1987-88, 1988-89 and 1989-90 seasons. Following his career at Bowling Green, Coach Voll went to Central Michigan University for five years before returning to Marion, where he served as a high school principal at Marion Catholic High School until his retirement in 2010. He lives with his wife, Marty, in Marion. Service to Mankind Jerry Kemper Class of 1966 Big shoes. On the floor of the locker room at the Delphos Police Department are two big footprints. They were painted in front of Kemper’s locker by his fellow officers. They represented the big shoes of a big man. But when Jerry passed away in 1999, those footprints represented the big shoes he left to fill. Kemper was a family man. But that family went much
further than his parents Leo and Angela Kemper: brothers Mike and Steve; wife Cyndi; sons Scott, Kevin, Jeff and Chris; and grandchildren Brittany, Kevin, Cecilia and Christina. Jerry’s family was anyone he came in contact with and anyone who shared his hometown of Delphos. It was the influence not only of his parents but also the nuns, priests and teachers at St. John’s, especially Fr. Kuhn, that led Jerry to embrace every kid as his kid and every friend as a family member. As a boy, he served Mass at St. John’s Catholic Church and played Little League Baseball. He continued as an adult to serve his church as an usher, Eucharistic minister, parish council member and vacation Bible school camp leader. Likewise he spent more than 30 years coaching and administrating the Delphos Little League Baseball program. Another love was the Boy Scouts. As a boy, he was a member of Pack 42, Troop 65 of the Boy Scouts. As an adult, he served in every aspect of the Scouts, leading to his being awarded the St. George Award in 1999. The prestigious St. George Award is the highest honor that an adult Scouter can receive and was the most meaningful to him of his many Scouting honors. He was a faithful and active member of the Knights of Columbus, the Tri-County Ham Radio Club and Delphos Coon and Sportsman Club. He also served on the Delphos EMS, Lima Chapter of the American Red Cross and was Disaster Coordinator for Allen and Van Wert counties. Jerry might be best remembered by most as a Delphos police officer. He spent 27 years on the force, not surprisingly much of it involved with kids programs at the schools. All his activities resulted in Jerry being honored with honors and awards too numerous to mention. But perhaps his greatest reward was the smiles and high fives he received from “his kids” after accomplishing a task or just seeing each other around town. Jerry and his wife Cyndi always strived to teach their sons their Christian faith, the value of hard work, that friends are family, too, and that to volunteer to do something for no pay has its own reward. Their hope is that their children and all their other “kids” would someday grow up able to fill Jerry’s big shoes. Jerry passed away on Dec. 4, 1999, at the age of 51 and is dearly missed by all who knew him.
New research aims to teach computers common sense
insurance premiums after receiving a moving violation. Tips on peephole driving prevention: • Start the vehicle, turn up the heat and turn on the defroster; • While the engine is running, step out and spray a de-icing solution on your windshield; • Use an ice scraper with a long handle to get some leverage to scrape the ice from the windows; and • Continue to clean all windows on the vehicle and remove ice or snow from the hood, trunk, roof and bumpers.
PITTSBURGH (AP) — Researchers are trying to plant a digital seed for artificial intelligence by letting a massive computer system browse millions of pictures and decide for itself what they all mean. The system at Carnegie Mellon University is called NEIL, short for Never Ending Image Learning. In mid-July, it began searching the Internet for images 24/7 and, in tiny steps, is deciding for itself how those images relate to each other. The goal is to recreate what we call common sense — the ability to learn things without being specifically taught. It’s a new approach in the quest to solve computing’s Holy Grail: getting a machine to think on its own using a form of common sense. The project is being funded by Google and the Department of Defense’s Office of Naval Research. “Any intelligent being needs to have common sense to make decisions,” said Abhinav Gupta, a professor in the Carnegie Mellon Robotics Institute. NEIL uses advances in computer vision to analyze and identify the shapes and colors in pictures, but it is also slowly discovering connections between objects on its own. For example, the computers have figured out that zebras tend to be found in savannahs and that tigers look somewhat like zebras. In just over four months, the network of 200 processors has identified 1,500 objects and 1,200 scenes and has connected the dots to make 2,500 associations. Some of NEIL’s computer-generated associations are wrong, such as “rhino can be a kind of antelope,” while some are odd, such as “actor can be found in jail cell” or “news anchor can look similar to Barack Obama.”
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Mobile Homes For Rent
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080 Help Wanted
080 Help Wanted
RENT OR Rent to Own. 1,2 or 3 bedroom mobile home. 419-692-3951
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125 Lost and Found
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Apartment/ 305 Duplex For Rent
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R&R EMPLOYMENT, Inc. will be accepting applications and conducting open interviews for FREE PUPPIES: multiple positions in the Pug/Dachshund mix. (3) Lawn, Garden, Van Wert area on Nofemales, 6 weeks old. 665 Landscaping vember 26th from Call 419-969-0365 INTERIOR CHRISTMAS 1:00pm-3:30pm at 147 DECORATING: setup, E. Main St., Van Wert. 592 Wanted to Buy lighting and decorating Resumes encouraged of existing Christmas but not required. Clean trees, wreaths and gar- backgrounds are delands. Call Diverse De- sired. Questions call sign Landscape at 419-232-2008 724-889-5856 for free REGIONAL DRIVER: consultation. Serving the earn up to $.50/mile. Tri-County area. Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Clean CDL, min. 10 yrs. Silver coins, Silverware, required experience. Pocket Watches, Diamonds. 1-800-537-2569 670 Miscellaneous
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R&R EMPLOYMENT & R&R Medical Staffing. Experienced Sales Representative to conduct SCREW MACHINE MACHINE OPERATORS b2b sales, Sanitation, SCREW OPERATORS Production Workers, Vanamatic Company in Delphos, Ohio PRN, LPN, RN and Die- is seeking Screw Machine Operators Vanamatic Company in tary. Accepting applica- with 2+ years experience. Delphos, Ohio is seeking tions for CNA classes! Ideal candidates will have the Entry Level Screw following skills and experience: Apply online Machine Operators. www.rremployment.com • Blueprint Reading or call 419-232-2008 • Ideal Basic Gaging and Measurement candidates will have
• the Screw Machine Operation following skills and • experience: Tool Adjustments • Set‐Up Experience a Plus
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climate controlled manufacturing facility and competitive wage and Starting wage benefit programs including commensurate with skills gainsharing.
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SAFETY DIRECTOR Needed. Dancer Logistics is looking for someone for our DOT safety position. Experience needed. Please apply at 900 Drive, Delphos, Ohio.
Stable (p) 419‐692‐6085 employment with flexible shifts, climate (f) 419‐692‐3260 controlled manufacturing Unity, Empowerment, Teamwork facility and competitive “The Right People, Making the Right wage and benefit programs Decision, At The Right Time” including gainsharing.
Please submit resumes to: Vanamatic Company 701 Ambrose Drive Delphos, OH
Vanamatic has Company served the Vanamatic precision machining 701 Ambrose Drive industry Delphos, for almost OH 60 years. Attn: Scott Wiltsie
Please submit resumes to:
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(p) 419-692-6085 (f) 419-692-3260
19326 Co. Rd. 60 Grover Hill, OH 419-587-3511
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Dear Sara: What were the first few frugal things you tried? -- L.K., Texas Dear L.K.: I focused a lot on meal planning and cooking. I stopped eating out as often (packing lunches and snacks and having at least a weekly menu for dinners) and cut sugary drinks and a lot of prepared foods from my diet. From there, I started to pay closer attention to my electricity usage
Being frugal starts with small changes
and any unnecessary driving. I started to track all of my spending, too. Dear Sara: What free or low-cost activities can you still find out there? Just the activity, not the supplies or the costs involved to get there. -- S.S., Indiana Dear S.S.: Here are a few of my family favorites: Going to the beach or sprayground, disc golf, biking on the bike trail, skating (we play roller hockey at our local outdoor rink), running, walking, visiting parks (you could create a handmade passport to parks in your area and visit them all), the library, free concerts, picnics, hiking at the nature center, playing cards, table games, outdoor games, paper airplanes, origami, squirt guns and water balloons, backyard camping, scavenger hunts, baking cupcakes, making ice cream floats, homemade popsicles, smoothies or sundaes, fishing, blanket forts and photography. I could go on and on with lowcost activities. It does get harder once your children are in their teens. But with a little encouragement or your willingness to include one of their friends,
Unity, Empowerment, Teamwork “The Right People, Making the Right Decision, At The Right Time”
ACROSS 1 “--: Warrior Princess” 5 Scoundrel 8 Footnote word 12 Androcles’ pal 13 Military addr. 14 Belafonte refrain (hyph.) 15 Fit of pique 16 Lulls 18 Deleted 20 Laundry amount 21 Milwaukee hrs. 22 Traffic snarl 23 Dark 26 Flotsam and - 29 Vendetta 30 Undressed 31 Falsity 33 Sturdy tree 34 Draped dress 35 Makes into leather 36 Swell 38 Caravan halt 39 Lady’s title 40 Apply salve 41 Easy gait 43 Brewer’s grain 46 Turnpikes 48 Washstand item 50 Cleopatra’s river 51 Sales agt. 52 Haul 53 1917 abdicator 54 Astronaut’s destination 55 Peel
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 17 19 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 30 32 34 35 37 38 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 49
Really big tees One, in Bonn Roulette color Tummy soother Insertion mark Mimicked Two, in Tijuana Common phrases Information Watched Jan. and Feb. Strike location Former JFK arrival Obi-Wan, e.g. ET craft Third-quarter tide “Cool Hand --” Court panel Anguished wail Short dress Nopes Dangerous curve Hardware item Lined pads Plentiful Not just my Speaks hoarsely Superman’s girl Clay pot Farewells Furry “Star Wars” critter Sasquatch cousin Demolition letters Onassis nickname Stimpy’s pal
these options can be just as fun for kids that age, too.
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Customer Relationship Specialist
Farm Credit Mid America is seeking a Customer Relationship Specialist to serve Delphos, Ohio. The Customer Relationship Specialist provides exceptional, first-level, internal and external customer service. Responsibilities include helping to market, cross-sell and deliver credit and other financial services to our customers and prospective customers. This position also provides administrative support for others in the field business development division, and maintains information and reporting as directed. CUSTOMER RELATIONSHIPS: Establishes, develops and maintains strong internal and external customer relationships by consistently providing quality service that is timely, thorough and responsive and exceeds customer expectations. Receives walk-in customers and incoming customer calls, and provides administrative support to field business development division team members, including sales office staff, crop insurance and Agribusiness team members. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: This level of Customer Relationship Specialist is fully functional in the role, except in the delivery and servicing of credit. High school diploma and at least three years of successful experience in two or more of the following areas: administrative support, financially related customer service or computer operations. To be considered an applicant, you must: • Meet minimum qualifications for the position • Submit your resume by 11/29/2013 to: www.e-farmcredit.com Careers, Job Opportunities, indicating the specific position for which you are applying Check out our Benefits! • Once on our Web site, click on Careers, Employee Benefits, then click on Employee Benefits Presentation
THANKSGIVING DAY AUCTION
Thursday, November 28 at 3:00 p.m. LARGE VARIETY - DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING
TOYS - TOOLS - GIFT ITEMS BLANKETS - SHEETS - MISC. ITEMS
19326 Co. Rd. 60 Grover Hill, OH
HOME FOR SALE
505 William Avenue
in the Menke sub-division on the west edge of Delphos. Very nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick ranch with basement. Located at
Answer to Puzzle
AUCTION EVERY SATURDAY 4 P.M.
at 419-523-5151 for more details.
Irwin Real Estate
Call Dan Irwin of
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
Brock Grain Systems
• Bucket Elevators • Dump Pits • Dryers B & S Millwright • 419.795.1403
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
Security Fence •Pass Code •Lighted Lot •Affordable •2 Locations
Why settle for less?
SAFE & SOUND
We are proud to be an EEO/AA employer, M/F/D/V.
© 2013 NAS (Media: delete copyright notice)
2 miles north of Ottoville
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work
Deborah Miller Balyeat 1747 Allentown Rd. •• Kelley Lima, OH 45805 CALL CALL DEB
interiordesign design service • interior service • furniture • accessories furniture• •rugs rugs • accessories • custom customdraperies draperies
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
BUILDING & REMODELING
Roofing, Garages, Room Additions, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Siding, Decks, Pole Barns, Windows. 30 Years Experience
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
419-991-4400 419-991-4400 For appointment time.
For appointment time.
The Delphos Civil Service Commission will be conducting an open examination for the position of FIREFIGHTER/EMT in the Delphos Fire Department. Delphos Herald & Putnam County Sentinel The examination will be held at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, December 19, 2013. It will take place at the JefPaulding Progress ferson Middle School Cafeteria. Applicants should 2.5" x 5" enter through the north door off of Third Street. A grade of 70% is required to successfully pass the Van Wert Times Bulletin Sales Representative Position examination. The passing scores will also serve as 2.528" x 5" an eligibility list. This eligibility list shall be valid for a Times Bulletin Media is searching for a period of one year. B&W full-time sales representative. If you appreciate
NOTICE OF EXAMINATION
GENERAL REPAIR - SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS
TRUCKS, TRAILERS FARM MACHINERY RAILINGS & METAL GATES
CARBON STEEL STAINLESS STEEL ALUMINUM
Any • Carpentry • Framing • Siding •Rooﬁng • Pole Barns •Any repair work FREE ESTIMATES 30 years experience!
5745 Redd Rd., Delphos
provide a daily source of information from around the globe. Expand your horizons.
Thinking of Buying or Selling? JIMLANGHALSREALTY.COM 419-692-9652
integrity • professionalism • service
Providing full-time service
• Trimming & Removal • Stump Grinding • 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured
KEVIN M. MOORE
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
The Delphos Herald
Joe Miller Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry Roofing, remodeling, concrete, pole barns, garages or any construction needs. Cell
Across from Arby’s
OUR TREE SERVICE
working as part of a team, enjoy working with businesses large and small, thrive in a busy and creative environment, and love using the web and social media sites, this position may be a perfect match for you. Candidates who succeed in sales possess above average written and oral communications skills, work with multiple deadlines and projects, and demonstrate effective organizational, time management, and planning skills. The successful applicant will learn and work with Times Bulletin Media’s many products. Applicants must demonstrate a working knowledge of the internet and active participation in social networking and media. The successful candidate will play a key role in developing the company’s online campaigns and social media strategies. We pay our sales representatives using a draw and commission plan. The parent company offers a full schedule of benefits including Health Insurance, 401K and Vacation. We are an equal opportunity employer. For consideration, please forward a professional resume and cover letter detailing how you will apply your skills and experience to the marketplace. Incomplete applications will not be considered. Mail to: Kirk Dougal, Publisher P.O. Box 271, Van Wert, Ohio 45891 E-mail to email@example.com Or deliver to The Times Bulletin Media office: 700 Fox Road, Van Wert, Ohio
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
the Municipal Building November 25 through December 6, 2013 during regular business hours, or on-line at www.cityofdelphos.com. All applications must be mailed to: The Delphos Civil Service Commission, P.O. Box 45, Delphos, Ohio 45833. All applications must have a postmark of no later than Friday, December 13, 2013. Any applications which are postmarked after this date shall be considered invalid and will not be accepted. ALL APPLICATIONS MUST INCLUDE A COPY OF THE FIREFIGHTER LEVEL II CERTIFICATE AND EMT BASIC CERTIFICATE. Applicants, on the day of the examination, you must bring a valid Ohio Driver’s license and proof of military service, if applicable.
CLASSIFICATION POSITION: FIREFIGHTER/EMT ANNUAL SALARY: $40,000-$45,000 (Depending on level of certification) HOURS: Includes 24 hours shift BENEFITS: Sick leave, vacation, health insurance JOB REQUIREMENTS: The candidate must be between the ages of 18 and 41. No person shall be eligible to receive an appointment on and after the person’s 41st birthday. The candidate must have a minimum Ohio Certification Firefighter Level II and a minimum Ohio Emergency Medical Technician Basic Certification and maintain and upgrade as directed. The candidate must be truthful in all matters, falsification of any document will result in the candidate being declared ineligible for employment. The successful candidate must reside in Allen or Van Wert County or a county contiguous to Allen or Van Wert. The candidate will be subject to a physical, a psychological examination, and a thorough background investigation. The candidate must be willing to become a Paramedic when deemed necessary by the City and maintain the certification as a condition of employment. Applications and job descriptions can be obtained at
Monday, November 25, 2013
The Herald – 11
By Bernice Bede Osol
to set plans will ensure that you are able to make do and come through with what you have signed up for. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Express your concerns and show interest in people you feel are onto something lucrative. Turn your residence into a workplace and develop what you feel can bring in extra cash. Don’t jump to conclusions or make assumptions regarding work, status or even when it comes to your personal business. Nothing will be quite as it appears; taking time to get a clear picture will determine how well you do this year. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Get along regardless of how annoying a situation might be. It’s in your best interest to do what you can without making a fuss. Downtime at home will be your salvation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take a trip down memory lane, reconnect with old friends and relive moments that will inspire you to reach for new heights. A new twist to an old plan will excel. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t believe everything you hear. Get firsthand information before you make a move. Work-related incidents turn out to be beneficial as long as you don’t fold under pressure. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Travel plans will not run smoothly. Focus on small gatherings and making plans and promises with someone you feel comfortable sharing with. Love and romance will ease stress. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Keep a low profile and avoid damaging your reputation. Work quietly behind the scenes, trying
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013
HI AND LOIS
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2013 Learning, exploring and working hard to get ahead will help to alleviate some of the personal trials and tribulations you face this year. Don’t lose sight of your professional and financial goals. Success is your savior. Strive for perfection. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Take part in competitive activities or get into a fitness regime or healthier lifestyle. Using up excess energy can help defuse an unnecessarily disruptive no-win situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- An interesting means to make more cash will be made available. Take on responsibilities and show off your talent. Your services will be in demand, and a unique opening will be offered. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -Emotional encounters will escalate. Gather your thoughts and take a back seat until you feel you have a better idea how to handle what’s happening. Don’t make a promise you cannot keep. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Reach deep within and revisit past encounters, and it will bring back a mishap that still stands between you and success. Turn a wrong into a right and keep moving forward. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Self-improvement will be the name of the game. Pick up skills or research something that will help you advance. Keep life simple and stay within a set budget. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Do for others, and you will be given the green light to move forward. Romance and communication will bring you to an agreement that has a positive influence on your life. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Tend to unfinished personal paperwork. It’s important to be up to date if you don’t want to run into a conflict with someone in an authoritative position. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Only agree to what’s reasonable. Not everyone will have your best interest at heart. Say what’s on your mind and make fair suggestions. Negotiate, and you will win. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You’ll face opposition if you stick around home. Get together with someone who doesn’t judge you or put demands on your time. A suggestion made will help you regain your confidence. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Use an emotional situation to your advantage. Your ability to manipulate a situation using your expertise, knowledge and keen perception will help you get your way. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Keep up to date on personal issues. Healthy financial habits and sticking
to perfect whatever you are doing. Minimal interaction is in your best interest. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Spend time with the people who mean the most to you. Engaging in home improvements that will enhance your comfort and family fun should take top priority. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- A problem with personal information will develop if you haven’t been completely honest about your past. Address issues before it’s too late, or you are likely to be compromised. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- No matter what you do, you will shine. Explore new possibilities and learn new skills. Opportunity will be in abundance if you are receptive to what’s being offered. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- A change of location or hanging out with different people will be enlightening. Don’t let problems that arise slow you down or hold you back. Deal with demands swiftly and move on. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Use your intellect and knowledge to wheel and deal your way into the limelight. The early bird catches the worm. Don’t waste time contemplating. Get the ball rolling. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Take care of pressing matters concerning home or family so that you can get back to jobs that lead to greater cash flow. Develop an idea and present it to unique groups. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Changing the way or where you live will be inspiring. Taking on a project that allows you to work from home will lead to greater opportunities that involve travel and expansion. DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR UFS
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WLIO/NBC The Biggest Loser
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Dancing With Stars NCIS: Los Angeles The Voice New Girl Mindy Criminal Minds
Person of Interest Chicago Fire Local Criminal Minds
Local Local Local
November 26, 2013
Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman Tonight Show w/Leno Flashpoint Storage Storage
Nightline Ferguson J. Fallon
Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage RV Miss Congeniality ANIM Wild Appalachia Yellowstone: Battle BET Johnson Family Vacation Husbands Husbands Husbands BRAVO Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset CMT The Marine Cops Rel. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live AC 360 Later COMEDY Key Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. DISC Moonshiners Moonshiners Porter Ri Porter Ri DISN Toy Story 2 Mickey Gravity Jessie E! Giuliana & Bill Tia & Tamera Total Divas ESPN College Basketball College B College Basketball ESPN2 College Football College Basketball FAM Christmas Bounty Christmas Bounty Middle FOOD Chopped Chopped Chopped FX Wanted Wanted HGTV Income Property Income Property Hunters Hunt Intl
Storage Jurassic Wild Appalachia Yellowstone: Battle The Game The Game Wendy Williams Show Shahs of Sunset Housewives/Atl. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. E. B. OutFront Piers Morgan Live Daily Colbert Tosh.0 Brickle. Moonshiners Porter Ri Porter Ri Dog Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Chelsea E! News Chelsea SportsCenter NFL Live The 700 Club Unlikely Angel Chopped Chopped House Hunters Reno Income Property
HBO MAX SHOW
Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Very Merry Daughter MTV Generation Cryo NICK Full H'se Full H'se SCI Top 20 Countdown SPIKE Criss Angel BeLIEve TBS Big Bang Big Bang TCM Night-Movies TLC Little People, World TNT Castle TOON Uncle Gra Annoying TRAV Bizarre Foods TV LAND Andy Griffith Show USA Mod Fam Mod Fam VH1 Love & Hip Hop WGN Signs
Top Gear Awkward. Awkward. Full H'se Full H'se Naked Vegas Criss Angel BeLIEve Big Bang Big Bang Bullitt Little People, World Boston's Finest Regular Adventure Baggage B Baggage B Raymond Raymond Mod Fam Mod Fam Tiny Tonight! Identity Thief
Swampsgiving 2 A Dad for Christmas Snooki Awkward. Full H'se Full H'se Naked Vegas Criss Angel BeLIEve Big Bang Trust Me
The Real Story
Girl Code Awkward. Friends Friends Naked Vegas Criss Angel BeLIEve Conan Night-Movies Couple Couple Little People, World Marshal Law: Texas Boston's Finest Cleveland Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Gem Hunt Lost Survivors Raymond Raymond Raymond King Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam T.I.-Tiny T.I.-Tiny Tiny Tonight! How I Met How I Met Rules Mission: Impossible Masters of Sex Boardwalk Empire Homeland
Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Very Merry Daughter Generation Cryo Friends Naked Vegas Criss Angel BeLIEve Pete Holm Conan The Naked City Couple Couple Marshal Law: Texas Chicken Aqua Teen Baggage B Baggage B The King of Queens Law & Order: SVU Love & Hip Hop Rules Parks Ja'mie Depravity Jarhead American Strike
FRANK & ERNEST
Real Time, Bill The Negotiator The Words Deadfall
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WPTA/ABC Middle WHIO/CBS Survivor
WOHL/FOX The X Factor ION WWE Main Event
WLIO/NBC The Making of
Mod Fam Super Fun Nashville Criminal Minds CSI: Crime Scene Saturday Night Live Local Flashpoint Flashpoint Duck D. Duck D. Duck D.
Local Local Local
November 27, 2013
Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman Tonight Show w/Leno Flashpoint Duck D. Duck D. Duck D.
Nightline Ferguson J. Fallon
Flashpoint Duck D.
Duck D. Duck D. Gone With the Wind ANIM River Monsters BET Soul Man Husbands BRAVO Housewives/Atl. CMT The Guardian CNN Anderson Cooper 360 COMEDY Key South Pk DISC Fast N' Loud DISN Toy Story 3 E! Fashion Police ESPN NBA Basketball ESPN2 College Basketball FAM Bon Voyage FOOD Restaurant: Im. FX Green Lantern HGTV Property Brothers
River Monsters Scandal Housewives/Atl. Piers Morgan Live South Pk South Pk Fast N' Loud
AC 360 Later South Pk Key Bear Grylls: Toy Story Austin Total Divas The Soup Burning L College Basketball College Basketball SportCtr A Boy-Charlie The 700 Club Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Im. On the Rocks Green Lantern Property Brothers Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers
River Monsters The Game The Game Styled to Rock Cops Rel. Cops Rel. E. B. OutFront Daily Colbert Fast N' Loud Good Luck Wander Chelsea E! News
Wendy Williams Show Housewives/Atl. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Piers Morgan Live South Pk South Pk Bear Grylls: Full-Court Miracle Chelsea SportsCenter NFL Live A Boy-Charlie Restaurant Stakeout Property Brothers
HBO MAX SHOW
American Pickers Madea Goes to Jail MTV What a Girl Wants NICK Cloudy-Mtballs SCI Paranormal Witness SPIKE The Transporter 2 TBS Fam. Guy Fam. Guy TCM Field of Dreams TLC Extreme Extreme TNT Castle TOON Lego Star Uncle Gra TRAV Bizarre Foods TV LAND Griffith Griffith USA NCIS VH1 Diary-Black WGN Rules Rules
American Pickers Full H'se Full H'se Paranormal Witness Tokyo Drift Big Bang Big Bang
Bible Secrets Madea's Family Girl Code Ke$ha Full H'se Full H'se Haunted Highway
Bible Secrets Big Tips Ridic. Friends Friends Paranormal Witness Conan Extreme Extreme Hawaii Five-0 Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Bizarre Foods King King NCIS Love & Hip Hop How I Met Rules Real Time, Bill Depravity Jump Off Inside the NFL
American Pickers Madea Goes to Jail Scary Movie 2 Friends Haunted Highway Pete Holm Conan Hoard-Buried The Mentalist Chicken Aqua Teen Big Cool Stuff The King of Queens NCIS Diary-Black Rules Parks Getting Promised Safe House On the Road
Big Bang Big Bang The Leopard Extreme Extreme Hoard-Buried Castle Castle Regular Adventure Cleveland Amer. Dad Big Cool Stuff Extreme Yachts Raymond Raymond Cleveland The Exes NCIS NCIS Chrissy Rules Rules Funniest Home Videos Boardwalk Empire Homeland
Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth 24/7 Strike Back: Origins Life of Pi F... Nick Cannon Inside the NFL
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12 – The Herald
Monday, November 25, 2013
Wintry storm threatens Thanksgiving travels
Associated Press A large storm already blamed for at least eight deaths in the West slogged through Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico and other parts of the Southwest on Sunday, leading to hundreds of flight cancellations as it slowly churned east ahead of Thanksgiving. After the storm plows through the Southwest, meteorologists expect the Arctic mass to head south and east, threatening plans for Tuesday and Wednesday as people hit the roads and airports for some of the busiest travel days of the year. More than 300 flights were cancelled at Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport, representing about one-third of the scheduled departures, and a spokeswoman said deicing equipment had been prepared as officials planned for the worst in a flurry of conference calls and meetings.
Congress plans tough Iran sanctions if deal fails
WASHINGTON (AP) — Lawmakers from both parties said Sunday they are skeptical that Iran will stick to a new nuclear deal and want Congress to prepare beefed-up economic penalties to hit Tehran if the accord falls apart. In an early morning announcement, Tehran agreed Sunday to a six-month pause of its nuclear program while diplomats continue talks aimed at preventing Iran from developing a nuclear weapon. International observers are set to monitor Iran’s nuclear sites and ease about $7 billion of the crippling economic sanctions. But the announcement, after months of secret face-to-face talks between the United States and Iran, left many U.S. lawmakers deeply doubtful of the most significant agreement between Washington and Tehran after more than three decades of estrangement. The chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations
Modest deal breaks deadlock at UN climate talks
Connecting With Customers… Connecting With Customers…
Connecting With Customers…
Committee, Democratic Sen. Bob Menendez of New Jersey, said Sunday he would work with colleagues to have sanctions against Iran ready “should the talks falter or Iran fail to implement or breach the interim agreement.” Such distrust that Iran was negotiating in good faith ran across political parties that are otherwise deeply divided. And ready-to-go sanctions seemed to have rare bipartisan support across both of Congress’ chambers. The House in July passed its latest round of sanctions against Iran with backing from both parties, but the measure stalled in the Senate. President Barack Obama convinced Senate leadership to hold off consideration of the measure while negotiators pursued an agreement. Senate Democratic leader Harry Reid of Nevada agreed to the request but said his chamber would take up new sanctions in December — with or without an agreement with Iran.
Will icy comet survive close encounter with sun?
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — For months, all eyes in the sky have pointed at the comet that’s zooming toward a blisteringly close encounter with the sun. The moment of truth comes Thursday — Thanksgiving Day. The sun-grazing Comet ISON, now thought to be less than a mile wide, will either fry and shatter, victim of the sun’s incredible power, or endure and quite possibly put on one fabulous celestial show. Talk about an astronomical cliffhanger. Even the smartest scientists are reluctant to lay odds.
WARSAW, Poland (AP) — Avoiding a last-minute breakdown, annual U.N. climate talks limped forward Saturday with a modest set of decisions meant to pave the way for a new pact to fight global warming. More than 190 countries agreed in Warsaw to start preparing “contributions” for the new deal, which is supposed to be adopted in 2015. That term was adopted after China and India objected to the word “commitments” in a standoff with the U.S. and other developed countries. The fast-growing economies say they are still developing countries and shouldn’t have to take on as strict commitments to cut carbon emissions as industrialized nations. “In the nick of time, negotiators in Warsaw delivered just enough to keep things moving,” said Jennifer Morgan, of the World Resources Institute, an environmental think tank. The conference also advanced a program to reduce deforestation and established a “loss and damage” mechanism to help island states and other vulnerable countries under threat from rising seas, extreme weather and other climate impacts. The wording was vague enough to make rich countries feel comfortable that they weren’t going to be held liable for climate catastrophes in the developing world.
60 6060 Years Years Years
1 91 5 3 2 10 3 1 19 95 53 3-0 -2 2 0 13 3
Sidney, Ohio Sidney, Ohio45365 45365 937.498.2357 937.498.2357 800.589.2357 937.498.2357
Sidney Ofﬁce Sidney Ofﬁce 840 S. Vandemark Rd. Sidney Ofﬁce Sidney Ofﬁce Sidney, 45365 840 Ohio S. Vandemark Rd. 840 S. Vandemark Rd. 840 S. Vandemark Rd. 937.498.2357 Sidney, Ohio 45365
800.589.2357 800.589.2357 www.sidneyelectric.com www.sidneyelectric.com
chemical distributors, the body’s worth is at least $169,834 Lima, Muncie, 47303 Lima,Ohio Ohio45804 45804 Muncie,Indiana Indiana 47303 419.222.1109— not counting $1,200 worth of blood. The key is to mar765.284.1594 ket the body’s products intelligently and not reduce them 419.222.1109 765.284.1594 www.sidneyelectric.com OH Lic. #21016 419.222.1109 765.284.1594 to basic elements like carbon and zinc.
Lima Ofﬁce Muncie Ofﬁce Lima Ofﬁce Answers to Saturday’s questions: Ofﬁce 2250 Central Point Parkway 3100 E. CountyMuncie Road 350N Lima Ofﬁce Muncie Ofﬁce Newspapers columnists and others have claimed that Lima Ofﬁce Muncie Ofﬁce Ohio 45804 Muncie, Indiana 47303 Road 350N Lima, 2250 Central Point Parkway 3100 E. County the body’s chemical worth is between 98 cents and $5. But, Point Parkway 3100 E. 350N 2250Central Central Point Parkway 3100765.284.1594 E.County CountyRoad Road 350N473032250 one doctor argues that, at the rates currently charged by 419.222.1109 Lima, Ohio 45804 Muncie, Indiana
Should it survive, ISON, pronounced EYE’-sahn, would be visible with the naked eye through December, at least from the Northern Hemisphere. Discernible at times in November with ordinary binoculars and occasionally even just the naked eye, it already has dazzled observers and is considered the most scrutinized comet ever by NASA. But the best is, potentially, yet to come. Detected just over a year ago, the comet is passing through the inner solar system for the first time. Still fresh, this comet is thought to bear the pristine matter of the beginning of our solar system.
OH OH Lic. Lic. #21016 #21016
The words Annuit Coeptis above the eye on the dollar OH Lic. #21016 bill means, “He [God] Favored Our Undertakings.” The eye represents the all-seeing deity. The pyramid symbolizes strength; it is unfinished to suggest the work ahead. Today’s questions: What is the world’s best-selling cookie? How did the kingdom of Oz get its name? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
BLACK FRIDAY SALE
Supplier Price on 2013-2014 Cruze, Malibu, Equinox, Traverse & 1500 Silverado thru 12-2-2013 2014 Silverado 1500 * Get $1,000 Trade Bonus * 99 or Newer 2014 Silverado 1500 * $1,000 Bonus GM Loyalty Bonus * 99 or Newer
MODEL 14 Chevy Cruze LS 14 Chevy Cruze Diesel 14 Chevy Cruze LS 13 Chevy Malibu LS 14 Chevy Malibu LS 13 Chevy Malibu LT 14 Chevy Traverse 1LT 14 Chevy Traverse LS 14 Chevy Traverse 1LT 14 Chevy Traverse LTZ 13 Chevy Equinox 1LT 13 Chevy Equinox 1LT 14 Chevy Equinox 2LT 14 Chevy Equinox 1LT 14 Chevy Equinox LS 14 Chevy Equinox 1LT 14 Chevy Equinox 2LT 14 Chevy Equinox 2LT 14 Chevy Silverado 2LT 14 Chevy Silverado LT 14 Chevy Silverado LT 14 Chevy Silverado LT 14 Chevy Silverado LT 14 Chevy Silverado LT STK # NC456 NC423 NC455 NC440 NC463 NC430 NT458 NT408 NT494 NT493 NT420 NT450 NT457 NT464 NT472 NT478 NT485 NT490 NT411 NT444 NT469 NT473 NT475 NT482 MSRP $19,180 $26,135 $19,180 $22,805 $23,505 $28,980 $36,180 $31,670 $36,425 $43,025 $27,430 $27,630 $30,125 $29,430 $25,315 $27,860 $31,600 $31,390 $43,435 $39,480 $40,290 $41,490 $44,120 $44,180 PRICE $18,687.58 $25,236.81 $18,687.58 $22,185.18 $22,815.30 $27,744.60 $34,470.10 $30,588.21 $34,689.70 $40,592.31 $26,202.50 $24,378.50 $28,716.26 $27,973.76 $24,237.40 $26,592.16 $30,014.26 $29,829.46 $40,468.70 $36,774.30 $37,640.86 $38,651.86 $41,095.76 $41,148.56
Check us out online: www.delphosherald.com
The Price U See Is The Price U Pay
FARM BUREAU MEMBERS SAVE EXTRA $500
NOW $17,187.58 $23,736.81 $17,187.58 $18,185.18 $20,315.30 $24,744.60 $32,470.10 $28,588.21 $32,689.70 $38,592.31 $24,202.50 $24,378.30 $27,716.26 $26,973.76 $23,237.40 $25,592.16 $29,014.26 $28,829.46 $38,218.70 $34,524.30 $35,390.86 $36,401.86 $38,845.76 $38,898.56
It just makes
2009 Chevy Silverado 2010 Chevy Silverado
1/2 ton, 4x4, Z71, Crew cab, black, local trade. #13J123A
2009 GMC Sierra
3/4 ton 4x4, LT pkg. crew cab, diesel, 4x4, local trade. #13E62
REBATE $1500 $1500 $1500 $3000 $2500 $3000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $2000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $2250 $2250 $2250 $2250 $2250 $2250
A growing business requires a growing team.
Edward Jones believes that relationships are key to success. We feel that the best way to develop strong relationships is by doing business face-to-face. In order to meet the needs of our growing business, I'm pleased to announce that Corey Norton will be joining me to provide you with one-to-one, personalized service and advice.
Please stop by or call for an appointment with a ﬁnancial advisor so we can be of service to you.
1122 Elida Avenue Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0660
2009 Chevy Silverado
2008 Chevy Silverado 2007 Chevy Silverado 2007 Chevy Silverado 2004 GMC Yukon XL
Ext. cab., 2 WD, 8 ft. box, 1 owner. #13H88 SLE pkg., leather, sunroof, DVD, local trade. #13J129
SLE pkg., 4x4, 3/4 ton, 6.0 V8, local trade. #13H99
1/2 ton, 4x4, Z71, Ext. cab, med. blue, local trade. #13B24
2004 Ford Freestyle 2003 Chevy Avalanche
SEL, AWD, sunroof, local trade. #13D36
1/2 ton crew Z71, 4x4, 5.3 V8, local trade. #13D43
Z71, 4x4, crew, 1/2 ton, sunroof, red. #13F72
2008 Chevy Tahoe
2007 GMC Yukon
LT. pkg., leather, lots of extras. #13J110
HYBRID. Great economy, leather, sunroof. #13E60
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
CHEVROLET • BUICK
Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.
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
SLE pkg., leather, sunroof. #13G83A
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