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Toyota recalls 2.

17M autos, p8A

DELPHOS
The
50¢ daily

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Friday, February 25, 2011

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Lady ’cats close with victory, p6A

Herald delivery later on Saturday
Due to the weather, Herald subscribers will receive their newspaper by noon on Saturday.

Upfront

Digging out — again

Man gives no clues on missing elderly couple
BELLEFONTAINE (AP) — An Ohio sheriff says a man being questioned in West Virginia about a missing couple in their 80s has not provided new information into their disappearance. Samuel K. Littleton II was arrested Wednesday in Princeton, W.Va., where the car belonging to Richard and Gladis Russell of Bellefontaine was found a day earlier. The Dayton Daily News in Ohio quotes Logan County Sheriff Andrew Smith as saying the car will be examined for clues Friday at the Ohio crime lab. Police have said there was blood inside the car and trunk. Littleton is charged in the stabbing death of his girlfriend’s 26-year-old daughter, whose body was found in his basement in Bellefontaine. At a hearing in West Virginia on Thursday, he refused to return to Ohio to face prosecution. Footage from a surveillance camera in the Huntington Bank in Kalida show the man suspected of robbing the bank on Thursday.
Photo submitted

The Putnam County Sheriff’s Office is seeking the individual who robbed the Huntington Bank in Kalida at 2:12 p.m. Thursday. The white male suspect is approximately 5-foot, 8-inches tall and weighs between 130-160 pounds. He has a thick, reddish-brown mustache with a connecting jawline beard. The suspect entered the bank wearing a black, knit

Kalida bank robbed

Library resets Amish program
The “Growing Up Amish” afterschool program at the Delphos Public Library has been rescheduled for 4-5 p.m. Thursday. This program is open to children in grades K-5 and is being presented by Sarah Rish from the Allen County Museum. Rish will bring a trunk full of museum artifacts that will represent Amish life as children. To register, call the library at 419-695-4015. There is a limit of 30 attendees.

stocking cap with a black zippered hooded sweatshirt with the custom printed Nancy Spencer photos “Dickies” across the chest and multicolored tracksuitCity crews hit the streets at 4 a.m. today to try and stay ahead of the latest round of like pants. winter weather. Safety Service Director Greg Berquist said the roadways were fair at the He passed a note to a teller time with just a light snow falling. By 5:30 a.m., he said the snow was much heavier. and obtained an undisclosed to refrain from driving. Van Wert County is amount of cash. He then fled not under a road advisory. the bank on foot. In Delphos, the Church Women United Anyone with information Interfaith Thrift Shop, the library and the can contact Crimestoppers or senior citizens center are closed. the Putnam County Sheriff’s In Lima, the Allen County Courthouse, Office at 419-532-3208. Child Support Agency, Children’s Services and Department of Job and Family Services are closed. Ohio’s latest dose of severe weather has canceled flights to the north and heavy rain is flooding roads to the south. A winter storm warning stretches across the northern third of the state because of the potential for 8 inches of snow or more on Friday. Forecasters are cautioning drivers that gusty winds will blow the snow around and reduce visibility. Alex Wehri shovels the driveway behind The web site for Cleveland Hopkins airport his home this morning. showed several canceled flights this morning. Staff reports Meanwhile, drenching rain in southern Ohio has led to reports of standing water The 4 1/2 inches of snow the area received on roads, including sections of Interstates overnight caused all area schools to be canceled 71 and 75. The National Weather Service today. Many are on their seventh calamity day. says the region could receive more than 2 Allen and Putnam county officials have inches of rain. issued a Level 2 Road Advisory, asking any(The Associated Press contributed some of this information.) Mike Ford photos one who doesn’t need to be on the roadways Congressman Jim Jordan speaks to Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce members Thursday during a luncheon at Microtel Inn and Suites sponsored by the chamber and American Electric Power.

Jordan visits Delphos
BY MIKE FORD mford@delphosherald.com DELPHOS — Those whose political careers have taken them to the nation’s capital typically visit their home district when Congress is not in session. The Tri-county is represented in the United States House of Representatives by Congressman Jim Jordan, who stopped in Delphos Thursday before going to Akron. He spoke briefly and answered questions posed by members of the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce during a meet-and-greet at Microtel Inn and Suites. Jordan delivered some short opening remarks, hailing the nation as the most triumphant in history. “The economy is a mess. We’ve had messes in this country before but we’ve always overcome. We’re the greatest nation in history and we can overcome this,” he said. He went on to talk about the economic and international landscape in 1980 when Ronald Reagan entered the White House. He continued to talk about budget projections and criticized the president’s plan as not going far enough. He also said “Republicans need to act like Republicans” and praised himself as a member of the House Conservative Caucus. He also praised Republican governors including New Jersey Governor Chris Christie as a straighttalking governor. “In my time in Congress,

Library looking for ‘Wimpy’ fans
The Delphos Public Library is looking for kids who are “Wild About that Wimpy Kid.” A program using the “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” book series will be presented from 4-5 p.m. on March 8. Kids in grades 2-6 are welcome to attend. Participants will play games that will reveal who is the Wimpy Kid expert and who has a personality most like the characters in the books. The program will close out with walking tacos and a fun portion of the movie. To register, call the library at 419-695-4015. High in mid 30s Saturday with 30 percent chance of late rain, snow. See page 2A.

Forecast

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports World briefs Classifieds Television

2A 3A 4A 5A 6-7 8A 1B 4B

I’ve never seen the American people more ready to tough love. The question is, will politicians meet the standard they have met?” Jordan advocated for the Washington Times and talked about a column he liked before turning toward economic development. “When you get a handle on spending, you create an atmosphere conducive to job growth,” he said. The champion of lower taxes and military might fielded a few questions from the approximate 40 persons in attendance. When asked about protests in Wisconsin, Jordan said he thinks the protestors are a minority. He indicated labor unions are part of the “Democrat coalition” and praised the state’s Republican governor for putting the Badger State on “the right track” and criticized collective bargaining. He was also asked about the Middle East and whether the United States should get more involved in other Arabian hot spots over oilrelated concerns. Jordan said the United States should always promote liberty but that may not always mean advocating for democracy. He added that the government should make more use of domestic resources, which would send a message to those who control foreign crude and “it would also send a message to the market,” he said. An objection was voiced relating to Republicans’ See JORDAN, page 2A

Younsters try out for upcoming talent show
Rehearsals were held for the Delphos City Schools Talent Show Thursday afternoon at St. Peter Lutheran Church. Jefferson High School student Billy Tracy plays the guitar and sings a song of his composition titled “Dear Friend.”

Stacy Taff photos

Taylor Kunkleman displays unusual talent by playing “Mary Had a Little Lamb” on the recorder using his nose. The talent show will be held at 7 p.m. March 26 in the Jefferson Middle School Auditorium.

2A – The Herald

Friday, February 25, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Jordan

For The Record
Delphos City Schools Superintendent Jeff Price was also present. He invited Jordan to talk about education, highlighting the Individual Disabilities Education Act of 1975 and No Child Left Behind. Jordan expressed his opinions but referred to no House bill targeting Price’s concerns. The superintendent said he understands because the economy is, and should be, the higher priority. The IDEA is a federallymandated but not fully-federally-funded mandate suffering from inflation. “We face 10-15 percent inflation every year. The Congressman is concerned but it’s not a priority for them right now. I didn’t expect him to say they’d fix it this year; my purpose was to make him aware,” Price said. “No Child Left Behind is overdue for reauthorization, so we’re operating on 2002 legislation.” Former President George Bush signed NCLB into law that year. Jordan said he is against it and would have opposed it, had he been in Congress at the time. Viola M. Schmidt, 98, of Delphos, died today at St. Rita’s Medical Center and arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral Home.

(Continued from page 1)

Viola M. schmidt

OBITUARIES

reluctance to tax the wealthy because they generate wealth, indicating the wealthy ones on the floor of Wall Street do not generate jobs like small business owners do. Jordan’s response was that the free market is the solution to greed and the United States does not have a free market because last year’s bailouts amount to “the government picking winners and losers.” Aside from the business leaders in attendance,

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager The Daily Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $2.09 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $105 per year. Outside these counties $119 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. No mail subscriptions will be accepted in towns or villages where The Daily Herald paper carriers or motor routes provide daily home delivery for $2.09 per week. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DAILY HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 141 No. 216

Jeanette Baumgartner, 95, of Delphos, died today at Meadows of Kalida and arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral Home.

Jeanette Baumgartner

Resident getting Two men face harassing texts dom. violence At 11:45 p.m. on charges Wednesday, Delphos Police
were called to the 1000 block of Lima Ave in reference to a telephone harassment complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated that harassing text messages were coming in from two different subjects.

POLICE REPORTS

Delphos weather

WEATHER

Resident reports verbal dispute

At 2:14 p.m. on Tuesday, Delphos Police were called to the 600 block of South Main Street in reference to a verbal dispute at a residence. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated a verbal argument had occurred but no physical altercation or threats were made.

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At 6:34 p.m. on Monday, Delphos Police were called to the 1000 block of Lima Ave in reference to a domestic dispute. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated a family or household member had physically assaulted the victim. As a result of the investigation, police arrested Anthony Chambers, 29, of Delphos on charges of domestic violence. Chambers was transported to the Allen County Jail and will appear in Lima Municipal Court on the charge. At 5:55 a.m. on Thursday, Delphos Police were called to the 700 block of West Third Street in reference to a domestic dispute. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated a family or household member had physically assaulted them. After investigating the complaint, officers arrested Justin Watkins, 26, of Delphos on charges of domestic violence. Watkins was transported to the Van Wert County Jail and will appear in Van Wert Municipal Court on the charge.

High temperature Thursday in Delphos was 36 degrees, low was 31. Snowfall was recorded at 4.5 inches. High a year ago today was 27, low was 14. Record high for today is 74, set in 2000. Record low is -9, set in 1963. WeAtHer ForeCAst tri-county Associated Press toniGHt: Mostly cloudy. Lows 15 to 20. West winds around 5 mph becoming south after midnight. sAtUrDAY: Mostly cloudy. Highs in the mid 30s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph. sAtUrDAY niGHt: Cloudy. A chance of rain and snow showers after midnight. Lows in the upper 20s. Southeast winds around 5 mph. Chance of precipitation 30 percent. sUnDAY: Cloudy with a 40 percent chance of rain showers. Highs in the upper 40s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph. sUnDAY niGHt: Cloudy. Showers likely after midnight. Lows in the upper 30s. Chance of rain 70 percent. MonDAY: Mostly cloudy. Showers likely in the morning. Windy with highs in the upper 40s. Chance of rain 70 percent. MonDAY niGHt: Mostly cloudy in the evening becoming partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 20s.

oWens, Dorothy L., 86, of rural Elida and formerly of Spencerville, funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, Pastor Phil Lee officiating. Burial will be in Hartford Cemetery, northeast of Spencerville. Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. today at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Van Wert Inpatient Hospice Center in care of the funeral home. WUeLLer, Denise J. “Dee,” 50, of Lima, Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday at St. Charles Catholic Church, the Revs. Stephen Blum and Donald Mueller will officiate. Burial will be in St. Marys Cemetery in Ottoville. Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. today at Chiles-Laman Funeral Homes’ Shawnee Chapel, where a parish wake service will be held at 8 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the charity of the donor’s choice. sUeVer, Ann Marie, of Atlanta, funeral Mass will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday, the Reverend Richard Tibbets officiating. Visitation will be from 6:30-8 p.m. today at Holy Cross Catholic Church, Atlanta, followed by a prayer service at 8 p.m. In keeping with her generous spirit, the family requests that, in lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her name to the St. Martin de Porres Ministry c/o Holy Cross Catholic Church, Atlanta, GA 30341. Fischer Funeral Care, Atlanta, 678514-1000, is handling arrangements.

FUNERALS

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By the Associated Press Today is Friday, Feb. 25, the 56th day of 2011. There are 309 days left in the year. today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 25, 1913, the 16th Amendment to the Constitution, giving Congress the power to levy and collect income taxes, was declared in effect by Secretary of State Philander Chase Knox. on this date: In 1836, inventor Samuel Colt patented his revolver. In 1901, United States Steel Corp. was incorporated by J.P. Morgan.

TODAY IN HISTORY
In 1919, Oregon became the first state to tax gasoline, at one cent per gallon. In 1940, a hockey game was televised for the first time, by New York City station W2XBS, as the New York Rangers defeated the Montreal Canadiens, 6-2, at Madison Square Garden. In 1950, “Your Show of Shows,” starring Sid Caesar, Imogene Coca, Carl Reiner and Howard Morris, debuted on NBC-TV. In 1964, Cassius Clay (later Muhammad Ali) became world heavyweight boxing champion by defeating Sonny Liston in

Jan. 13, 1930-Feb. 23, 2011 Alene Marie Grothouse, 81, of Delphos, died at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday at Vancrest Healthcare Center. She was born on Jan. 13, 1930, in Delphos to Sylvester and Luella (Kehres) Grothouse. She is survived by brother Donald (Frances) Grothouse of Delphos; nieces and nephews Becky (Chuck) Wiechart and Beverly (Don) Ream of Delphos, Mary (Bill) Rickrich of Newark, Joseph (Cheryl) Noonan of Houston, Texas, Tom Grothouse of Fremont, Dave (Kelly) Noonan of Liberty Township and John (Julie) Grothouse of Warsaw, Ind.; 18 great-nieces and nephews and nine great-greatnieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by sisters Mildred Noonan and Doris Klausing; and brothersin-law Louis Noonan and Ralph Klausing. Ms. Grothouse worked as a registered nurse for Dr. Emmett Murray Jr. for 42 years as an RN and also worked at Delphos Memorial Home and St. Rita’s Medical Center. She held membership with St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, was a charter member of the St. John’s Alumni Band, active in St. Rita’s Alumni Association, one of first female members of Lima Elks Lodge, founding member of Calla Lillies Club, was a 1948 St. John’s High School graduate and an avid Blue Jays fan. Mass of Christian Burial begins at 10:30 a.m. March 5 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Melvin Verhoff officiating. Burial will follow in St. John’s Cemetery. Friends may call for an hour prior to the Mass at the church. Memorials are to St. John’s Parish Foundation or Allen County Right to Life.

in the God, Flag and Country report in Monday’s Herald, Alex Haehn’s name was misspelled. in thursday’s Herald, Madelyn Haehn’s name was misspelled.
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 Thursday: Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $76 million Midday 3 7-6-1 Midday 4 4-4-0-5 Pick 3 3-1-8 Pick 4 2-8-1-3 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $184 million rolling Cash 5 03-07-11-18-28 ten oH 02-06-12-13-14-17-23-32-3437-39-40-43-52-55-59-60-64-6775 ten oH Midday 08-13-21-26-27-30-33-35-3943-50-51-53-54-57-61-63-68-7273

CorreCtions

LOTTERY

Miami Beach. In 1986, President Ferdinand Marcos fled the Philippines after 20 years of rule in the wake of a tainted election; Corazon Aquino assumed the presidency. In 1991, during the Persian Gulf War, 28 Americans were killed when an Iraqi Scud missile hit a U.S. barracks in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia. ten years ago: The commander of the U.S. submarine that struck and sank a Japanese trawler off Hawaii expressed his “most sincere regret” — but Cmdr. Scott Waddle stopped short of an apology.

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Friday, February 25, 2011

The Herald –3A

COLUMBUS (AP) — Former Ohio Attorney General Jim Petro will be the state’s next higher education chancellor, The Associated Press learned Thursday. Two higher education leaders and a Statehouse Republican with knowledge of the decision told the AP that Gov. John Kasich will name Petro to succeed Chancellor Eric Fingerhut, who announced his resignation Tuesday. They asked for anonymity because Petro’s selection has not been made public. The 62-year-old Petro served four years as attorney general beginning in 2003 and eight years as state auditor. He made an unsuccessful GOP primary run for governor in 2006. In 2005, Petro had offered a plan to restructure the university system and proposed that colleges be allowed to become charter universities that would receive less state funding and operate under fewer state mandates. The Columbus Dispatch reported at the time that Petro said the system was inefficient and decentralized, with each university having its own board of trustees, and duplicated services. He suggested the formation of two boards of regents, one for community colleges and technical schools and one for fouryear universities. Petro’s name first surfaced for the chancellor’s job this week in a Statehouse newsletter by Gongwer News Service. Kasich’s office declined comment. A telephone message left for Petro was not immediately returned. Earlier this month, Kasich tapped another former attorney general and fellow Republican — Betty Montgomery — to advise a new task force he’s formed to tackle prescription drug abuse, especially in southern Ohio. Montgomery, like Petro, served as both state attorney general and auditor and ran unsuccessfully for governor in 2006. The names of both Republican heavyweights arose as possible candidates ahead of the 2010 election in which Kasich was ultimately victorious, but both declined to run.

Former AG to be higher ed chief

Briefs

At the Vantage Point

STATE/LOCAL

More than a library
It has been a busy year in the Vantage Media Center! All Vantage juniors and seniors visited the Media Center for orientation where they learned what services are offered. Students are able to check out books, magazines and newspapers as well as laptop computers, digital cameras and video cameras. Computers in the Media Center are available for research and class assignments. Many students utilize the Media Center’s resources as they work on completing their senior capstone project. Instructors often bring their classes to the Media Center for special assignments. Students also visit the Media Center during their lunch hour to read magazines, play chess and checkers, work on homework, or to just “hang out.” Students who require additional credits in order to graduate are enrolled in the online Virtual Learning system. Training in the use of the system takes place in early fall in the Media Center. Credits are offered in social studies, science, math, English and health. Students are able to work on these courses using any computer with internet access. In September the Media Center celebrated Banned Books Week, celebrating the freedom to read. Students raced to the Media Center each morning to be the first to answer the Banned Book trivia question read over the morning announcements. Courtney Jewel, a Health Technology student from Lincolnview, was the winner of a book of her choice in the Banned Book drawing. October brought Teen Read Week with the theme ìBooks with Beat.î Activities were held in the Media Center including reading rewards and check-out promotions. Many students submitted videotaped musical and poetry performances or created a soundtrack for the ìShow Us Your Beatî contest. The contest winners were Austin Bowers, a junior Auto Tech student from Antwerp and Kyleen Butler, a junior Health Technology student from Paulding. In November the annual Media Center chess and checker tournament was held. Students compete during lunchtime with daily winners progressing through a tournament bracket. The final showdown is held between the winners of the two lunch periods. Chess winners this

Schools panel rejects union-scale wages
By ANN SANNER The Associated Press COLUMBUS — Amid a fight over union rights in Ohio, the state panel that controls millions of dollars in school construction voted Thursday to no longer support unionscale wage requirements on job sites. Tim Keen, the chairman of the Ohio School Facilities Commission, said the move was aimed at “making our scarce dollars for school construction go just as far as possible.” Keen, the governor’s budget director who heads the seven-member commission, said he did not know how much the state could save from the move. Still, he said, “I think any time you take steps to limit the pool of bidders for projects, you are going to find that you are paying more than you otherwise would.” Two of the three voting members on the commission passed a resolution that says the panel will reject any bids that include a prevailing-wage requirement or the union-friendly project labor agreements. Keen and Robert Blair — Gov. John Kasich’s administrative services director — voted to support the measure. State Superintendent Deborah Delisle also has a vote on the panel but was absent from the meeting.

Poetry contest winners pictured are Jeremiah Theis, a senior Interactive Media student from Paulding, and Tiffany Hahn of Paulding, a junior in Interactive Media.

Photo submitted

Mrs. Pam Knodel conducts Media Center orientation for Vantage English classes. year were Ian Munger, a junior Industrial Mechanics student from Paulding and Dylan Ankney, a junior Network Systems student from Paulding. Checker winners were David Seibert, a senior Buildings and Grounds student from Lincolnview, and David Thomas, a junior Auto Body student from Van Wert. Readers are invited to join the Media Center book club. For every five books a student reads, he or she is entered into a drawing held at the end of each nine weeks for a free book of the student’s choice. The book club drawing winner for the first nine weeks was Rodney Adams, a senior from Van Wert in Ag Diesel, and D.J. Price, a junior from Antwerp in Culinary Arts was the winner for the second nine weeks. The always popular Media Center annual holiday book fair was held in December. Books are delivered by Readmore/Brunner News. Staff and students have the opportunity to purchase books, magazines and calendars at 30 percent off. It’s a great way to encourage reading and to get some Christmas shopping done. In February, numerous students entered the annual Media Center Poetry Contest. After staff voted on the many quality entries, the winners were Tiffany Hahn, a junior Interactive Media student from Paulding, and Jeremiah Theis, a senior in Interactive Media from Paulding. Last year, individual students visited the Media Center over 16,000 times! Instructors brought their classes to the Media Center for 426 class periods. Print materials were checked out or used in the library over 9,000 times. Laptops, digital cameras and miscellaneous audiovisual items were checked out over 1,400 times. The Vantage Media Center always offers an engaging atmosphere full of activity.

Thirteen districts in the state have project labor agreements, and 15 districts pay “prevailing” wage, out of the roughly 150 districts the commission works with on projects, said commission spokesman Rick Savors. Prevailing wage is essentially the going rate on local union projects. It varies from place to place but is generally higher than the market rate. Keen said the panel would review those contracts already in place in light of Thursday’s vote. The commission has dispersed more than $9 billion for school construction and renovation since it was created in 1997. The resolution brings the panel back in line with the policy it had before Democratic Gov. Ted Strickland took office in January 2007. For a decade under Republican governors, commission rules didn’t allow local districts to require prevailing wages or the project labor agreements on construction jobs. That changed under the Strickland administration, but those judgments were left up to the district. In another wage matter being watched by unions, a House committee on Thursday cleared a bill to permit some private employers to offer time off rather than money to their employees who work overtime.

CORRECTIONS

Madison Marie Schnipke-Patton
Born: 5/5/10 Parents: Nathan Schnipke/Tricia Patton Lauren Schnipke Delphos, OH Grandparents: Madison: Pat & Sherry Patton, Dave & Bea Schnipke Marah: Dave & Bea Schnipke

Marah Lillian Schnipke

Born: 6/29/09

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4A — The Herald

POLITICS

Friday, February 25, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

“He who never leaves his country is full of prejudices.” — Carlo Goldoni, Italian playwright (born this date in 1707, died 1793)

Some Republicans fear union worker backlash
By SAM HANANEL Associated Press WASHINGTON — With a wary eye on Wisconsin, Republican leaders in several states are toning down the tough talk against public employee unions and, in some cases, abandoning anti-union measures altogether. Indiana’s governor urged GOP lawmakers to give up on a “right to work” bill for fear the backlash could derail the rest of his agenda. In Ohio, senators plan to soften a bill that would have banned all collective bargaining by state workers. And in Michigan, the Republican governor says he’d rather negotiate with public employees than pick a fight. That’s hardly enough to set labor leaders celebrating. They still face a slew of measures in dozens of states that seek to curb union rights. But union officials say they believe the sustained protests in Wisconsin, Ohio and other states are making an impact. “It’s still too early to tell, but I think the reaction that we’re seeing from governors in other states really shows the power of workers standing together,” said Naomi Walker, director of state government relations at the AFL-CIO. The fight over labor rights that has spread across the country reached a boiling point in Wisconsin after Gov. Scott Walker proposed a bill that would end virtually all collective bargaining rights for state workers. The legislation would force state and local public workers to contribute more toward their pensions and health care as well as strip them of the right to negotiate benefits and working conditions. They would largely be limited to negotiating pay raises no greater than the inflation rate. Swelling state budget deficits around the country, along with the effects of the Great Recession on private-sector jobs, pay and benefits, have provided a potent platform for conservatives who argue that taxpayers no longer can afford the compensation, pensions and retiree health care that unions have gained from legislatures in years past. Headlines about state workers retiring at age 55 with six-figure pensions and health care for life don’t help public employees’ image. Unions and national Democratic leaders have accused Republicans of overreaching in a politically motivated ploy to weaken unions, a core Democratic ally. And they have done their part to fight back, with unions sinking $30 million into a campaign to fight GOP efforts and Democratic activists helping to mobilize demonstrators. In Indiana, top Republican

IT WAS NEWS THEN
One Year Ago • Power Team members “Timber” and “Nitro” spoke to Franklin Elementary students Thursday about making good choices such as not doing drugs. “Nitro” carried student Kaitlin Sevitz on his back to demonstrate that some problems are not as “heavy,” while others are. The Power Team is a religious group that perform physical stunts such as breaking concrete blocks to get children’s attention while spreading their message. 25 Years Ago — 1986 • Elida Future Farmers of America and Young Farmers Association collected $350 in Amanda Township for the American Heart Association. High collectors were FFA members Drew Fields and Brad Long. Elida Young Farmers provided transportation and pizza and pop for FFA members who helped with the collection. • Putnam County Swine Improvement Committee President Dale Ricker and Putnam County Pork Princess Cindy Meyer of Ottoville, and Pork Queen Michelle Meyer of Fort Jennings, made presentations at the annual pork promotional banquet held in Ottawa. • Franklin School students who were top ticket salespeople for the Parent Teacher Organization carnival won radioes. Winners were Kristi Poling, daughter of Bob and Pat Poling; Scott Myers, son of Dan and Joyce Myers; and Kim Nesbitt, daughter of Jeff and Brenda Nesbitt. 50 Years Ago — 1961 • The committee for the Alumni Associates of Jefferson High School held a meeting Thursday night in the Porter Insurance Agency office at which plans for this year’s dinnerdance were made. Present at the meeting were R. H. “Herb” Dunlap, president; Richard Rinehart, vice president; Esther Brenneman, Dianna Hammons, Beverly Schimmoller and Sharon Baumgartner. • Ken Baumgarte, bowling in the Delphos Classic League with the Delpha Chevrolet team, rolled a 717 series at the Delphos Bowling Center. Other high scores during the week were John Leatherman 650, Barney Liebrecht 634, Bob Mueller 606 and Virgil German 600. • Representatives of both the Commercial Bank and the Peoples National Bank attended the mid-winter meeting of the Ohio Bankers Association at the Neil House in Columbus this week. Attending from Delphos were Mr. and Mrs. F. R. McKowen, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rozelle, Mr. and Mrs. Elvin “Dick” Patton, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nartker, Mr. and Mrs. William Kill and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swick. 75 Years Ago — 1936 • Delphos baseball fans will again have an opportunity to follow the work of a local young man in league baseball during the coming season. Raymond Ditto, who was a member last year of the Joplin, Mo., Western Association baseball team, has just received his contract for the 1936. “Dit” is a son of Police Chief and Mrs. G. M. Ditto and comes honestly by his pitching ability, his father having been one of the best pitchers in this section. • An athletic committee to sponsor a program of athletics among members of Delphos Aerie, No. 471, Fraternal Order of Eagles, was named by J. Carl Stopher, president of the Aerie, at a regular meeting Monday night in Eagles Hall. The local committee consists of Robert Neumeier, Al. Huysman, Guy McClure, Arthur Imber and Eitel Planner. • St. John’s High basketball team was well represented at a cage game at Shawnee School Monday night when the famous Waterloo Wonders appeared there. The Wonders clashed with the Superior Body team of Lima, defeating them easily by a score of 41 to 35. Present from Delphos were Rev. H. B. Lammers, Wm. B. Gladen, Clive Wirt, Gerald Schmelzer, Jim Lang, Romus Brandehoff, Bede Brandehoff, Hubert Powell, Junior Gladen, Tom Stallkamp and Arthur Grothouse.

Air Force awards $35B contract
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force awarded a $35 billion contract to build the next generation of air refueling planes to Chicago-based Boeing Co. on Thursday, delivering a major economic boost to Washington state and Kansas and likely ending nearly a decade-long struggle to replace its fleet of Eisenhower-era tanker aircraft. “What we can tell you was that Boeing was a clear winner,” Deputy Defense Secretary William Lynn said in announcing the decision at the Pentagon. The decision was a surprise as defense analysts and even some lawmakers had expected European Aeronautic Defence and Space Co. to capture the contract. It was a blow to Alabama, which had been counting on EADS to assemble the aircraft at a long-shuttered military base in Mobile. Production will occur in Everett, Wash., Wichita, Kan., and dozens of other states. Boeing has said the contract will mean some 50,000 jobs. Lawmakers who had lobbied for the contract were gleeful over the news. “I’m in the middle of a blizzard but it’s all blue skies,” Sen. Pat Roberts, R-Kan., said. Replacing the 1950s-era KC-135 planes — the equivalent of a flying gas station — is crucial for the military. Pilots who weren’t even born when the last KC-135 was delivered in 1965 are operating air tankers that the Pentagon is struggling to keep in flying shape. The refueling tankers allow jet fighters, supply planes and other aircraft to cover long distances, critical today with fewer overseas bases and with operations under way far from the United States in places like Iraq and Afghanistan. The $35 billion contract calls for producing 179 new tankers. Boeing would base the tanker on its 767 aircraft. The $35 billion could end up being a first installment on a $100 billion deal if the Air Force decides to purchase more aircraft. Through the years, the Air Force’s efforts to award the contract have been undone by Pentagon bungling and the criminal conviction of a top Defense Department official. Initially, the Air Force planned to lease and buy Boeing planes to serve as tankers, but that fell through. The Air Force later awarded a contract to Northrop Grumman Corp. and EADS, but in 2008 the Government Accountability Office upheld Boeing’s protest of the contract. The GAO said it found “a number of significant errors” in the Air Force’s decision, including its failure to fairly judge the relative merits of each proposal. The Air Force reopened the bidding in 2010 only to be embarrassed again as it mistakenly gave Boeing and EADS sensitive information that contained each other’s confidential bids. The contract has generated some of the fiercest and costliest lobbying in Washington. The two companies have spent millions on advertising, including radio and subway ads in the nation’s capital, and hired dozens of lobbyists.

Senate Democrats consider cuts
By DAVID ESPO Associated Press WASHINGTON — Senate Democrats signaled Thursday they will call for spending cuts as part of legislation to keep the government in operation through the end of the fiscal year, accepting a bedrock Republican demand for immediate reductions and easing the threat of a March 4 shutdown of federal programs and services. No decisions had been made on what size cuts to include in legislation expected on the Senate floor next week, these officials said, adding that $8.5 billion in funding for previously approved congressionally-approved earmark projects is on the chopping block. In addition, aides are reviewing $24.7 billion worth of proposals President Barack Obama recently made to reduce or eliminate programs beginning in 2012, to see whether any should be accelerated. One obvious candidate for elimination is an alternative engine for the Pentagon’s nextgeneration fighter aircraft, a program that the White House and Defense Secretary Robert Gates oppose, and that the House recently voted to jettison at a savings of about $450 million. The disclosure comes as the By PHILIP ELLIOTT and ANDREW DEMILLO Associated Press two parties maneuver for position in advance of March 4, when funding authority expires for much of the government. Leaders in both parties say they hope no shutdown occurs. Each also accuses the other of seeking one, and hopes to avoid political blame if it occurs. The House passed legislation last week to extend funding authority through the Sept. 30 end of the fiscal year, including $61 billion in spending cuts and a blockade on selected federal regulations on some polluters, large Internet providers and other industries. The bill also blocks the use of federal funds to implement the year-old health care law, a key priority of the 87-member class of first-term Republicans elected last fall with the support of tea party activists. The debate over spending has grown increasingly tangled in recent days, with lawmakers talking of the possible need for a short-term spending bill of a few weeks in duration that would prevent a shutdown while talks continue on a seven-month measure needed to carry through to the end of the fiscal year ending Sept. 30. A spokesman for House Speaker John Boehner, Michael Steel, said the latest move by Democrats showed they were “making progress toward our goal of cutting gov-

legislators have declared dead a “right to work” bill that would prohibit union representation fees from being a condition of employment at most private companies. Republican Gov. Mitch Daniels, who is considering a presidential run, had been saying since December that he wanted to avoid a showdown with labor that could distract lawmakers from moving on proposals such as revamping public schools and the state budget. Republican Senate leaders in Ohio agreed to modify a bill that would have banned all collective bargaining by state employees. The GOP change — albeit minor — would allow workers to negotiate on wages but still would ban strikes. Ohio Republican Senate President Tom Niehaus denied the protests had any effect, saying the decision came after listening to hours of testimony. Democratic leaders consider the change “window dressing” and still want the bill scrapped. It was still unclear Thursday whether leaders in the Republican-led Ohio Senate would be able to muster the GOP support needed to pass the bill in its current form. Meanwhile, governors in Michigan and Florida appear to be taking a more conciliatory approach to unions, hoping to avoid the full-fledged brawl in Wisconsin.

Former GOP hopeful toys with White House run
WASHINGTON — Mike Huckabee isn’t tamping down speculation of another presidential run. But he isn’t doing much to prepare for one. The winner of the Iowa caucuses in 2008 doesn’t sound all that enthusiastic about another bid as he travels on a nationwide book tour that includes early GOP primary states. Also calling into question how seriously the former Baptist pastor is weighing a candidacy: He plans to spend part of the summer in Alaska hosting a cruise and some of his former aides aren’t waiting around for him to make a decision. “I’m still very serious about considering it,” Huckabee said of the race for the White House during an interview Wednesday. “But I’m doing it in my own time frame. I’m not allowing myself to be pushed into something because the media is all anxious for me to start. “Help me understand why I’ve got to decide and nobody else has.” It’s hardly the first mixed signal about his interest in the 2012 race, which so far has drawn no declared candidates. Many of the key players from Huckabee’s 2008 bid have moved on. Former campaign manager Chip Saltsman now works for freshman Republican Congressman Chuck Fleischmann of Tennessee, and former campaign spokeswoman Alice Stewart took a job at the beginning of the year as a deputy to Arkansas Secretary of State Mark Martin, a Republican. “It’s one of those situations where he hasn’t made up his mind, and we all have bills to pay, so we need to keep the money coming in,” Stewart said. “In the event he decides to run, a lot of folks will revisit that.” Huckabee is doing just enough to remain a credible contender but is hardly clamoring to position himself as the front-runner in a second attempt at the White House. Though the former governor remains a presence in Arkansas, he’s no longer a resident of the state. He and his wife last year moved their residency and their voter registration to Florida, where he has a home under construction. He has remained in contact with his supporters in Iowa, New Hampshire and South Carolina but hasn’t been aggressive in his fundraising.

ernment spending to help the private sector create jobs.” He called on them to follow up by agreeing to support a shortterm bill with spending cuts “rather than shutting down the government.” Officials said the House Republican rank and file held a telephone conference call during the day to review their next steps. One participant said none of the lawmakers who spoke reported having been upbraided by constituents over last week’s passage of spending cuts, and all had reaffirmed Boehner’s earlier announcement that any short-term bill include cuts. Republicans said the call ended without resolving whether the GOP leadership will include in a short-term bill any of the provisions that are not directly related to spending cuts. Among the leaders, there appears to be scant support for such a move, since it could complicate attempts to avert a shutdown on March 4. At the same time, a consensus appears to be growing among House Republicans to look for short-term cuts in the same general areas that Senate Democrats are targeting for debate this coming week, these officials added, referring to earmarked projects and presidential recommendations for 2012.

Moderately confused

He has maintained a national profile through his job with the Fox News Channel but hasn’t rushed to insert himself into the daily back and forth the way some of his other potential rivals have. And he will be spending a week at sea in June, playing host to tourists paying as much as $3,000 to spend seven days visiting Alaska. “My wife and I have been on Alaska cruises two or three times and we loved it. A guy called and said, ‘Would you be a speaker?’ So I said yeah. We get a cruise, we get to go on a cruise and we get to enjoy it. Heck, yeah, it’s that simple,” Huckabee said. “It’s not a bad gig.” Rex Nelson, a former aide to Huckabee when he was governor, said that the mixed messages aren’t just an act, and he believes the former governor is truly torn about his future plans, especially when weighed against the lucrative opportunities of his television and radio jobs. “There’s no game there,” Nelson said. “He enjoys what he’s doing, and he’s making a good living doing what he’s doing and the question is, ‘Do I give up something I enjoy and something I’m paid handsomely for to roll the dice for something that may not pan out?”’

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, February 25, 2011

The Herald – 5

LANDMARK

First Family

COMMUNITY

Delphos Fire and Police

CALENDAR OF
TODAY 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.

Clinton in the band ‘Three Bind Mice’
BY SCOTT CLARKSON

At the movies . . .
Van Wert Cinemas 10709 Lincoln Hwy. Van Wert Just Go With It (PG-13) Fri.: 4:30/6:45/9:00; Sat.: 2:00/4:15/6:30/8:45; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 4:30/7:00 Hall Pass (R) Fri.: 4:30/6:30/8:30; Sat.: 2:00/4:00/6:15/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.Thurs.: 4:30/7:00 I Am Number Four (PG-13) Fri.: 4:30/6:45/9:00; Sat.: 2:00/4:15/6:30/8:45; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 4:30/7:00 Big Mommas: Life Father, Like Son (PG13) Fri.: 4:30/6:45/9:00; Sat.: 2:00/4:15/6:30/8:45; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 4:30/7:00 Gnomeo and Juliet (G) Fri.: 4:30/6:15/8:00; Sat.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 4:30/7:00 American Mall Stadium 12 2830 W. Elm St., Lima Saturday and Sunday Drive Angry 3D (R) 2:00/4:45/7:35/10:05 The Grace Card (PG-13) 2:10/4:35/7:10/9:30 Hall Pass (R) 1:50/4:25/7:30/10:00 Big Mommas: Life Father, Life Son (PG-13) 1:45/4:30/7:25/9:55 I Am Number Four (PG-13) 1:35/4:10/7:15/9:45 Unknown (PG-13) 2:15/4:50/7:45/10:15 The Eagle (PG-13) 5:00/10:10 Gnomeo and Juliet 3D (G) 2:25/4:40/7:20/9:20 Just Go With It (PG-13) 1:40/4:20/6:55/9:35 Justin Bieber: Never Say Never 3D (G) 1:30/4:05/7:00/9:40 The Roommate (PG-13) 2:05/4:55/7:50/10:20 No Strings Attached (R) 2:20/7:40 The King’s Speech (R) 1:30/4:15/7:05/9:50 Eastgate Dollar Movies 2100 Harding Hwy. Lima Saturday and Sunday Season of the Witch (PG-13) 1:15/3:15/5:15/7:15/ (9:15 Sat. only) Gulliver’s Travels (2010) (PG) 1:10/3:10/5:15/7:10/(9:10 Sat. only) Little Fockers (PG-13) 1:00/3:10/5:10/7:30/ (9:15 Sat. only) Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (PG-13) 1:00/4:00/7:30 Megamind (PG) 1:00/3:10/5:05/7:10/(9:15 Sat. only)

EVENTS

SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store, North Main Street. St. Vincent DePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 5 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club hosts a chicken fry. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre.

MONDAY 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. — Ottoville Branch Library is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 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. Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.

SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Annex Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 1:30 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 4 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 7:30 p.m. — Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post in Middle Point.

Library names branch events
The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa has announced the following activities at various branch libraries: Story Times sarting at libraries The Putnam County Dist. Library locations will have story time starting through April 28. Story times introduce young children to books and reading. Each week one of the six pre-reading skills will be presented and librarians will adapt stories, songs, and crafts to match the ages and attention spans of the children attending. The schedule is as follows: Continental — 6:30 p.m. on Mondays Ottoville — 6:30 p.m. on Mondays Kalida — 10 a.m. on Tuesdays Columbus Grove — 10:30 a.m. on Tuesdays Leipsic — 6:30 p.m. on

• At John Kennedy’s inauguration, former president Here are some interest- Herbert Hoover prepared all ing facts about our First week to attend but his flight Families: was cancelled at the last minute due • While presito the weather. One dent, it was disperson who did covered that attend was Clare Grover Cleveland Booth Luce, the had cancer in his wife of Time magmouth. Wanting to azine publisher. A keep it a secret, he few years earlier told the media that she had an affair he was going on with Kennedy’s a fishing trip. The father Joe. surgery was done Clarkson aboard a boat. The • Ronald Reagan truth was not revealed until liked an occasional vodka and twenty-fours years later. tonic in the evenings at the White House. He also liked • As a teenager, Barrack wine so much that he had Obama collected Spiderman a custom built, climate conand Conan the Barbarian trolled building at his ranch in comic books. California to store his favorites. • In high school, Bill Clinton was in a trio jazz You may contact syndicatband. They all wore black sun- ed columnist Scott Clarkson glasses and called themselves at clarksonforpresident@ the “Three Blind Mice.” yahoo.com

Schabbing graduates basic field artillery training
Army National Guard Pvt. Johnithon D. Schabbing has graduated from the Basic Field Artillery Cannon Crewmember Advanced Individual Training course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. The course is designed to train service members to maintain, prepare and load ammunition for firing; operate and perform operator maintenance on prime movers, self-propelled Howitzers and ammunition vehicles; store, maintain and distribute

IN THE SERVICE

Happy Birthday
FEB. 26 Shannon Jackson Cherie Miller Wayne Ledyard Brian Laudick Craig Good

ale 2 Day S
High in Vitamin C

Tuesdays Ottawa (at the ESC) — 6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays — Family storytime 10 a.m. on Wednesdays — Preschool 10 a.m. on Thursdays — Baby/Toddlers Pandora — 10 a.m. on Wednesdays Fort Jennings — 6:30 p.m. on Thursdays Flooring Program at Pandora Library The Putnam County District Library Pandora Location will have the program “Get Floored” at 6:30 p.m. on Monday. Join Gina and John Schlumbohm of Pandora Flooring as they talk about flooring. They will discuss where to use tile, laminate, vinyl or carpet and what colors and textures are popular. All are welcome to attend this free and informative program.

ammunition to using units as a member of battery or battalion ammunition section; perform crew maintenance and participate in organizational maintenance of weapons and related equipment; and establish and maintain radio and wire communications. He is the son of Cindy Allen and Douglas Schabbing of Delphos. Schabbing graduated in 2005 from Jefferson High School.
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6A – The Herald

Friday, February 25, 2011

Wildcat girls sting Hornets
ters, 6 thefts) added seven off the bench. The Wildcats forced 11 Hornet errors in the canto (28 all told), which led to 12-of-19 shooting on the other end (27-of-49 overall, 2-of-9 triples, for 55.1% versus Cory-Rawson’s arctic 4-of-32, 0-of-4 trios, for 12.5%). The Hornets actually tied the score on a putback by Devin Cline (6 points, 4 blocks) at 7:10 but by the time they scored again on a free toss by Desiree Alge (3 markers, 5 boards) at 2:14, the hosts were up 21-3. They added five more points before a Cline lob with 10 ticks left accounted for a 26-5 advantage. Senior Morgan Fischbach (7 steals, 5 assists, 4 boards) had four assists, 4 boards and 3 steals after a canto. After that, Hoffman called off the dogs. The press was put in mothballs the rest of the night and it was strictly half-court defense. They still played good defense, holding the Hornets (3-18) to a pair of fielders. As well, Hoffman subbed at will, with even some of the deeper backups getting playing time early. He also used the time to work on their set offense, not looking to shoot as quickly as normal, but still stretched their halftime lead to 35-9 on a pair of singles by Klausing with 6.6 ticks on the board. The Wildcats continued to do the same in the third period, being patient offensively and playing zone on defense. They still shut out their foe, holding them to 0-of-5 shooting and forcing seven errors. Senior Bridget Culp (9 counters, 3 thefts) scored five in the period for the hosts as their edge mushroomed to 50-9 on a 3-point play by junior Megan Gilden (7 points, 4 rebounds) at 1:12. By the time Nicole Hulihan finally hit a single for the Hornets with 4:27 left in the contest, Jefferson’s advantage stood at 58-10. Hoffman had a chance to get his seniors a final curtain call before the horn sounded. “Tonight wasn’t so much about defense but about offense,” added Hoffman. “We wanted to work a little more on our high-low post game, for instance; we have been trying to get better at that all year and we had the opportunity tonight to work on it more.” Jefferson had 22 steals out of the 28 turnovers they caused. Seniors Emily Fought (5 markers, 2 assists, 2 steals, 2 boards), Amanda Hamilton (5 markers, 1 board) and Chelsey Fischer (2 counters, 2 boards, 2 assists, a steal) also finished out their home careers. The Hornets finished 2-of4 at the line (50%); nabbed 28 boards (13 offensive) as Kayla Rossman added five; and added five fouls. The Wildcats netted 6-of-7 free throws (85.7%); secured 21 boards (7 offensive); and also had five fouls. Jefferson’s game versus Spencerville tips off at approximately 8 p.m. In the junior varsity contest, junior Elizabeth Schosker hit a deep jumper from the right corner with 1:11 showing to give the Wildcats a 27-25 lead and they went on to a 30-26 triumph. Freshman Rileigh Stockwell led the Wildcats (13-6) with seven, while Nicole Hulihan led the Hornets with eight.

SPORTS

www.delphosherald.com

BOYS STANDINGS
Northwest Ohio Boys Basketball Standings – 2010-2011 League All Games As of Feb. 24 BLANCHARD VALLEY CONFERENCE X - McComb 9-0 19-0 Vanlue 7-2 18-2 Leipsic 7-2 13-6 Arlington 5-4 11-8 Van Buren 5-4 11-8 Liberty-Benton 5-4 11-9 Pandora-Gilboa 4-5 6-13 Cory-Rawson 2-7 6-13 Arcadia 1-8 6-13 Hardin-Northern 0-9 2-17 X - Conference Champion BUCKEYE BORDER CONFERENCE Z - Edon 7-2 13-6 Stryker 6-3 8-11 Gorham Fayette 5-4 10-9 Pettisville 5-4 9-10 Pion. North Central 3-6 5-13 Hilltop 1-8 2-17 Z - Secured at least Conference tie GREATER BUCKEYE CONFERENCE X - Findlay 9-0 Lima Senior 7-2 Sandusky 5-3 Napoleon 4-5 Fremont Ross 2-7 Marion Harding 0-9 X - Conference Champion Marion Catholic 5-2 Lima T Christian 5-2 Perry 5-2 Upper Scioto Valley 2-5 Waynesfield-Goshen 2-5 Riverside 2-5 Ridgemont 1-6 X - Conference Champion 13-7 11-8 8-11 5-14 4-14 3-17 4-15

NORTHWEST CONFERENCE Lima Central Catholic 7-1 17-2 Columbus Grove 7-1 18-1 Crestview 5-2 13-4 Paulding 6-2 14-5 Jefferson 4-4 10-8 Spencerville 3-5 11-8 Bluffton 3-5 9-10 Ada 2-5 9-9 Lincolnview 2-6 5-14 Allen East 0-8 2-16 NORTHWEST OHIO ATHLETIC LEAGUE X - Archbold 8-0 Patrick Henry 6-2 Bryan 6-2 Evergreen 5-3 Delta 4-4 Wauseon 3-5 Liberty Center 2-6 Montpelier 2-6 Swanton 0-8 X - League Champions

17-2 12-5 9-9 11-8 7-12 4-15

19-1 13-6 12-8 13-6 12-7 8-11 5-15 5-15 3-17

Jefferson senior Morgan Fischbach steals the ball away from Cory-Rawson’s Devin Cline during girls non-league action Thursday at Jefferson High School. Her seven steals and five assists helped the Lady Wildcats crush the Hornets 62-10 to finish the regular season 18-2. By JIM METCALFE jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com DELPHOS — Jefferson coach David Hoffman was thankful that Cory-Rawson agreed to make up their girls basketball game postponed from Feb. 5 due to bad weather. That way, his Lady Wildcats would have a tuneup before their sectionalopener versus Spencerville Saturday night at Parkway High School. Especially since the Lady Hornets are already out of the tournament. The Wildcats used 13 players in destroying the Lady Hornets 62-10 Thursday night at Jefferson High School. It was an unofficial “Senior Night” for the Lady Wildcats as six 12th-graders did play their “final” home games for the second time. “I appreciate CoryRawson for agreeing to this game. They didn’t have to,” Hoffman said. “It gave us a chance to work on some new offensive sets that we hope we can use in the upcoming tournament. It really gave us a chance to work on some things we need to against an opponent that doesn’t know what we’re doing, unlike your own team. We didn’t want to go eight days without a game; we didn’t want to be sitting around and not competing. Plus, we came out of it healthy. That’s the only other thing you worry about in a situation like this.” The Wildcats, finishing 18-2 in the regular season, came out in their usual fullcourt pressure — starting five seniors — and transition game to put up 26 points in the opening period to only five for the visitors. Senior Kristin Klausing (15 markers, 5 assists) led the scoring with nine in the quarter and junior Kennedy Boggs (11 coun-

Tom Morris photo

GREEN MEADOWS CONFERENCE Y - Edgerton Y - Tinora Y - Antwerp Ayersville Holgate VARSITY Fairview CORY-RAWSON (10) Wayne Trace Kiley Scott 0-0-0, Nicole Hicksville Lawrence 0-0-0, Tessa Heitmeyer Y - Three-way 0-0-0, Kayla Rossman 0-0- Champion
0, Desiree Alge 1-1-3, Morgan Woodward 0-0-0, Devin Cline 3-06, Ay’lish Hulihan 0-0-0, Shelby Woodward 0-0-0, Nicole Hulihan 0-1-1. Totals 4-2-10. JEFFERSON (62) Courtney Lewis 2-0-4, Bridget Culp 4-1-9, Kennedy Boggs 5-011, Kristin Klausing 6-3-15, Emily Fought 2-0-5, Megan Gilden 3-1-7, Morgan Fischbach 1-0-2, Elizabeth Schosker 1-0-2, Chelsey Fischer 1-0-2, Amanda Hamilton 2-1-5, Taylor Branham 0-0-0, Rileigh Stockwell 0-0-0, Hannah Sensibaugh 0-0-0. Totals 27-6-62. Score By Quarters: Cory-Rawson 5 4 0 1 – 10 Jefferson 26 9 15 12 – 62 Three-point goals: CoryRawson, none; Jefferson, Boggs, Fought 2. -----JUNIOR VARSITY CORY-RAWSON (26) Aubrey VonStein 1-2-4, Shelby Woodward 1-0-2, Audrey Rettig 0-0-0, Kiley Scott 2-0-5, Chelsea Burkholder 0-0-0, Ay’lish Hulihan 3-1-7, Nicole Hulihan 4-0-8. Totals 11-3/5-26. JEFFERSON (30) Samantha Thitoff 1-2-4, Rileigh Stockwell 0-7-7, Rebekah Geise 0-0-0, Katie Goergens 3-06, Hannah Sensibaugh 0-1-1, Gabrielle Pimpas 0-1-1, Makayla Binkley 0-0-0, Elizabeth Schosker 1-0-2, Taylor Branham 1-1-3, Brooke Hesseling 0-0-0, Jasmine McDougall 0-0-0, Megan Gilden 2-2-6. Totals 8-14/21-30. Score by Quarters: Cory-Rawson 8 6 5 7 - 26 Jefferson 1 13 6 10 - 30 Three-point goals: CoryRawson, Scott; Jefferson, none.

6-1 15-3 6-1 13-6 6-1 14-5 4-3 9-11 3-4 9-10 2-5 6-13 1-6 4-15 0-7 2-17 Conference

PUTNAM COUNTY LEAGUE X - Columbus Grove 7-0 18-1 Kalida 6-1 15-4 Continental 4-2 15-3 Ottoville 3-4 7-11 Leipsic 3-3 13-6 Miller City 2-5 8-11 Pandora-Gilboa 1-5 6-13 Fort Jennings 0-6 0-19 X - League Champions TOLEDO AREA ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Z - Tol. Ottawa Hills 10-1 17-2 Maumee Valley CD 10-2 15-3 Tol. Christian 9-3 13-6 Emmanuel Christian 3-8 9-11 Card. Stritch 3-8 5-14 Danbury 3-8 5-14 Northwood 2-10 3-17 Z - Secured at least Conference tie WESTERN BUCKEYE LEAGUE Z - Celina 7-1 16-3 Ottawa-Glandorf 6-2 12-7 Defiance 6-2 15-4 Van Wert 5-3 15-3 Elida 4-4 11-8 Bath 3-5 8-11 Kenton 3-5 12-7 St. Marys 3-5 9-10 Shawnee 2-6 6-12 Wapakoneta 1-7 5-14 Z - Secured at least League tie

MIDWEST ATHLETIC CONFERENCE X - New Knoxville 7-1 Versailles 6-3 St. John’s 5-3 Minster 4-4 Marion Local 5-3 Fort Recovery 4-4 St. Henry 4-4 New Bremen 4-4 Coldwater 2-6 Parkway 0-9 X - Conference Champion NORTHWEST CENTRAL CONFERENCE X - Fairbanks 6-1

16-3 14-5 8-11 14-5 12-7 11-8 10-8 7-12 4-15 5-15

15-5

Northwest Ohio Girls Basketball Standings 2010-2011 Regular Season Finals Blanchard Valley Conference League Overall X - Arlington 9-0 20-0 LIberty-Benton 8-1 17-3 Arcadia 6-3 17-3 Pandora-Gilboa 6-3 15-5 McComb 5-4 11-8 Leipsic 5-4 11-9 Hardin Northern 3-6 8-12 Van Buren 2-7 5-14 Cory-Rawson 1-8 3-16 Vanlue 0-9 3-16 X - Conference Champion Buckeye Border Conference X - Stryker 9-1 14-6 Edon 7-3 13-7 Pettisville 7-3 13-7 Hilltop 4-6 5-15 Fayette 3-7 6-14 North Central 0-10 5-15 X - Conference Champion Greater Buckeye Conference League Overall X - Napoleon 10-0 18-2 Findlay 8-2 12-8 Marion Harding 4-6 9-11 Sandusky 4-6 9-11 Lima Senior 4-6 7-13 Fremont Ross 0-10 2-18 X - Conference Champion Midwest Athletic Conference X - Minster 9-0 18-2 Fort Recovery 8-1 18-2 St. John’s 7-2 15-5 New Knoxville 5-4 15-5 Marion Local 5-4 12-8 Versailles 4-5 10-10 Coldwater 3-6 9-11 St. Henry 3-6 6-14 New Bremen 1-8 6-14 Parkway 0-9 2-17 X - Conference Champion Northwest Central Conference League Overall X - Upper Scioto Valley6-0 15-4 Waynesfield-Goshen 5-1 17-3 Fairbanks 4-2 10-8 Riverside 3-3 7-12 Lima Perry 2-4 4-16 Ridgemont 1-5 2-17 Marion Catholic 0-6 7-14 X - Conference Champion

FINAL GIRLS STANDINGS
Northwest Conference X - Jefferson 9-0 Lima Central Catholic 7-2 Crestview 7-2 Spencerville 5-4 Paulding 4-5 Allen East 4-5 Columbus Grove 3-6 Lincolnview 2-7 Ada 2-7 Bluffton 2-7 X - Conference Champion 18-2 13-7 11-8 7-13 8-12 7-13 5-15 6-14 4-16 3-17

LOCAL ROUNDUP
Golden Eagles oust Racers in WHAC GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. — Cornerstone University eliminated the University of Northwestern Ohio men’s basketball team 91-72 Thursday night in the WolverineHoosier Athletic Conference tournament held at Cornerstone. There were three ties and two lead changes in the first part of the opening half. However, when the Golden Eagles took a 15-13 lead at 12:05 on a paint basket by Dan Possehl, they never trailed again. They used a 16-0 spurt — led by seven from Kevin Devries (19 markers) — to grab a commanding 29-13 edge on a basket by Ronald Bates (10 counters, 4 assists). Two Kyle Gillette (13 points) singles broke that string at 7:06 but the Racers could not get their deficit below double digits as they trailed 42-30 on two Gillette free tosses with 1:38 to go. Cornerstone canned 17-of-31 from the field in the first half (35of-54 overall, 8-of-14 triples, for 64.8%), while UNOH shot 11-of32 (24-of-62 overall, 8-of-22 long range, for 38.7%). The Racers tried to play catchup in the second 20 minutes but the closest they could ever get was 48-36 at 16:44 on a 3-pointer by Dustin Guthrie (12 markers). The Golden Eagles largest lead was 78-55 on a Devries 3-ball at 7:46. The Racers hot 16-of-23 free throws (69.6%) versus 13-of-16 for the Eagles (81.3%). CU outrebounded UNOH 39-23 (9-11 offensive) as Brandon Miller had seven (10 assists) for UNOH and Devries had seven for the hosts. CU had 19 turnovers to the Racers 15, while the hosts had 17 fouls to 15 for the visitors. Jake Bolyard led all scorers with 32 for the Racers, while Justin Yoder was high scorer for the hosts with 23. Caleb Simons had 11 points and six assists and Bryan Pasciak added 10 counters. VISITOR: Univ. of Northwestern Ohio (11-20) FG-FGA 3FG-FGA FT-FTA PTS Isaac Bowers 1-8 1-6 0-0 3, Wes Gelhaus 2-4 0-0 3-6 7, Jake Bolyard 12-22 4-10 4-5 32, Brandon Miller 1-4 0-1 2-2 4, Kyle Gillette 4-12 0-0 5-6 13, Bryce Carlton 0-2 0-1 0-0 0, Cyle Strouble 0-0 0-0 0-0 0, Dustin Guthrie 4-7 3-3 1-2 12, D.J. Quarles 0-2 0-1 1-2 1, Darko Bucan 0-1 0-0 0-0 0, Todd Watkins 0-0 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-62 8-22 16-23 72. HOME: Cornerstone University (27-4) FG-FGA 3FG-FGA FT-FTA PTS Kelvin DeVries 6-8 4-5 3-3 19, Bryan Pasciak 4-5 1-1 1-1 10, Caleb Simons 5-8 0-0 1-3 11, Dominic Allen 0-1 0-1 0-0 0, Ronald Bates 4-6 0-0 2-3 10, Anthony Allen, 0-0 0-0 2-2 2, Bryce Semple 0-0 0-0 0-0 0, Jsutin Yoder 8-11 3-5 4-4 23, Jake Plite 1-2 0-0 0-0 2, Wes Hudson 3-7 0-2 0-0 6, Ted Albert 2-3 0-0 0-0 4, Dan Possehl 2-3 0-0 0-0 4, Shane Tiemeyer 0-0 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 35-54 8-14 13-16 91. Technical Fouls: UNWO (0): CU (1) 2nd 11:41 32 Ted ALBERT OFFICIALS: Malcolm Penningtonm Michael Maisnerm Lawrence Miller SCORE BY HALVES 1st 2nd TOTAL Univ. of Northwestern Ohio 30 42 72 Cornerstone University 42 49 91 --Late free throws sink ONU in OAC semifinals By Jay Garneau ADA — Third-seeded Ohio Northern women’s basketball team dropped a 71-70 contest to seventhseeded John Carroll on a pair of free throws in the final minute in the semifinal round of the Ohio Athletic Conference Tournament at the ONU Sports Center Thursday evening. The Polar Bears close out their season with a 17-10 overall record, while the Blue Streaks improve to 16-11 and advance to the OAC Tournament Finals against Mount Union. JCU’s Lee Jennings hit a pair of free throws with 21 seconds remaining to give John Carroll its first lead of the second half and eventually the game. ONU was led by senior Jeanne Bockey (Delphos/St. John) with 13 points, while junior Megan Porter (Dayton/Stebbins) and sophomore Morgan Dumbaugh (Ada) each had 11 points. Junior Kara Dysert (Ada) and freshman Cenzie Yoder (Celina) were each close to double-doubles, as Dysert totaled eight points and 13 boards, while Yoder notched nine points and 10 rebounds. Jennings led John Carroll with 28 points on 11-of-22 shooting. An early 9-0 John Carroll run gave the Blue Streaks an 18-12 lead with 7:53 remaining in the first half. The Polar Bears answered back in the closing minutes of the first half, scoring 23 points to the Blue Streak’s 10. That scoring run included a pair of three-pointers each by Dumbaugh and Porter to give ONU a 35-28 lead into the break. ONU continued to add to its lead to start the second half, with a Katie Mengos (Troy/Miami East) three-pointer and layup by junior Steph Hicks (Wadsworth) pushing the score to 47-33 with 14:31 on the clock. John Carroll responded with six straight points to cut the deficit to 47-39 at the 12:40 mark. The teams traded baskets four times up and down the court before an ONU timeout, making it a 56-48 game with 8:24 to play. John Carroll took a 13-2 run, highlighted by back-to-back threepointers by Allison Lustig and Ritchie, to tie the game at 63-63 with 3:58 remaining in the game. A 5-1 ONU run toward the end of the game included a trey from sophomore Joanna Snyder (Fort Recovery) and Yoder layup made it a 68-64 game with 2:25 to go. But Ritchie hit a layup and a free throw for John Carroll to cut ONU’s lead to 68-67 at the 1:34 mark. Porter then sank a pair of free throws, which was answered by a Jennings layup to make the score 70-69 ONU with 1:06 left in the game. Jennings then sank both foul shots to seal the win. Ohio Northern dominated the boards all game, outrebounding JCU 51-22. John Carroll won the turnover battle, though, forcing 25 turnovers and only turning it over 10 times. The Blue Streaks advance to the OAC Tournament Championship where they will take on top-seeded and nationally-ranked Mount Union, which defeated Capital 79-55 on Thursday. VISITORS: John Carroll 16-11 FG-FGA FG-FGA FT-FTA PTS Melissa Spahar 4-11 1-2 0-0 9, Katie Knox 3-4 0-0 0-2 6, Lee Jennings 11-22 0-0 6-11 28, Allison Lustig 2-6 2-6 0-0 6, Emilee Ritchie 7-16 5-13 1-2 20, Emily Day 0-2 0-1 0-0 0, Hilary Liwosz 0-3 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 27-64(42.2%) 8-22(36.4%) 9-17(52.9%) 71. HOME TEAM: Ohio Northern 17-10 FG-FGA 3FG-FGA FT-FTA PTS Kara Dysert 3-7 0-0 2-2 8, Cenzie Yoder 4-8 0-0 1-4 9, Joanna Snyder 2-9 1-4 0-0 5, Katie Mengos 3-5 1-2 0-0 7, Jeanne Bockey 5-15 3-10 0-2 13, Megan Porter 3-7 3-5 2-2 11, Katelyn Jones 0-1 0-0 0-0 0, Brittany Bogart 1-1 0-0 0-0 2, Morgan Dumbaugh 4-10 3-5 0-0 11, Steph Hicks 2-2 0-0 0-0 4. Totals 27-65(41.5%) 11-26(42.3%) 5-10(50%) 70. Rebounds: JC 22/3 off. (Spahar 6), UNO 51/16 off. (Dysert 13, Yoder 10). Assists: JC 15 (Jennings 11), UNO 19 (Yoder 4). Steals: JC 17 (Jennings 6), UNO 2 (Bockey 2). Blocks: JC 2 (Spahar, Ritchie 1), UNO 2 (Dysert 2). Fouls: JC 13, UNO 16. Officials: Brian Staats, Dave Hopkins, Joe Humeston Attendance: 205 Score by Halves 1st 2nd Total John Carroll............ 28 43 - 71 Ohio Northern........... 35 35 - 70 Points in the paint-JCU 28,ONUW 26. Points off turnoversJCU 23,ONUW 7. 2nd chance points-JCU 0,ONUW 7. Fast break points-JCU 20,ONUW 7. Bench points-JCU 2,ONUW 28. Score tied-3 times. Lead changed-4 times. Last FG-JCU 2nd-01:06, ONUW 2nd-02:25. Largest lead-JCU by 6 1st07:53, ONUW by 14 2nd-14:31.

Northwest Ohio Athletic League Y - Evergreen 7-1 18-2 Y - Archbold 7-1 16-4 Wauseon 6-2 12-8 Bryan 5-3 12-8 Patrick Henry 5-3 12-8 Delta 2-6 10-10 Liberty Center 2-6 6-14 Swanton 1-7 5-15 Montpelier 1-7 2-18 Y - Shared League Title Green Meadows Conference X - Wayne Trace 7-0 Tinora 5-2 Holgate 5-2 Antwerp 4-3 Edgerton 3-4 Ayersville 3-4 Fairview 1-6 Hicksville 0-7 X - League Champion Putnam County League X - Ottoville 7-0 Pandora-Gilboa 5-2 Leipsic 4-3 Kalida 4-3 Continental 3-4 Miller City 3-4 Fort Jennings 2-5 Columbus Grove 0-7 X - League Champion Western Buckeye League Y - Shawnee 8-1 Y - Bath 8-1 8-1 Y - St. Marys Kenton 4-5 Celina 4-5 Wapakoneta 4-5 Ottawa-Glandorf 4-5 Van Wert 2-7 Elida 2-7 Defiance 1-8 Y - Shared League Title 20-0 18-2 17-3 12-7 8-12 7-13 4-16 3-17

18-2 15-5 10-10 9-11 12-8 11-9 8-12 5-15

17-3 16-4 16-4 14-6 10-10 10-10 6-14 7-13 5-15 2-18

NBA Capsules
The Associated Press DENVER — Kenyon Martin scored 18 points and newcomer Wilson Chandler chipped in 16 as the Denver Nuggets closed the game with a 16-0 run to beat the shorthanded — and shortened — Boston Celtics 89-75 Thursday night. The game pitted two teams that reshaped their rosters ahead of the NBA trade deadline. The Nuggets had a bunch of new players and the Celtics a bunch of empty seats along their bench following a flurry of trades that unloaded a bunch of big men. Denver played its first game with the five new players who came over in the blockbuster deal that sent star forward Carmelo Anthony and floor leader Chauncey Billups to the New York Knicks 48 hours earlier. The Celtics suited up just nine players and had to fight through the emotions of losing center Kendrick Perkins, who was dealt to Oklahoma City for forward Jeff Green in the biggest of Boston’s trio of trades Thursday. Paul Pierce, who led Boston with 17 points, hit a 3-pointer with 6 1/2 minutes remaining that gave Boston a 75-73 lead, but the Celtics wouldn’t score again. Bulls 93, Heat 89 CHICAGO — Derrick Rose scored 26 points and Luol Deng added 20, including the tie-breaking 3, to lift Chicago in a wild showdown between two of the Eastern Conference’s top teams. In a game that could have playoff seeding implications, the Bulls used a big third quarter to turn a nine-point halftime lead into a 71-67 advantage, then watched a nine-point lead in the fourth evaporate into a four-point deficit before pulling it out. Deng’s 3-pointer with 16 seconds left broke an 89-all tie and sent Chicago to its 16th win in 21 games. Dwyane Wade scored 34 points and LeBron James added 29 for Miami, which lost for only the second time in 13 games.

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, February 25, 2011

The Herald — 7A

NBA AT A GLANCE Jays, Cavaliers hope to start tourney play positively
The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Boston 41 15 .732 New York 29 26 .527 Philadelphia 28 29 .491 New Jersey 17 40 .298 Toronto 16 42 .276 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 42 16 .724 Orlando 36 22 .621 Atlanta 34 23 .596 Charlotte 25 32 .439 Washington 15 41 .268 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 39 17 .696 Indiana 26 30 .464 Milwaukee 22 35 .386 Detroit 21 38 .356 Cleveland 10 47 .175 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 47 10 .825 Dallas 41 16 .719 New Orleans 34 25 .576 Memphis 32 27 .542 Houston 28 31 .475 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 36 20 .643 Denver 34 25 .576 GB — 11 1/2 13 1/2 24 1/2 26 GB — 6 7 1/2 16 1/2 26 GB — 13 17 1/2 19 1/2 29 1/2 GB — 6 14 16 20 GB — 3 1/2 Portland 32 25 .561 4 1/2 Utah 31 27 .534 6 Minnesota 13 45 .224 24 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 40 19 .678 — Phoenix 28 27 .509 10 Golden State 26 30 .464 12 1/2 L.A. Clippers 21 37 .362 18 1/2 Sacramento 14 41 .255 24 ——— Thursday’s Results Chicago 93, Miami 89 Denver 89, Boston 75 Today’s Games Sacramento at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Utah at Indiana, 7 p.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Toronto, 7 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Miami, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Orlando, 8 p.m. New Jersey at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Atlanta at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Denver at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Utah at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Memphis, 8 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 8 p.m. New Jersey at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Boston at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.

By JIM METCALFE jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

NBA LEADERS
G FG FT P T S AVG Durant, OKC 52 495 412 1495 28.8 James, MIA 56 515 367 1468 26.2 Stoudemire, NYK54 527 340 1403 26.0 Wade, MIA 54 489 354 1377 25.5 Bryant, LAL 59 530 350 1489 25.2 Anthony, NYK 51 447 349 1286 25.2 Ellis, GOL 56 530 258 1409 25.2 Rose, CHI 55 498 296 1376 25.0 Martin, HOU 57 378 430 1309 23.0 Howard, ORL 56 455 376 1286 23.0 Griffin, LAC 58 505 308 1325 22.8 Nowitzki, DAL 48 397 246 1090 22.7 Aldridge, POR 57 504 268 1279 22.4 Westbrook, OKC 56 417 385 1238 22.1 Bargnani, TOR 52 429 220 1139 21.9 Williams, UTA 53 369 302 1129 21.3 Granger, IND 55 392 256 1156 21.0 Love, MIN 58 397 344 1214 20.9 Randolph, MEM 54 434 209 1082 20.0 Gay, MEM 54 409 194 1069 19.8 FG Percentage FG FGA PCT Hilario, DEN 292 462 .632 Okafor, NOR 219 369 .593 Howard, ORL 455 769 .592 A. Johnson, TOR234401 .584 Horford, ATL 369 651 .567 Ibaka, OKC 214 380 .563 Odom, LAL 345 631 .547 Young, PHL 300 551 .544 Boozer, CHI 307 569 .540 Millsap, UTA 394 743 .530 Rebounds G OFF DEF T O T AVG Love, MIN 58 272 623 895 15.4 Howard, ORL 56 224 553 777 13.9 Randolph, MEM 54 252 454 706 13.1 Griffin, LAC 58 213 515 728 12.6 Gasol, LAL 59 200 419 619 10.5 Horford, ATL 53 137 379 516 9.7 Chandler, DAL 54 149 360 509 9.4 Humphries, NJN 57 156 376 532 9.3 Duncan, SAN 57 139 387 526 9.2 Jefferson, UTA 58 155 371 526 9.1 Assists G AST AVG Rondo, BOS 45 547 12.2 Nash, PHX 53 599 11.3 Williams, UTA 53 514 9.7 Paul, NOR 59 567 9.6 Calderon, TOR 51 467 9.2 Felton, DEN 55 494 9.0 Wall, WAS 44 395 9.0 Westbrook, OKC 56 476 8.5 Kidd, DAL 57 470 8.2 Rose, CHI 55 451 8.2 ---Scoring The Associated Press Individual THROUGH FEB. 24 Team Offense Denver New York Houston Phoenix Oklahoma City San Antonio Golden State L.A. Lakers Miami Minnesota Orlando Indiana Memphis Utah Dallas Toronto Chicago Philadelphia L.A. Clippers Sacramento Boston Washington Atlanta Portland Cleveland Detroit New Orleans Charlotte New Jersey Milwaukee ——— Team Defense Boston New Orleans Chicago Milwaukee Miami Orlando Dallas Portland Atlanta L.A. Lakers San Antonio Charlotte Philadelphia Memphis New Jersey Detroit Indiana Utah L.A. Clippers Oklahoma City Sacramento Washington Denver Toronto Houston Phoenix Golden State New York Cleveland Minnesota G 59 55 59 55 56 57 56 59 58 58 58 56 59 58 57 58 56 57 58 55 56 56 57 57 57 59 59 57 57 57 G 56 59 56 57 58 58 57 57 57 59 57 57 57 59 57 59 56 58 58 56 55 56 59 58 59 55 56 55 57 58 Pts 6341 5851 6224 5779 5868 5903 5755 6039 5913 5897 5791 5589 5886 5763 5656 5742 5519 5614 5707 5383 5476 5409 5499 5488 5444 5608 5594 5366 5267 5226 Pts 5104 5475 5197 5304 5459 5466 5451 5451 5458 5676 5500 5509 5521 5798 5621 5847 5588 5800 5903 5727 5675 5795 6176 6077 6198 5793 5917 5821 6047 6243 Avg 107.5 106.4 105.5 105.1 104.8 103.6 102.8 102.4 101.9 101.7 99.8 99.8 99.8 99.4 99.2 99.0 98.6 98.5 98.4 97.9 97.8 96.6 96.5 96.3 95.5 95.1 94.8 94.1 92.4 91.7 Avg 91.1 92.8 92.8 93.1 94.1 94.2 95.6 95.6 95.8 96.2 96.5 96.6 96.9 98.3 98.6 99.1 99.8 100.0 101.8 102.3 103.2 103.5 104.7 104.8 105.1 105.3 105.7 105.8 106.1 107.6

If the weather allows tonight, St. John’s will be paying a visit to The Palace of Coldwater High School for the regular-season finale against Midwest Athletic Conference foe Coldwater. Though the Cavaliers are struggling, owners of a 4-15 mark (2-6 in the MAC), St. John’ds head coach Aaron Elwer knows his 8-11 Blue Jays (5-3 MAC) can’t overlook anyone. “Like a lot of MAC teams, Coldwater was the victim of graduating an impressive senior class. In addition, they have a new coach, Mike Bruns, and he has made significant changes in their defensive approach,” Elwer noted. “They change their defenses throughout the game more than any team we have faced this year. We have seen very little full-court looks; when they do extend, it’s a 3/4-court 1-2-2 that falls back into a 1-2-2 zone. “Offensively, they are like most teams; if the opportunity presents itself with a long defensive rebound or a turnover, they will push. Mostly they are a freelance offensive team: lots of 3-around-2, 4-around-1, with some sets to change things up.”

The Jays (averaging 44.2 points and yielding 44.5) will trot out the usual rotation of Curtis Geise (15.8 points), Alex Recker (6.7), Alex Clark (4.8), Derek Klaus (4.3), Ty Bergfeld (4.3), AJ Klausing (2.7), Ben Warnecke (2.5), Jordan Leininger (2.3), Scott Klausing (1.8) and Austin Vogt (1.2). “Offensively, you really have to recognize what defense they are in so you can execute your set. We have to be on our toes,” Elwer continued. “We just have to shoot with confidence. We have struggled in three of our last four games against the zones that teams have defended us with. We shot it very well against Bath Saturday night, so we hope that carries over. “Defensively, we just have to make sure we are getting back and not giving up transition shots. Then, like always, we want to make it as tough as possible for them to run their offense and make them take contested shots. Finally, we have to finish off the possession by limiting them to one shot.” The Jays fell 31-29 to Fort Recovery Friday but then destroyed Bath 73-37 Saturday. “We didn’t do anything differently in our approach either on offense or defense

last weekend,” Elwer added. “The only thing different was we shot well. We knocked down a couple early and then that got us more confident and it spread throughout the team. We hadn’t shot a high percentage in a while, so that was nice.” Bruns has had his share of struggles in his first season at the Cavalier helm. “We lost all five starters from last year due to graduation and our sixth man decided not to go out. Our seventh man, my son Austin, was recovering from a knee injury at the start of the season,” Bruns explained. “When you have your top seven kids from last year not in the lineup, that’s a recipe for what happens to young teams. We have suffered from unforced turnovers, the kind that come from bad decisions, getting in too much of a hurry, trying too hard, those kinds of things. We haven’t learned yet — though we are doing so — how to let the game come to us instead of trying to force it. “However, we have only been blown out in three games this year; we have been competitive in every other game, so it is not for lack of effort. It’s simply a lack of experience at this level that we have had to overcome from

the start.” Since it is Coldwater’s Senior Night, Bruns will be starting his four seniors: Kevin Timmerman (6-0; 9.9 points), Ross Wermert (5-10; 4.3), Nick Gilliland (6-4; .7) and Brad Gilliland (6-4; .2), along with sophomore Kyle Post (5-10; 5.4). Off the bench are Bruns (6-4; 11.7), juniors Randal Muhlenkamp (5-10; 5.1), Mark Brunet (6-3; 4.4) and Alex Bruggeman (5-8; 1.7); and sophomore Caleb Siefring (5-9; 3.1) for a team averaging 43.8 and ceding 52.6. “Both of our teams have had their share of struggles with the late starts from football and trying to replace a lot of good seniors from last year. For us, we’re concerned about which St. John’s team will show up: the one that only had four points in the first half Friday or the one that scored 73 Saturday,” Bruns added. “Like us, they have spent all season trying to find the right combinations and the right chemistry. “We’re trying to figure out what we’re doing and how to do it better. For us, that means we have simply relax and slow ourselves down, do what we can do and not what we can’t.” Tipoff time is 6:30 p.m.

By PAT GRAHAM The Associated Press

NBA TRADE ROUNDUP
trying to do that before Thursday’s deadline. Baron Davis and a 2011 first-round draft pick went from the Los Angeles Clippers to the Cleveland Cavaliers for Mo Williams and forward Jamario Moon; Aaron Brooks’ tumultuous season in Houston ended when the guard was dealt to Phoenix for Goran Dragic and a firstround pick. The Rockets also traded Shane Battier and Ish Smith to Memphis for Hasheem Thabeet, DeMarre Caroll and a future first-round pick; the Charlotte Bobcats sent Gerald Wallace to Portland for Joel Przybilla, Dante Cunningham, Sean Marks and conditional 2011 and 2013 draft picks. “Our goal is to win a championship,” Houston general manager Daryl Morey said. “These moves position us better in the future. The big move that helps us now and in the future did not materialize but we feel like this positions us better to make that move down the road.” The Celtics believe they’ll be better, too, if they can get O’Neal back on the court. Perkins recently returned from a knee injury he sustained in Game 6 of the NBA finals and had been playing well inside. He was close to his teammates, who took the news of the trade hard. “Tough day to play basketball. Very tough day to play basketball, to even concentrate,” Kevin Garnett said after an 89-75 loss to the Nuggets. “Just being bluntly honest. “We were taught that from the minute we got here — that (chemistry) was the formula that works. We’ve been able to be successful with that formula. The chemistry on the court is nothing like the chemistry off the court.” Paul Pierce added the team was “hurt” over the trade involving Perkins but trusting that president of basketball operations Danny Ainge and Rivers “know what they’re doing.” “We can’t use it as an excuse and cry over spilled milk, so hopefully the guys we have coming in understand what we’re trying to do around here — still championship goals,” Pierce added. “It’s definitely a blow when you lose a guy like Perk, who’s been in playoff battles, been tested, gives us size and defense, especially when you’re going against guys like Dwight Howard, Pau Gasol if we make the finals and play the Lakers. Hopefully, we can make up for it in other ways.” The Celtics also could get Jermaine O’Neal (left knee) back healthy by the postseason and they still have bulky Big Baby Glen Davis. The versatile 6-9 Green can play multiple positions and will be counted on to guard the likes of Anthony and LeBron James. “Do you feel comfortable with anybody guarding LeBron or Carmelo?” Rivers asked with a grin. “I think everyone has to help people guard LeBron and all those guys, so it doesn’t matter.” Krstic will provide some height, though he’s not a physical big man like Perkins. The 7-foot Krstic averaged 7.6 points and 4.4 rebounds.

The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W Philadelphia 61 40 Pittsburgh 62 36 N.Y. Rangers 62 32 New Jersey 60 26 N.Y. Islanders 62 23 Northeast Division GP W Boston 60 34 Montreal 62 32 Buffalo 59 28 Toronto 61 27 Ottawa 60 20 Southeast Division GP W Tampa Bay 60 35 Washington 61 32 Carolina 61 28 Atlanta 61 25 Florida 60 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W Detroit 61 37 Chicago 61 32 Nashville 61 31 Columbus 59 30 St. Louis 60 27

NHL AT A GLANCE
L 15 20 26 30 31 L 19 23 25 27 31 L 18 19 24 26 28 L 18 23 22 23 24 OT 6 6 4 4 8 OT 7 7 6 7 9 OT 7 10 9 10 7 OT 6 6 8 6 9 Pts 86 78 68 56 54 Pts 75 71 62 61 49 Pts 77 74 65 60 57 Pts 80 70 70 66 63 GF 202 180 172 129 170 GF 188 161 170 157 137 GF 187 165 177 174 156 GF 203 194 156 163 168 GA 155 150 155 161 202 GA 145 161 172 184 195 GA 188 153 188 201 168 GA 177 168 146 175 179 Northwest Division GP Vancouver 62 Minnesota 61 Calgary 62 Colorado 61 Edmonton 61 Pacific Division GP San Jose 62 Phoenix 62 Los Angeles 61 Dallas 61 Anaheim 61 W 39 32 31 26 20 W 35 33 34 32 32 L 14 23 23 28 33 L 21 20 23 23 25

DENVER — The Boston Celtics unloaded lots of big men at the NBA trading deadline and the key to making sure the moves pay off rests with the biggest guy who’s still left — Shaquille O’Neal. “If Shaq plays great, then this deal was obviously really, really good for us,” coach Doc Rivers said of O’Neal, who’s dealing with a sore Achilles’ tendon. “That’s on Shaq. Getting Shaq in great shape, getting him ready, getting him healthy is really going to be important for us.” Already atop the Eastern Conference, the Celtics made three deals Thursday. In addition to sending Kendrick Perkins and Nate Robinson to Oklahoma City for Jeff Green, Nenad Krstic and a future first-round pick, Boston also traded Luke Harangody and Semih Erden to Cleveland — as well as dealt Marquis Daniels to Sacramento — for draft picks. “The bottom line is we’ll see,” Rivers said before a game Thursday night with Denver, another team that reshuffled its roster by sending Carmelo Anthony and Chauncey Billups to the New York Knicks earlier in the week. “We think we did pretty well. Red (Auerbach) would always say, ‘Whatever the single best player is in the trade, try to get it’.” There were a lot of teams

OT 9 6 8 7 8 OT 6 9 4 6 4

Pts 87 70 70 59 48 Pts 76 75 72 70 68

GF 207 160 186 178 156 GF 174 178 170 168 171

GA 147 160 178 210 203 GA 159 177 146 173 181

“Good piece for us as well,” Rivers said. “He spreads the floor.” The same can be noted of Green, giving Rivers the flexibility he’s been searching for in his lineup since losing James Posey, who helped the Celtics to a championship in 2008. Rivers now has the luxury to go to a smaller lineup by using Garnett at center and Green at power forward, with Pierce, Rajon Rondo and Ray Allen also on the floor. “We’ve been trying to get that lineup since Posey left,” Rivers said. “And I think people forget how many times we did that in the playoffs, which was every fourth quarter for the most part. We haven’t been able to duplicate that. In some ways that’s hurt Rondo and in this way it should help.” So should the return of Shaq. “Our record is (great) with him in it,” Rivers said. “I see a lot of lineups but you always see the lineups and then when you coach them, ‘Eh, I don’t like that lineup as much.’ But you see a huge lineup: Shaq, Kevin, Paul, Jeff Green, Rondo. I mean, that’s a big lineup. “You just don’t know how any of them work until you get them on the floor.” Rivers has often said things might have turned out differently against the Lakers in the NBA finals last season if he had his starting five, and Perkins wouldn’t have been hurt. “We won’t ever know,” Rivers added. “That team never lost. So we can just end that. But we have to win with the group we have. And I think we will.”

Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business February 24, 2011
DJINDUAVERAGE NAS/NMS COMPSITE S&P 500 INDEX AUTOZONE INC. BUNGE LTD EATON CORP. BP PLC ADR DOMINION RES INC AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC CVS CAREMARK CRP CITIGROUP INC FIRST DEFIANCE FST FIN BNCP FORD MOTOR CO GENERAL DYNAMICS GENERAL MOTORS GOODYEAR TIRE HEALTHCARE REIT HOME DEPOT INC. HONDA MOTOR CO HUNTGTN BKSHR JOHNSON&JOHNSON JPMORGAN CHASE KOHLS CORP. LOWES COMPANIES MCDONALDS CORP. MICROSOFT CP PEPSICO INC. PROCTER & GAMBLE RITE AID CORP. SPRINT NEXTEL TIME WARNER INC. US BANCORP UTD BANKSHARES VERIZON COMMS WAL-MART STORES

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NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Results Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, OT Dallas 4, Detroit 1 Toronto 5, Montreal 4 Chicago 3, Nashville 0 Vancouver 3, St. Louis 2 Los Angeles 4, Minnesota 2 Today’s Games N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Columbus, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Florida at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.

New Jersey at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Calgary, 9 p.m. St. Louis at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Nashville at Dallas, 2 p.m. Colorado at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Toronto, 7 p.m. Carolina at Montreal, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Ottawa, 7 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Boston at Vancouver, 10 p.m.

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From NZ rubble, haunting texts to Mom beg for help
By JIM GOMEZ The Associated Press The first text message said: “Mommy, I got buried.” About 40 minutes later: “Mommy, I can’t move my right hand.” Then, a brief call from New Zealand’s earthquake rubble to parents in the Philippines pleading to send help. After another harrowing hour in a crumpled building, when she sent a half-dozen more texts about increasing pain, continued shaking and overwhelming smoke, came the final one: “Please make it quick.” That was the last the Amantillo family heard from 23-year-old student Louise Amantillo, who is among dozens of foreigners missing after their language school disintegrated in Tuesday’s collapse of the prominent CTV building in Christchurch. “Her voice was shaking, like she was really scared. I know she was in pain,” her mother, Linda Amantillo, told The Associated Press from her hometown in the central Philippines. Three days after receiving the last text, she was desperately hoping that her daughter was still alive. Officials have said they are virtually certain no one was still surviving in the ruins of the

8A – The Herald

Friday, February 25, 2011

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“We think that your children are our children — there is no difference. We are taking full responsibility to do everything we can to assist those families ... and in the rescue operation.”

— Christchurch Mayor Bob Parker CTV building, and that up to 120 bodies are entombed there. The King’s Education language school catered to students from Japan, China, the Philippines, Thailand, Saudi Arabia, Taiwan, and Korea. The building’s collapse in the 6.3-magnitude quake has pulled an international group of anguished relatives into an agonizing vigil awaiting conclusive word on the victims. Many of the relatives arrived Friday at the Christchurch airport, including about 20 from Japan who were whisked onto a bus by embassy

Gadhafi militia open fire protesters
By PAUL SCHEMM and BASSEM MROUE The Associated Press BENGHAZI, Libya — Militias loyal to Moammar Gadhafi opened fire on protesters streaming out of mosques in the Libyan capital on today, demanding the regime’s ouster, witnesses said, reporting at least four killed. Across rebellious cities in the east, tens of thousands held rallies in support of the first Tripoli protests in days. Protesters chanting for Gadhafi’s ouster streamed out of mosques near downtown Tripoli’s Green Square and other districts after prayers, and they were confronted by troops and militiamen who opened fire, said several witnesses. Gunmen on rooftops in streets near the square shot down on marchers, they said. One witness reported seeing three protesters killed in the Souq al-Jomaa area near the square, and another reported a fourth death in another district, Fashloum. The reports could not be immediately confirmed. “There are all kind of bullets,” said one protester near the Souq al-Jomaa, screaming in a telephone call to The Associated Press, with the rattle of shots audible in the background. “The situation is chaotic in parts of Tripoli now,” said another witness, who was among marchers in adjacent Algeria Square and said he saw militiamen firing in the air. Armed Gadhafi supporters were also speeding through some streets in vehicles, he said. Residents hiding in their homes also reported the sound of gunfire in other

Prosecutors say Saudi man planned attack for years
By BETSY BLANEY and ADAM GOLDMAN Associated Press

officials. Police later held a meeting with school officials and parents at a community center for a briefing on rescue and recovery efforts. “There will be families receiving the worst kind of news in the next few days,” Foreign Minister Murray McCully said Friday. “This is not just New Zealand’s tragedy, it’s a tragedy that will touch many families around the world.” Christchurch Mayor Bob Parker sought to reassure foreign relatives that everything possible was being done. “We think that your children are our children — there is no difference,” he said. “We are taking full responsibility to do everything we can to assist those families ... and in the rescue operation.” The Amantillos are a medical family, from Iloilo province in the central Philippines where they speak the Ilonggo dialect. Linda Amantillo is a nurse and her husband, Alexander, is a doctor. Their daughter followed suit and studied to become a nurse. She set her sights on working abroad and went to New Zealand to immerse herself in English. “The nurses here don’t have jobs, and she wanted to strive,” Alexander Amantillo said. The family has a sister-in-law who works in

New Zealand, and she has gone around to check hospitals in Christchurch, but there has been no sign of Louise, he said Friday. The family also plans to send a son and niece to Christchurch to monitor the search. It has been a painful three days for the Amantillos since that first text came across in the Ilonggo dialect: “Ma, naambakan ako,” or “Mommy, I got buried,” as dictated by Linda Amantillo in telephone interviews on Thursday. “We told her, ‘You can make it, you can make it. Be strong and pray,’ “ Alexander Amantillo said. But Louise’s texts, sent every five to seven minutes, were getting increasingly desperate. “I have not yet been rescued. It’s painful already,” she wrote at 2.45 p.m. Then, “There is no rescue in my area.” Two minutes later: “The smoke is overwhelming.” At 3.32 p.m. the family received Louise’s last message, giving her location — corner of Madras Street and Chassel Street — and ending it with the final plea, “Please make it quick.” Overwhelmed by worry, Linda Amantillo tried to call her daughter. But all she heard was a recorded response asking the caller to leave a message.

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Toyota recalls 2.17 million autos
By KEN THOMAS Associated Press

parts of the capital. The call for regime opponents march from mosques after prayers was the first attempt to hold a major anti-Gadhafi rally in the capital since militiamen launched a bloody crackdown on marchers early in the week that left dozens dead. SMS messages were sent around urging, “Let us make this today the today of liberation,” residents said. The residents and witnesses all spoke on condition of anonymity for fear of retaliation. Gadhafi loyalists have clamped down hard in Tripoli, the center of the eroding territory that the Libyan leader’s regime still controls. The uprising that began Feb. 15 has swept over nearly the entire eastern half of the country, breaking cities there out of his regime’s hold. Even in the pocket of northwestern Libya around Tripoli, several cities have also fallen into the hands of the rebellion. Militiamen and Gadhafi forces on Thursday were repelled in trying to take back oppositionheld territory in the cities of Zawiya and Misrata, near the capital, in fighting that killed at least 30 people. Starting today morning in Tripoli, pro-Gadhafi militiamen set up heavy security around many mosques in the city, trying to prevent any opposition gatherings. Armed young men with green armbands to show their support of Gadhafi set up checkpoints on many streets, stopping cars and searching them. Tanks and checkpoints lined the road to Tripoli’s airport, witnesses said.

Answers sought in day care fire
By CHRIS DUNCAN Associated Press

LUBBOCK, Texas — Moved by 9/11 and speeches by Osama bin Laden, Khalid Ali-M Aldawsari for years had secretly planned to launch a terrorist attack in the U.S., prosecutors allege. In his journal, the college student from Saudi Arabia who studied chemical engineering in Texas described a plan to travel to New York City, place bombs in several rental cars for remote detonation and leave the vehicles in different places during rush hour, according to court documents released Thursday. “After mastering the English language, learning how to build explosives and continuous planning to target the infidel Americans, it is time for jihad,” or holy war, Aldawsari wrote in the journal, according to the documents filed by prosecutors. Aldawsari was expected to appear in federal court today, two days after his arrest on a charge of attempted use of a weapon of mass destruction. The 20-year-old bought explosive chemicals online as part of a plan to hide bomb materials inside dolls and baby carriages to blow up dams, nuclear plants or the Dallas home of former President George W. Bush, the Justice Department said Thursday. “As we lay out in this affidavit, there were a range of targets being contemplated,” Robert Casey, the FBI special agent in charge of the case, said. “I can’t speak to his state of mind or the priority in his mind of any of the range of targets we think we discovered.”

Man gets life for killing 7 women
By DINESH RAMDE Associated Press

Aldawsari, who was legally in the U.S. on a student visa, studied chemical engineering at Texas Tech University until January before transferring to a nearby college to study business. The White House said President Barack Obama was notified about the alleged plot before Aldawsari’s arrest. It was not immediately clear whether Aldawsari had hired a lawyer. Telephone numbers that Aldawsari had provided to others were not working Thursday. No one answered the buzzer or a knock on the door at the address listed as Aldawsari’s apartment near the Texas Tech campus. A federal public defender in Lubbock, David Sloan, said he would be at today’s court appearance in case U.S. Magistrate Nancy Koenig needed to appoint him to represent Aldawsari. The case outlined in court documents was significant because it suggests that radicalized foreigners can live quietly in the U.S. without raising suspicions from neighbors, classmates, teachers or others. But it also showed how quickly U.S. law enforcement can move when tipped that a terrorist plot may be unfolding. “We think we have neutralized any other threats or imminent harm surrounding the actions that he’s charged with, but the investigation is continuing,” Casey said. Aldawsari wrote that he was planning an attack even before coming to the U.S. on a scholarship, the court documents say. He said he was influenced by bin Laden’s speeches and he bemoaned the plight of Muslims. Federal authorities said they learned of the plot after a chemical company, Carolina Biological Supply of Burlington, N.C., reported $435 in suspicious order by Aldawsari to the FBI on Feb. 1.

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WASHINGTON — Toyota Motor Corp. recalled 2.17 million vehicles in the United States on Thursday to address accelerator pedals that could become entrapped in floor mats or jammed in driver’s side carpeting, prompting federal regulators to close its investigation into the embattled automaker. The Transportation Department said it had reviewed more than 400,000 pages of Toyota documents to determine whether the scope of the company’s recalls for pedal entrapment was sufficient. Toyota has now recalled more than 14 million vehicles globally to fix gas pedals and other safety problems since 2009. The company has received intense scrutiny from the government since August 2009, when four people were killed in a high-speed crash involving a Lexus near San Diego. U.S. regulators largely cleared the company earlier this month, saying that electronic flaws were not to blame for reports of sudden, unintended acceleration that led to hundreds of complaints. Transportation officials tied the problems to mechanical defects dealt with in recalls and “pedal misapplication,” in which the driver stepped on the accelerator instead of the brakes. The company has, however, paid the U.S. government a record $48.8 million in fines for its handling of three recalls. The world’s No. 1 automaker has tried to move beyond the recalls, vowing to heed customer complaints and upgrade its safety technology. The company has installed on new vehicles brake override systems, which automatically cut the throttle when the brake and gas pedals are applied simultaneously, and created engineering teams to examine vehicles that are the subject of consumer complaints. In its latest safety action, Toyota said more than half of the vehicles under recall were being added to a massive 2009 recall that fixed gas pedals getting trapped in the floor mat. The Japanese automaker said it would add three models to the 2009 pedal entrapment recall: about 600,000 4Runner SUVs from the 2003-2009 model years; 761,000 RAV4 compact SUVs from the 2006-2010 model years; and 17,000 Lexus LX 570s from the 2008-2011 model years. The recall also includes 372,000 RX 330, RX 350 and RX 400H vehicles from the 2004 through early 2007 model years and 397,000 2004-2006 Toyota Highlander SUVs and hybrid versions to replace floor carpet covering and retention clips on the driver’s side that could interfere with the accelerator pedal arm. Toyota also recalled 20,000 2006 through early 2007 GS 300 and GS 350 all-wheel drive vehicles to change the shape of a plastic pad embedded in the driver’s side floor carpet that could cause pedal interference. Lyons said the company was unaware of any accidents or injuries related to the new recalls. He said Toyota was pleased NHTSA had closed its investigation. Toyota still faces dozens of lawsuits from owners. NHTSA has received about 3,000 reports of sudden acceleration incidents involving Toyota vehicles during the past decade, including allegations of 93 deaths. NHTSA, however, has confirmed five of them. The company has posted detailed information at www.toyota. com/recall or www.lexus.com/recall. Owners can call Toyota at (800) 331-4331 or Lexus at (800) 255-3987.

HOUSTON — From the outside, only a hole hacked in the roof offers any sign that a home day care center had been filled with so much smoke from a kitchen fire that firefighters needed thermal imaging equipment to locate some of the victims. The fire killed three children and sent four others to hospitals. Investigators will be seeking answers today about what sparked the fire a day earlier at Jackie’s Child Care, and looking for any indication that the fire need not have happened. A neighbor said day care operator Jessica Tata said she told firefighters that the fire started in the kitchen, while she was in the bathroom. Seven children, ranging in age from 18 months to 3 years, were there. Houston Executive Assistant Fire Chief Rick Flanagan says three died, though officials could not immediately give their names or ages. Of the injured, “I don’t think they’re out of the darkness yet,” Flanagan said. One was in critical condition and one was in good condition at Children’s Memorial Hermann Hospital in Houston, said hospital spokeswoman Jennifer Hart. She said one child also had been transferred to Shriners Hospital burn center in Galveston in critical condition, and had no information on the other child. Flanagan said two children had been transferred to the Galveston hospital, “and that shows you how bad their injuries were.” A nurse at Shriners said they do not release information on patients. The day care center was licensed to Tata, 22. She did not respond to a message left by The Associated Press. Neighbor Michael McAndrews said firefighters at the onestory home had gotten her on a stretcher, put her into an ambulance and left the scene after calming her down. “She was crying, frantic, saying all kinds of stuff,” said McAndrews, 50, who lives on the same block as the day care center. “She was saying things to anyone who would listen.” The residence was licensed last March 1 as a registered child-care home, according to Texas Department of Family and Protective Services records. State regulations allow no more than six children under preschool age to be cared for in any 24-hour period in registered child-care homes, said Gwen Carter, a spokeswoman for the department. Preschool age is generally defined as 5 or younger, she said. Carter declined to comment when asked whether the Tata home was in compliance with that rule Thursday. “Our investigation is just starting, and we have a lot of work to do,” she said. Before the home opened, it was cited for not having a fire extinguisher or carbon monoxide detector, but the deficiency was corrected last Feb. 24, the records show. Carter said staff members physically saw the fire extinguisher before the license was granted. No problems have been reported at the home since it was licensed, Carter said. Once licenses are granted, child-care facilities are inspected every two years unless there’s a complaint or particular concern, she said. Carter said two department staff members were sent to the house when the fire broke out. When firefighters arrived they found the home engulfed in smoke, with two injured children outside and five others trapped inside. The firefighters had to use thermal imaging cameras to locate some of the children, Flanagan said, and quickly started pulling them out one by one. McAndrews said he saw “smoke billowing out of the house and firemen up on the roof, trying to make a hole.” Around front, firefighters were carrying children out of the smoke-filled house, then performing CPR in the yard. Because the neighborhood was accessible by only one street, firefighters at one point were running with babies and small children in their arms to the nearest ambulances on the crowded streets.

MILWAUKEE — A Milwaukee man convicted of choking the life out of seven women during a 21-year killing spree was sentenced Thursday to spend the rest of his life in prison, and prosecutors said they may yet tie Walter E. Ellis to two or more unsolved slayings. Ellis, 50, was convicted last week after he pleaded no contest to charges of first-degree intentional homicide and firstdegree murder. Although the charges carry a mandatory life sentence, Judge Dennis Cimpl had the option of allowing the possibility of parole. However, Cimpl said the only factor in Ellis’ favor — that by pleading out he spared the victims’ families from having to endure a trial — was like weighing “a feather against thousands of pounds of bad things.” Cimpl sentenced Ellis on Thursday to seven consecutive life sentences for the slayings. Ellis sat impassive as the sentence was handed down, just as he had during the previous hour when a parade of victims’ relatives, some angry, some tearful, called for justice. Several remembered the victims as mothers of small children, as women who may have led troubled lives but who didn’t deserve to suffer at Ellis’ hands. Several called Ellis the devil, and one said he hoped Ellis’ fellow inmates violate him and treat him with the same contempt that he showed his victims. A few relatives lamented the fact that Wisconsin does not have the death penalty. However, the sister of victim Irene Smith said it wasn’t for humankind to pass such judgment. “I’m not one to judge,” Virgie Smith said, her eyes red with tears after the hearing. “He’s going to get the worst thing God can give him.” The sentencing brings a close to a deadly rampage that ran from 1986 to 2007. The subsequent investigations eventually forced a complete review of how the state maintains its DNA database. All seven victims were strangled, either by hand or with a rope or clothing tied around their necks. One was also stabbed. “Of any way to kill somebody, that’s probably the most despicable way to do it,” the judge told Ellis. “You look at them and you literally choke their lives away.” Ellis declined to speak before sentencing, continuing his silence that has frustrated and infuriated those desperate to know what motivated him to kill their loved ones and whether he felt any remorse. Ellis has long refused to cooperate with authorities and even with his own lawyers.

Answers to Thursday’s questions: The favorite song of Ross Geller’s pet Capuchin monkey, Marcel, on the TV sitcom Friends was “The Lion Sleeps Tonight.” The naval semaphore signals for “N” and “D” — shorthand for nuclear disarmament — were combined to create the peace symbol. Today’s questions: In the popular Margaret Mitchell novel “Gone With the Wind,” how many children did Scarlett O’Hara have? What ordinance about bigamy was issued in Nuremburg, Germany, in 1650, two years after the Thirty Years War ended? Answers in Saturday’s Herald. Today’s words: Frigorific: producing cold Mogigraphia: writers’ cramp The Outstanding National Debt as of 9:45 a.m. Today was $14,132,420,374,743. The estimated population of the United States is 310,096,971, so each citizen’s share of this debt is $45,574. The National Debt has continued to increase an average of $4.11 billion per day since Sept. 28, 2007.

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THE FAMILY of Kevin Al- ADVERTISERS: YOU can 321 E. Cleveland St., 1 len Kundert would like to place a 25 word classified BDRM, Refrigerator/Stove thank Eric Schier, Gina ad in more than 100 news$400/mo. and deposit. No Csukker and the staff of papers with over one and pets, Non-smoking. Leave the Harter-Schier Funeral a half million total circulamessage 419-692-6478 Autos for Sale Home for their compas- tion across Ohio for $295. Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, sionate help and assis - It's easy...you place one Silver coins, Silverware, tance during this difficult order and pay with one HALF DUPLEX in DelPocket Watches, Diamonds. time of his passing. check through Ohio phos. 3 BR, basement 2330 Shawnee Rd. We appreciated Mary Beth Scan-Ohio Statewide $450/mo. plus $500 de® Will helping us to prepare Classified Advertising NetLima posit. Plus all utilities. No the funeral Mass, Deacon work. The Delphos Herald pets. References required. (419) 229-2899 Fred Lisk for the wake advertising dept. can set (419)695-2881. Delphos service and his assistance this up for you. No other with Father Melvin Verhoff classified ad buy is simduring the Mass. The pler or more cost effective. Household Goods House For Sale ® words were very comfort- Call 419-695-0015, ext ing to the family. 138. BXT65-650 NEW, QUEEN plush top FULL REMODEL We are also grateful for With 100-month warranty mattress, never used, still 607 W. 7th St., Delphos. the following who helped Services sealed in original wrapper. 0 Down, Home Warranty with the mass: $75.00. (260)749-6100. Free appliances. Kelly Rinesmith (Kevin’s 419-586-8220 LAMP REPAIR 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 classmate) leading the chbsinc.com Table or floor. songs, Sharyl Odenweller Some vehicles slightly higher Come to our store. Home Improvement Installation extra. and Linda Stemen doing 12 13 14 Hohenbrink TV. Price valid with exchange. the readings, Linda Hilvers See Service Advisor for limited419-695-1229 and Pam Hanser taking up 15 16 17 warranty details. Taxes extra the gifts, and Sharyl Odenweller and Ronald Help Wanted 18 19 20 Baumgarte distributing communion. 11260 Elida Rd., Delphos 21 22 We thank the following ST. PETER Lutheran M 7:30-8 pallbearers: Clair Lucas Church has an immediate T-F 7:30-6:00; Sat. 9-2 23 24 25 26 27 28 and Mark McCauley (un- opening for a Part-Time 419-692-0055 Secretary. Salaried posicles to Kevin), Randy LuOver Hurry, interest rates are 29 30 31 32 cas (cousin) and John No- tion Monday-Friday 9-12. Anything you can 85 years rising. We work with credit Must be Friendly, Trustmina (classmate). serving dings and will help you fit in this bag 33 34 35 We appreciated the deli- worthy, and be computer you! with financing. Locally (available at store) cious meal furnished by literate for the position. owned and operated. Send Resumes to St. Pe36 37 38 the VFW Post 3035 www.raabeford.com ter Lutheran Church 422 women. Call 419-586-8220 N. Pierce St. Delphos, OH Thank you for the thought39 40 or visit chbsinc.com 1984 CHEVY Blazer lots ful messages and com- 45833, or email unless item already on � � � � � � � � � � Sale � � ��� �� � friends stpeterdelphos@gmail.com ��� � � � � � � � � � � of new parts. I have re ments made�by��� � � � 41 42 43 44 45 and classmates concerncords $900. Call Auto Repairs/ SATURDAY Financial 419-692-2401 ing Kevin. We also are 46 47 48 49 Parts/Acc. ONLY! ��� � �� ��� ��� �� ����� ��� ���� � grateful for the cards. ����� � � �� � � �� �� � Free & Low Price We thank those who sent IS IT A SCAM? The Del50 51 52 flowers and items to the phos Herald urges our Merchandise ��� �� ����� � ���������� ����� funeral home. We apprecireaders to contact The 53 54���� ������� 55 ��� �� �� ���� ���� � ��� � �� � ��� ���� � �� � ated the food that was Better Business Bureau, NFL BUFFALO Bills coat �� ������������ �� � � ��� � ������ �� �� � � � � �� ��� � brought to the funeral $30 ��� � � � � �brand� size� L. � � � � � � � Like � � (419) 223-7010 or ���� ���� ���� � ������ ��� � �� � �� ��� �� � ��� � � � � � � � home and those who 1-800-462-0468, before new. (419)231-1010 ������� ���� �� � � � � came to the funeral home entering into any agree������ �� ����� Windshields Installed, New in such inclement weather. ment involving financing, ��� � ��� �� �� ��� ����� �� ��� ��� ��� ����� �� � � � � � ���� �� �� � Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Legals We thank those who gave business opportunities, or to the St. John’s Teacher work at home opportuni242 N. Main St., Hoods, Radiators �� ��� � � ��� ����� � ���������� DEAR DR. GOTT: I am ������� ����� �������� ���� ������� � � a Endowment Fund. ������� � ��� ��� � �� � �� �� ��������� ties. The BBB will assist 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Ph. 419-692-0921 ORDINANCE #2011-2 19-year-old female and have��� � ����� �� � � ��� � ��� ��������� � ������ �� � � � �� We hope we have not for�� � �� ��� ������������ ��� ���� in the investigation of � ������ � N O N Mon.-Fri. 8-7:30 Sat. 8-5 for ����� 1-800-589-6830 A U T H O R I RID IG A N C E had a nonproductive cough��� ��� ������ �� � ���� ��������� ��� ��� �� ��� gotten anyone. We truly these businesses. (This ����� ���� � A Z N T H E 16 months without any other��� � ������� ������ � ���� ��� � ��� � �� � ������� �� appreciate everything our ���� ����� � ��� � ��� �� notice provided as a cusMAYOR A N D / O R symptoms other than some slight � ���������� � ���� ��� �������� ������� � family, friends, and neigh- tomer service by The Del� ���� �� ���� � SAFETY SERVICE DI - drainage��������� ��� ��� � �������� �� down the back of��� ���������� my �� bors have done for us to � ����� ���� ���� ��� � ������ •Are you looking for a new career with an phos Herald.) RECTOR TO ENTER ��� � �� ������ ������� � ������ ��� ����� �� � �� ��������� � ����� ���� � � �� �� throat. I have kept food and cough remember Kevin. �� ���� � ����� ��� �� ��� � ��� � ��� ��� *Will be responsible for operation of 56 unlimited opportunity for advancement? room hotel. ������ ��� ��� ��� ����� ������ �� �������� �������� ������ � INTO CONTRACTS FOR diaries and cannot find anything ��� � ��� ��� ��� �� ������ � We know that Janice ����� ������� ����� ���� ���� Would you like to be recognized as a professional ����� �� ������� ���� THE PURCHASE OF MA��� �� �� ���� ���� ��� would also appreciate all *Will be trained by Microtel that triggers it. ���� ���� ���� ����� �� �� ������ � �������� �������� I cough when I ��� �� �� ���������� ������� ��� ���� �� �� ������������ ����� � ����� � � salesperson at one of the area’s leading automobile dealerships? � ���� ��� ��� �� TERIALS AND COM ��������� � ��� that was done for her son. ��� �� sit, stand, ��� � ���� ���� �� laugh, after strenuous � ��� ������������� ��������� ���� ��� �������������������������� ���� ������ ����� �� � If so, our sales people earn an excellent income and enjoy the benefits � ��� �� �� � ��������� � � ����� ���� MODITIES NECESSARY ��� �� ������ ��������� � � ��� � �� God bless all of you! ����� �� and � � ���� ���� ���� �� *Will be progressive dealership. of working with a successful and responsible for operation of 56 room hotel. THE OPERATION exercise���� around smoke; it ��� �� ��������� � ��� � �������� �� � ����� ��� ���� � � ������ ��� ��� ���������� ��� � FOR ��� ������ � ����� ���� ���� ���� Kenneth & Doris Kundert ���� � �������� If your currently a professional in *Will be trained byyou’re serious ����� ���� �� ���� ����� ������ �� all ����� ����� a new pet ��� �� �� Did��� ��� ������ � �� �� ������ ������� � time. automobile sales or if Microtel seems that I cough � the������������ ������� ����or move?�� �� � start��� � �� you � � ���� ���� OF THE VARI �� ���� ��� ��� �� � or ����� ���� ����� � �� � ����� �� ��� change and are �� � ���� ��� ������� �� �� ��� CITY’S�� - ��� � �� � �� ����� ���� a ����� �� �� ��� ������ ���� �� ��� wearing ������ perfume ����������� ��� ��� ��� ��� about a career looking for the� �� and ��� � �� OUS � � a���� � � �training � guidance that �� � DEPARTMENTS � ��� �� ��� � ���� �� � I have seen my family physician, �� ����� �� new ������ ����� using � ��� ������������� ��������� � ���� � ��������� � �� are essential for long term success - we’d like to talk to you. ����� � � ����������an� ENT, ����� ���� � � ���� ��� ��� � ��� � new scented � �������� shampoo? �� ��� �� ��� � ������ ������ � � FOR A PERIOD � ONE �� � ������� � � ���� ������ � � � �� �� � OF �� � ���������� practitioner, ��� ��������������������� � ��soap or�� �� � ��������� ����� � � �� ������ �� ����� � �� a���� � � � �nurse ���� �� ����� �������� � �� ������ ��� � ������ �� ��� � � ���� a � ���� ��� �� � � �� ����� �� �� �� � I’m Brad Greve, ���� Manager�� Greve Chrysler, ��� YEAR AND � � � � � � ���his� �� ���a �� ����� ������ ������ �� Did����� begin����������� � � laundry����� Sales ����� �at ����� � �� � �� � ����� �� ���� ����� �� ��� ��� ��� DECLARING � � PA, ����� � �� � ����� ����� �� �� �� � � �� �����pulmonologist and ������you � ��� using�� new ��� �������� � ��� �� � ����� � ��� ���� � ��� �� � � �a � � meet this �� � � � � � � � � � � � � � week. � � � �� �� �� ���� ��PA. ����� �� � �� ���������� � ��� detergent �� ����� ���� ��� � � � � �� �� call me and we’ll schedule�time to� � � � � � ��� AN � � � � � � ��� � � � �� I ������been diagnosed �� ����� or fabric softener? �� �� � IT EMERGENCY.� �� �his �� � �� have ��������� ��������� ���� ������ � � � � ���� ��� � � � ������� � �� ��������� �� � ��� �� ��������� ��� ���� �� ��� �� �� �� � � ������ ��� ���� � � � � ���� �� ����� �� ��� ���� �

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202 N. Washington Street Delphos, OH 45833 Office: 419-692-2249 Fax: 419-692-2205

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LARK Real Estate

�� ��� ����� � � �� however,� ���� �� they ���� pulmonologist, I was told that I have improve your cough; � �� ����� ������ ���� � ��� �reflux � ��� � �� � ���������� � irritated bronchitis and that I would may still be the culprits. Acid�������� � ���� changes ����� ������������ � � �������� VISIT OUR WEBSITE TO VIEW A FULL LIST � �� �� � � � � � � � 7th day of February 2011. have it for the rest of my life unless can beashelpedasthrough������������������ ��������� ��� it miraculously went away.���� is in diet ��well� physical activity. ����� There � 617 KING AVE., LIMA, OH 45805 ��������� �� �������� ������ ��� � ���� �������� �� ���� � OF PROPERTIES & OPEN HOUSES! Robert Ulm, Council Pres. no treatment for it. I cannot accept Limit your intake ofcarfatty, greasy � � � �� ���� �� ����� � � � � �� � � � ��� � Must see beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath ranch with 2 ���������� �� ��� garage � � � 419-228-3413 CLanghals Realty ELL 419-296-7188 ATTEST: this diagnosis. This cough is truly schools. Fireplace, 22x22 great room, large open �� ��� ���� foods, high-acid foods and ��� spicy � close to park and ������� ������� Jim �������� ��� ���� �� Marsha Mueller,������ kitchen, new roof foods. appliances stay. Move in ready. typical �� �� have ���� ��� �� � annoying. I work at an elementary and furnace, You may not��� �� ���� ���� � � �� � � � � �� �� � � �� �� � � �� �� � Available immediately. Council Clerk � �� ������ currently attending ���� � school and am �� �� ��� �� may ����� www.jimlanghalsrealty.com ���� �� Coughing all showing�� preventiveSUNDAYS 2-4 require������� ��������� the �������� therapy��� ������������ � �� 419-863-9480. OPEN �� symptoms. Asthma ���� such as �� Michael H. Gallmeier, Call ����� � daily nursing school. � � ��� Must see beautiful 3 bedroom, for bath ranch with 2 car garage �� ������� ���� ����� � �� 1 Sun., March 9 Mayor ��������� time makes people believe that a steroid inhaler in addition to a �� ����� ���� to ��� schools. Fireplace, 22x22 great room, large open emergencies. ����� ����� 1 to 3 p.m. complete text of this legA close park and ���� rescue inhaler for I am sick, and nobody wants a HELP WANTED �������� ������ islation �� record��the �kitchen, new roof and furnace, appliances stay. Move in ready. ������ is on �� ��� ���� �at���� ����� ������� ���� ��� ��� ��� ��� ����� Your new symptom of heartburn �� � ��� ������ nurse who is coughing constantly � � �� � � � � �� �� � � �� �� � � �� �� � ����� ����� �� ��� � ���� ���� ���� ��but � �������am sure ���� �� �������� �������� canMunicipal Building � ��� immediately. that you can may be related to acid reflux,������������� ����� �� ������ �����������a hospital. I� �� � ��and be� �� during in Available � ���� ������ ���� � �� �� viewed �� ���� � � the result of ���� www.jimlanghalsrealty.com it may also simply be����������� ���� ����� �� � ������ � � ���� �� � �� ����� � ��� ����� �� for showing regular office hours. � Call ��� ��� predicament. I am ����� ��� ����� �� Mueller, understand my I 419-863-9480. OPEN SUNDAYS 2-4 ������ ��������� ������ � ����� �� � � � � ��� �� � ����� ��� ��� ������ �� �� ��� ����������������� �� ��� ���� � � out of options. don’t know what your constant coughing. �������� �� ����� Marsha ���� ���� ��� ���� Sun., March 9 ���������������������������� � � ������� �� � ����� �� � Other possible, yet unlikely, ����� ���Clerk� else to���� �� else to see. ��� ���� � �� �����do or who �� �� � ��� � ����� ���� ����� Council 1 to 3 p.m. FEATURED HOMES ��� include infection, � ������� lung ��� � ��� I ������� � �� ���� � �� ������ Within the past two weeks, ���causes ����� � ��� ������ � �� � ���� ����� ��� ��� various ��� ���� disorders or cancers, and���� �� � HELP WANTED �� � � ����������������������� ����� ���� �� ��� ���� � ���� � � �� �� ����� �� ����� ������� have noticed that I have all ������������ ��������� � ��� �������� � of�a � � � � � � � �� sudden been getting heartburn.� medications. ��� you to undergo �� � �� ��� �� � �� � ��� ��� � I urge �� ��� ����� ���� �������� �� ��� ��� ����� ����� �� ������� ���������������� �� ��� � ���� ���� �� � �� �� ����� ����������� ����������� � ��� � � �� ���� acid��� ���� � ����� ���� it has No ��� �� comes up in my throat, another chest X-ray, since���� ����� � �� � �� ����� � �� �������� � �� � � ����� �� ���� ��� �� � � ��� ��� ������� � ���� � ��������� ���� �� �� ������ Keep up on and it ���� � � �� been more than your never lasts ���� � ��� ��� ���� ����� � ��� ��� � 950 Car Care ����� ������ ����� �������� ������������������������������������������� �������� �� to date ����������������ausually MLS SERVICE it foramore ���� Your ���� � a year since ���������� ��� � �� ��������������� �� ��� ����� � �������� ��� �������� � last. ��� pulmonologist can �� then ��� few �� ������ ����� foreign affairs, lo- than ���� seconds, but is new����� �������������� � �� ������������� ������ � ����� �� � �� ��� � ��� ��� ������ ������������ �� � ����� ��� ���� ���� � ���� � � � � � �� �� ���� � �� ������� � ������ � � ���� � ������ ������ ����� � ��� ����� � � ����� ��� ������ � � the two films side �by � ��� IS OPEN SATURDAYS ���� sizes �� � � � �������� 19” to 60” screen�������� ����������� � CONSTRUCTION ���cal events,8:30 TRICO REALTY symptom. Doctors have asked me comparedetermine whether � ����������� � ������������� ����� � ��� ����� ����������� �� �� � ����� ������ �� �� � � �� ������ ��� �� there���� � ����� � ������ ������ � ����FROM fashion,TO SERVE YOUR REAL if I have had heartburn, side to ��� ������������������ �� � ����� �� TO 12:30 in the past ESTATE NEEDS � ����� ����� ���� � ����� ��� �� ���� � � � � � ������ � ��� ��� � Buy with service � � �� ���� ����� � ��� ������� �� � 419-692-2329 � never ������� ����� � ���that might indicate�a� �� �� OPEN HOUSE have � FEATURED HOMES ���������������������� ������� � �� � ��� ���� �� sports, finance, but I ��� ��� up until now. are changes� cause. ��� � ������������ ��������� �� ���������� ����� ���� after the sale! •�� Kitchen���� Bathand more insidious ����� ���� Please help me, ������� � ���� ����� ����� � Transmission, Inc. ��� � ��� �� SUNDAY, MARCH 9TH FROM����Dr. Gott. �� � � If you � 1-3 P.M. ��� � ��� �� �� ������� � READER: � ������� ���� �� are and many other ���� � ������������room Remodeling �� � Ask about rebates!� ���� �� � transmission DEAR � � � Chronic cough ����� �� uncomfortable with���� automatic � ���� � ������ ����� �� �� � �� ���� � �� �� �� ��� �� ������ � � � �� ���� � • � �� 1109 ��Delp h os��� � �are your current physicians �� � � � �� � �������� � ����� � �� � • � �� � � � ������� ��� Windows, Doors, �� � ���������Roofing���� ���� subjects with S. Clay St.,��many�� � most��� ���� �����start�� �����and their���� your can have���� causes; ���� � ��� �� �� ����fresh with another ��� ������ � � �����• standard transmission ����� ����� �� � ���� assistants,� � �� ������ �� � ��� � ����� ���� ������ ������� ����� ��� percent of all ���� � ��� ���� ���� Up ��� 90 • • ����� � �� � differentials� �� �������� ����� �� Siding, Roofing,�������� � ����� Siding ������ ��� �� ����� You’ll benign.������ to���� �� � ��� ��� � �� �� 207 S. Main St. ���� by postnasal lung specialist or primary-care �� �� �� � caused��������� ���� �� � ���� newspaper. cases� are � �� ��� ����� • transfer �� � � ���������� � ��� ������ ���������� � Sunrooms, ���� � � •�� ��Replacement ����� �� ��� �� ��� Delphos 419-692-5831 � �� ����case ��� � ���� �������� ������������ ����� ����� �� ������ � ��� ����� ��� �� ������ ��������� �������� � �� drip, acid reflux or � ��� ���� �physician. Express your concerns � � ���� ���� ���� ��� �� brakes & tune up • �� � � ��� ���� ����� ��� asthma. �������� ���� � ������� �� � ��� ��� email: dangerd@wcoil.com � ��� ������� ���� ����� Windows �� �� ����� � � ����� ����� also find entertainMLS SERVICE ���� ��� �� �� be sure������� ���Kitchens & �� � �� ��������� ������ �������� ���� ��� ���� � � Bathroom Postnasal�� ��� � a common ���� � cough, and �������� to drip � ����� � � about the ������ 2 miles north of �������� ����������� ���� �� ����� � � ��� � ���� �� ��� � �� �� �� ��� is �� ��� bring all your medical records��� � � � � �� ��� �� Garages Ottoville • ������� with � ���� � ��� � ����in which�� �sinuses drain �� �� �� ������ � � ���� � ������ ������ ����� � ��� ����� � ����� ���� ��� �������������� � ���� � ����� ��� Remodeling, � �� ������ � ����� ������ ��TRICO REALTY IS OPEN�ing features, like condition� � ��� �the� � � SATURDAYS � �� � ��� �� can �� �� �� � ��� � �� � ������������� ����� � ��� ����� ���������� ������ Buildings, ���������� Plumbing and 419-453-3620 ��� �� Pole��� �� �� � �����FROM •8:30�����12:30� TO�� ��� � ��������REAL ESTATE�����������������������������������������throat rather you. The new physician�����offer ��� � ��� � ��� down ����������� the the back of ��� TO ����� SERVE YOUR NEEDS �� �� �� ��� columns, � ��� cartoons,���� � ����� ����� ���� � ����� ��� ��� ������ ��������� � � Electrical Service a new perspective ��������� � and� insight ����� ��� Garages � ��� ����������� than from the nostrils. This can be ��� � ����� ���� ���� � �� ���� ����� � �� ���������� ����� � ��� ��� � ���� ����� � ��� � � �� �� � into your situation and may ������ � find �� ������� for both new and � �� reviews, ����� ��� ������ � ����� ���� associated with colds, the flu and puzzles, ��������� ���� �� ����� OIL - LUBE FILTER ���� ����� something that the others missed. various allergies. I suggest that you existing homes 415 ����� ���� ����� ������� ��� � ��� �� �� and OPENtake a look at your environment to HOUSE SUNDAY, MARCH 9TH FROM 1-3 P.M. S. • Drywall ������� REBATE Eating Gluten Free ���� � ������������ � $ �� 419-692-SOLD lots more. TAX �� Copyright 201, United ���� Feature � ���� � ������ ����� Give Us A Call Year Round For �� Cass ���� SUNDAY, MARCH determine if there is something that 9TH FROM 3:30-5 P.M. Only �� ���� � �� �� �� ��� �� ������ � � � �� New Product Line�� ������������ � ������� ON WINDOWS 1109Your Home Improvement St., Delp h os may be causing this. Did12505 get Syndicate, Inc. Jefferson St., St. All Of S. Clay you Bloomlock ����� �� � � ��� � *up to 5 quarts oil � � � � �Delphos� ����� � ��� �648 � � � � � � ���� � � �� Rd. � �S. ���� �� � 928 ��� �� Needs Both Large And Small ������� � ���� ������ �� � Elida Health Foods������ ������� ����� ���� ����� ����� N. Franklin St., ��� FLANAGAN’S ��������� � Delp w .tlr e a.c o Delphos Delphos Ph.��� 419-339-4938 w w FREE ESTIMATEm ������ ��� �� 101 W. Main Street ���� � ��� � ����� ��� �� � ������ �� � ���� ���� Janet 419Janet 419-236-7894 Judy Bosch 419-230-1983 �� � �� �� �� ����� �� �� � CAR ����� ��������������� 2 OPEN HOUSES Herron�� � ���� �� �� ��� �� ���� � �� Elida, Ohio 45807 ���������� � CARE � � Chris � � � � ��� �� ���� ��� ��� ���� � or ��������� SUNDAY 12 - 1:00 ������ 419-230-8128 ��� �� � ���� ��� �� FIFTH ST. DELPHOS �� � � 816 E.�� �� ��� �� ��� �� 419-339-2771 �� � � �� ������� � � ��� �� �� � � ���� � �� � �� � �� ���� � � � �� �� � � � ���� � � Ph. � � �� � � � ��� � � �� ����� �������� ��� ���� ����� ��� � M-F 10:30-5:30 PM, Sat. 10:00-1 PM ���� ����� 419-692-5801 � ������� �� ����� � � �� ����� ��������� � Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. � 8-2 to Allen��������� County ���� to Wells Fargo Bank, 214 Ottawa Township, Monday, M � ��� � ���� �� ��� � �� �� ���� �� � �� ��������� ������ �������� ���� ��� ���� �� ��� 950 Electricians at the Delphos Wein St., $32,000. Kurt D. Schroeder. Spencer ��� � ������� � �� ���� �� ��� ������ ��� � ��� � � �� �� � � ����� ������ � �� ����� ���� ��� �������������� �� � �� 6P POHLMAN 950 Miscellaneous������������ ���� � �� � � �� ��� � �������� ��� ���� �� � Sugar Creek Michael C. Kuhbander Township ���� � � ��� � ��� � � �� � ������������ ��� � � � � �� � � �� BUILDERS����RETIRED LICENSED�������� �� Delphos ����� Green ����������������� The � ��� ������ �� � ������ ��� Capital ����� Township and Barbara L. Kuhbander, River � ��� �� �� �� �� ������ �� ���� � ����� ���� � � �� � �� � � �� � �� � �� � � � � ���� � � ���� �� ��� �� �������� �� �� ��� 950 Construction ��� � � ���� ��� �27�Q NE 1.038 � ��� � � � L. �� Carol � �� � � �� �acres, � ROOM ADDITIONS�� � ��� �� � ���� �� � �� � � ���� � � � � James �� �and��� S � ��� ����� � � � ������ � � � ���� �� � ����� ���� ����� attorney in fact et al. to ����� � � �� ����� � ������� NEEDS������ ���� �� �����ELECTRICIAN ���� �� �� �� Herald � �� � � � � ������ ����� �� � � � � �� GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING �� � � 2 OPEN HOUSES J. OPEN HOUSE Ridenour to Chester Ottawa, S 27 .9200 acre, These are just a few of ourBarney call us we have more! listings, W. and Donna K. � � � ��� � �� ���� � �� � � �� �������� � ���� � � �� �� ���� ����� ��� BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK�� � ������ �� ���� � ����� � �� � SUN., 3095 W. SUN., MARCH .0580, Moreo, 14925 W. Union L. Good, MARCH 9,State Ottawa, and S 279, 3:00 - 4:3 � �� � � � � � � �� BUSY � � � � � � SERVICE � �� � �� �� � TO STAY � �� �� ���� ��� � � �� �� � 1:00 - 2:30 415 � ��� �� Road, $48,000. �� � � ��� � � � ���� � � � Ottawa, to Michael C. Road, $92,100. ����� FREE ESTIMATES� � � � RESIDENTAL�������������419-695-0015 & ��� �� � � � � �� � � ���� � FULLY INSURED Putnam County Kuhbander S. Barbara and Village ������ of � C OMMERCIAL �� � ���� �� � � ���� ����� � �� � � � Mark Pohlman William Lee Best and L. Kuhbander. CONCRETE WALLS Spencerville��� WIRING ����TH FROM 3:30-5 P.M. � ���� �� 9 � � �� � �� � �� ��� � � �� � Cass Gina Fox 419-339-9084 SUNDAY, MARCH ��� ������� Rebecca M. Hector LE, Residential Denice K. and Timothy Linda S. Best, S 27 Q NE WELDING � � � �� � � � � �� � � � � cell 419-233-9460 ������������ �������N����� St., Delphos & Commercial 419-236-4134 11 70.00 12505 Bloomlock Rd. acres, S. JeffersonSSt., Q SESt. acres, C. Hudson � et 5.31 648 Greensburg ���� � ���� ������� ���� ���� PAXTO�� ��������� �� 928 N. � �� � ED Franklin � �� ���� �� �� �� • Agricultural www.candlesbygina.com William ���� ���� ������ ����� al. ���� Sheriff Township, toDelphos Blanchard Township, to ���� Delphos ���� and � � � �� � � � � ��� � � ��� � � ��� � � � �� �� � �� � Delphos w w w .ConcreteNeeds . c o m tlre a �� 1310 • All Work Got WINTER BLUES? CHEER UP � �� Samuel A. Crish Lee 11970 SarkaLinda S. 408 W. Third St. ������ ��� �� ������ ��� ��� ��� � � �� ��� � � � �� �� �� �� ��� � � �� � � � Best and Rd. Hector Family Farms Josh �� �� � ��� �� � � � Delphos Delphos - $2 with one of our ‘scent’sational Janet 419-236-7894 - $104,900Janet 419-236-78 Judy Bosch 419-230-1983 Spencerville - $104,900 Mark Pohlman �� �� � ���� ��� � � ��� � � � ����� V E R Y�� G A �� � L O P to Michael G. Best. �� �� � � � � � ��� �� S � � �� � � � � � �� � �� �� �� C � � � LLC. 2 OPEN HOUSES candles! Ask how to earn for FREE �� �� �� � � � Tree ���� �� � � ���� � ���� � � �� 950 � � Service � � �� ��� �� Call 419-339-9084 � � � � �� � ���� � ��� ���R Y BY APPOINTMENT Laura A. ��� E A I D A and � ���� William P. Williams, for showing ... Albert J. Wakeman, OD I E � �� �� ������ � � �� � ��� � � ���� � SUNDAY cell- 419-233-9460 12 1:00 �� ���� and ����� � � �� � � �� N. � � � O������� Opportunity u n g p e t e r , Lot 134 ���� Lot 135, Jr. TR��� ���������� � �� � $99,500 -Delphos SD �� Thelma� � ��� � and ��� Ideal L E ���N D ���� ���������� ������� A ��� E R Y o �� ���� ��� � �� I M A �� �� � ��� � �L � � � �� � �������� � � �� ���� � � �� � � ���� ���� ���� ���� ��� � ���� � �� ����� ��������� �� �� 320 Brett Lane, Columbus ������� � to Wakeman TR, Lot 67, ��� Grove, Monday, March 1 � �� ��� � � � � � T E R E����� � ���A S S �� �� �� � � �� � ����� S A ���L �� �� ������ �� ������� ��� ��� �� ��� ����������� � ���� �� � �� �� � ����� �� �������� �� � ��� � ��� � ���� ����� ��� ��������� ������ �� � �� �� �� � � �� ��� ��� � �� � �� �� � � � ���� ������� ����� ����������$56,000. ��� ���������� ��� � � Fannie ������ ��� Mae aka Federal Pandora �1.585 Delphos to ��� at ���� the acres,����� L Public E O S �� �� � � � �� � � �� � � � � ��� ����� �� � � � � � � � � � � ��� ���� � ��������� R �� D �� � ���� � � �� ���� �������� ��� � ��� ������� I� ��� ���� ���������L.������� National ���� ����� Licensed Massage Mortgage Seth D. Amstutz. 6 ����� Hurles PM ��� � � ��� � � OUR TREE� � �� � C �� � �� �� � ���� �� � �� �� � � �� �� � � �� � ����� � � � � ���� � �������� � I C � � ������ ���� ��� ���� ���� Sally � � �� � ���N E V ����A R Wert SD and ���� $99,900 -Van � Therapist, Clarissa, is �� � � � � � � � � Bernard H. Brown, S 3 ��� ���� � � �� � � � ���� ����� � �� �� � � � � ����������������������� ������������������S�O E ����W AddPFinishing S M et Home! Sheriff Association.������ � � �� � � � � � G ����� L D I � � H To This al. E I � � � � � � � SERVICE� � � � �� � �� � � ������� ����� � � � � � � �� � �� taking on new �� clients. �� � ��� � � John���� Collins � J. � ���� ��and � ��� � ���� ����� ��� SE � acres, Samuel A. Crish ��� ������ �� � �� �� Trimming N S ��� � � ��� �� � ���� �� � �����������•��������������Thinning������������������������������G������������������������������ ��� ���� Lot Q����������� Palmer� ��� � ��� �� ������ � ���������Topping •����� � �T�V A���A �I������ ������ U������������������������������� ���������� �� � 1.585 ��� ������� � ������ ������ ����• ����������� �� �� �� S �� �� ������ ������ L ��� � ������������������ � � ������ �� � � � �J. � to �Sovereign Amanda L Collins, � Township, to Robert � � Limited time only,� � �� � �� � �� � ���� � � �� � � � � �� � � � �� � T ������ A�� ������� � O M����� Bank, 711 N. 443, ���� � � � Sub., Nichols � ���� E ��� � ������ � • Deadwooding���� ������ �E N �� B��L��� ��� C ����� E��� ����� ���� ���� � ����� �� �� � ����� ��� Slausons ��� II. ����� ����� � &� � �Removal ��� � � ���� �� �� ��� �������� ��� � �� � � �� Stump, Shrub � � � �� 1 hour full � � �� �� �� � � ���� �� body � � � � �� � � �� ���� �� � � ������������������ ��Tree ���� � ������ �� � �� � OPEN HOUSE ���� ������ Federal � HOUSESS ����� U�N have � O W ���� 2��� Julia � ���� �� �These � � just a few� � �� � � � � � �call us�we ��� more!E���� � � � are �� ��� D�������� Broadway St., Ottawa, ���to ���� OPEN M. Siefker, 16 ��� � � of� � ��listings, � �1973 our � � � � � �� � Since � $40!� � �� �� �� �� � �� � ���� ���� ��� �� ����� ��� � �� �� �� � � �� $47,000 D ���� ��� � � ���� ����� �� �� ��� � �� massage just � � �� � ������ � � ���� � � S E A FineE-Delphos SD MARCH 9, N S Fix- up SUN., �� ����� � � � �����W O R E � �� � � National�����SUN., MARCH 9,parcel, -Ottawa ��� Mortgage Q �NW, � 3:00 4:30 ��� $24,000. Find � �� � �� � �� � � � ���� ��� ����� �� � � � � � � � � � � � � ���� ����� � �� �� � � � � � Call 419-303-6160 � �� � � � � � � �� � �� �� ���� ��� � ��� � �� � 419-692-7261��� � P A N O � ��� M A �F I � F ��Heather��Cobb Association.� ����� � �� � � � ����� A�� ���� ��� ������E ��� ����� � � 2:30 ���� ����� �� R 1:00 - �� �� Township, ����William ��� to � � �� �� � � � � � �� � � �� �today! � � � � ���� ��� ��� � � ���� � � ����� to schedule yours�� � � � �� �� � Bill Teman 419-302-2981 � �� � ���� �� � �� � ��� ��������� � ��� �� � � ����� � � � � ���� �� � � � � �������������� ��� �� ������� ����� V E R������ O � ����� ��� A L � ��������������� � � �� � � �� � �� � � � � � � � V Renee L.���� �� Burwell and Linda S. ��� ���� �� � ����O R ��� et al. � ������ � �������� ���� � � ��and � ���� � Schroeder, J. � � ��� � � ���� ���� �G ����� � ��� ���� � �� �����Sheriff Gift certificates available. � � � � �� �� � �A� � �� � � �� � � � � � � � � � �� � ���� � � � � �� � � � � � Ernie Teman 419-230-4890 � �� � ����� ��� ���� � ���� Y�� ����� � ���� ���� acres, Burwell.� ���� � � �� � �� ��� M E S ����� A �� �E �� R�E L��� Samuel A. Crish S 13 Q SE � ����� � �� � � � �� � A � � G�$74,900 -Delphos SD ���� ���� �� �� 1.00 � � ����� ��� � � � � � � � �� �� ��� � � � � � �� � �

Krista Schrader .......................419-233-3737 Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ..........419-234-5202 Amie Nungester ......................419-236-0688 ���� �� � Janet Kroeger .........................419-236-7894 Stephanie Clemons.................419-234-0940 � Judy M.W. Bosch ....................419-230-1983 � ���� ��� �������� ���� � ��� Molly Aregood .........................419-605-5265 Jon Moorman ..........................419-234-8797 �� ���� � ������� ���� ��

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2B– The Herald

WE SALUTE BOY S
Friday, February 25, 2011

Here’s a closer look at the fun and activities t

24486 Rd. U 20 Delphos, OH
1725 E. Fifth Street Delphos, Ohio (419) 692-3015 or Toll Free 1-888-692-3015 www.delphachevy.com

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SCOUT TROOP 65
Friday, February 25, 2011

The Herald –3B

the Scouts have been involved in this year!

Back Row: (left to right) Austin, Adam, Jacob, Kyle, Gage, Evan, Timothy, John, Tyler. Middle Row: (left to right) Brad, Jacob, Justin, AJ, Trent, Eli, Jackson, Benjamin, Chase. Front Row: (left to right) Brenton, Nick, Kevin, Evan, Dustin, Ethan, Taylor, Andrew
This hiking trip was approximately a 10-mile hike along the Miami Erie Canal, just south of Spencerville.

Aqueduct Hiking Trip

Mad River Mountain Trip

n a badge ollecting.

s Scouts:

ou need right here. argest coin shop

C & J Agri Service
John J. Bonifas Cell 419-236-8841 Joe Wittler - John Bockey

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24196

Congratulations to all Boy Scouts & Cub Scouts on your fine achievements!

OF OHIO CHARITIES AND POST 3035 Delphos

VFW

Special thanks to the Delphos Optimist Club for sponsoring the Charter fees for the adult leaders and Boy Scouts of Troop 65!

In-laws unable to care for selves

4B - The Herald

Friday, February 25, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
Saturday, Feb. 26, 2010 Several good deeds you’ve done for others in the past will be repaid in the year ahead, especially some things you’ve done for a few people you work with. What they do for you could boast you up the ladder of success. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Your ability to achieve a big objective is good, but you might have to try many times before you make the cut. It might take a lot of persistence to put you in the winner’s circle. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- We all make mistakes, so don’t hesitate to admit to any you might make. It doesn’t mean you are a lesser person, and your friends will love you for being human like them TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- When doing business or making a deal with someone, watch out for any unusual behavior or maneuvers. This person might be someone who likes to catch people unaware. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Someone you recently met might unintentionally give you information that, if acted upon, would throw you off course. Heed advice only from those you’re certain know what they are talking about. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- There is nothing wrong with your ability to do a certain job properly. However, what you start might not get finished, not because you ran out of time, because you’ll stop and never get back to it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Jumping into a hare-brained idea a friend suggested is just plain stupid, and you know it. Yet that is exactly what you might do if you’re merely reacting and not thinking. Get back in form. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- If you engage yourself in an important project or arrangement, make haste slowly. It is not like you to be impulsive. You know that doing so could be erroneous and need correction. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Don’t try to be too perfect, because it could cause you to waste needless time on something you can’t make any better. Plan to do what is important and stick to it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Rewards for work well-done will be forthcoming. Just don’t take your hard-earned income and blow it on something frivolous. Make your money count for something. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Embellishing the facts -thinking that you can make a bigger impression on others -- is likely to blow up in your face when someone squeals on you. Truth earns respect, exaggeration doesn’t. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Someone who has put himself out to help advance your position might withdraw his support if he thinks you are bragging about him being an easy mark. Watch what you say. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t try to match penny for penny with friends who are far more solvent than you are. Do what you can afford to do with them, but once you’ve exhausted that, go your own way.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

HI AND LOIS

Dear Annie: We daugh- pist. From my perspective, ters-in-law have a problem. her therapist was getting an Our in-laws are unable to care awfully slanted view of the for themselves. More than 10 facts, with my sister portrayyears ago, Mom developed a ing herself in the best posbrain tumor. She’s lost her sible light. How is it possible long-term memory, and her to give useful advice if your personality went from sweet understanding of the situato the complete opposite. tion might well be skewed? Dad has been a saint caring -- Just Wondering Dear Wondering: We for her. understand quite All of the sibwell that we are only lings contribute getting one side of as much time and the story -- it’s the money as we can, only one available but we don’t all to us. Even so, for live close by, and the person writing, we have our own that is their reality, health problems and the only way to and other obligahelp is to acknowltions. Both Mom edge it as such and and Dad are diawork from there. betic and overWe are, however, weight. Family fortunate members bring Annie’s Mailbox more than psychiatrists in food, and they are signed up for Meals on because our readers are eager Wheels, but they still don’t to weigh in and give us an eat enough protein. They also earful of the “other side” of smell of urine, and we’re not the story. Dear Annie: I would like sure how often they bathe. We have arranged to do their to add another suggestion for laundry and for someone to “Paranoid,” the 15-year-old victim of a home burglary. clean the house every week. I suggest she call the Mom wears adult diapers, but still has accidents. She family court in her locale falls a lot, and Dad can- and ask to speak to a vicnot pick her up. She has a tim’s assistance counselor. medical alarm that occasion- Many municipalities offer ally is set off accidentally in myriad services, programs the middle of the night. Dad and counseling through their takes his hearing aids out courts that are effective and when he sleeps and doesn’t oftentimes free. In addition, hear the telephone call from many places have funds set the company or from us, aside for victims of crimes to and Mom won’t answer the get whatever help they may phone. My husband ends need. Even if the family court up rushing there in the wee hours, and it wreaks havoc itself offers no services, an officer or counselor at the on his workday. Dad doesn’t think they court could direct this teen to can afford to go into assist- any number of resources in ed living. He’s afraid if they the community. -- Carol in sell the house, they will run Kirkwood, Mo. Dear Carol: Thanks to out of money before they die. We have asked our hus- all the readers who wrote in bands to talk to Dad, but with suggestions and letters they haven’t. Should we of support. We appreciate contact their doctors? What your concern. do we do next? -- Help, Please Dear Help: You are caring daughters-in-law to take on this responsibility. By all means, talk to their doctors so they are aware of all factors regarding your in-laws’ health. You can check out in-home support and other options through the Eldercare Locator (www. eldercare.gov) at 1-800677-1116. Or, for a fee, you can arrange a consultation through the National Assn. of Professional Geriatric Care Managers at caremanager.org. Dear Annie: Does it ever drive you crazy that you get only one side of the story from people asking your advice? My sister used to be under the care of a psychiatrist, and she would relate some of the stuff she told the thera-

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