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DELPHOS HERALD
The
50¢ daily
Delphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Discovery leaves space station for
last time, p8

Lady ’Cats earn district title, p6
Upfront
Sports
Forecast
Obituaries 2
State/Local 3
Politics 4
Community 5
Sports 6-7
Announcements 8
Classifieds 9
TV 10
Index
Mostly cloudy
Tuesday
with high
in low 50s.
See page 2.
Nancy Spencer photo
Ronald McDonald urges students to read
Ronald McDonald visited Franklin Elementary School this morning to promote
reading to students. Above: McDonald urges students to set aside time each day for
reading with a song.
Eagles to host
blood drive
The Delphos Eagles
Lodge will host an American
Red Cross blood drive
from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. on Thursday.
Donors should be 17
years of age, weigh at
least 110 pounds and be
in general good health.
Call 1-800-RED CROSS
or visit redcrossblood.org to
schedule an appointment.
Cemetery to begin
spring cleanup
Walnut Grove Cemetery
personnel will begin
cleanup of the grounds in
preparation for the mow-
ing season on April 1.
Decorations on the
ground around grave mark-
ers need to be removed by
that date. Christmas decora-
tions will be removed.
St. John’s selling tickets
Tickets for the St. John’s
vs. Minster boys district
semi-finals game at 8 p.m.
Tuesday at Wapakoneta
High School will be sold
in the high school Office
from 7-7:30 p.m. today
for reserved season ticket
holders; 7:30-7 p.m. for
general admission season
ticket holders; and from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday
for the general public.
Tickets are $4 for students
and $6 for adults. All tick-
ets will be $6 at the door.
St. John’s plays the
second game in a split ses-
sion. Parking is $2.
Jefferson ticket pre-sales
Jefferson boys District
and girls Regional bas-
ketball tickets will be
sold at the Jefferson
Administration Building
during regular hours and on
Tuesday evening (TBD).
District tickets are $4
for students, $6 for adults;
tickets will be sold until 2
p.m. Wednesday. All tick-
ets at the door are $6.
The boys play Ottawa-
Glandorf at the Elida
Fieldhouse Wednesday,
starting at 6:15 p.m.
Regional tickets are $6
for both adults and students
and $8 at the door and will be
sold until 2 p.m. Thursday.
The girls play Arlington at the
Elida Fieldhouse Thursday,
starting at 6:15 p.m.
Both games are
split sessions.
Warplanes strike
rebels at oil port
By PAUL SCHEMM
The Associated Press
RAS LANOUF, Libya —
Libyan warplanes launched
fresh airstrikes on rebel posi-
tions around a key oil port today,
trying to block the opposition
fighters from advancing toward
Moammar Gadhafi’s stronghold
in the capital, Tripoli.
Rebels in the area said
they can take on Gadhafi’s
elite ground forces, but are
outgunned if he uses his air
power.
“We don’t want a foreign
military intervention, but we
do want a no-fly zone,” said
rebel fighter Ali Suleiman. He
added that the rebels can take
on “the rockets and the tanks,
but not Gadhafi’s air force.”
Libya appears to be slid-
ing toward a civil war that
could drag out for weeks, or
even months, as rebels try to
oust Gadhafi after 41 years.
Resorting to heavy use of air
attacks signaled the regime’s
concern that it needed to check
the advance of the rebel force
toward Sirte — Gadhafi’s
hometown and stronghold.
Anti-Gadhafi forces would
get a massive morale boost
if they captured Sirte, and it
would clear a major obstacle
on the march toward the gates
of Tripoli.
There were no casualties
today’s airstrike on Ras Lanouf,
which came one day after pro-
regime forces pounded oppo-
sition fighters with helicopter
gunships, artillery and rock-
ets to stop the rebels’ rapid
advance toward Tripoli.
Mohamad Samir, an army
colonel fighting with the rebels,
said his forces are expecting
reinforcements from the east.
The uprising against
Gadhafi, which began Feb. 15,
is already longer and much
bloodier than the relatively
quick revolts that overthrew
the longtime authoritarian lead-
ers of neighboring Egypt and
Tunisia.
Libya
Study: Mom’s blood test
can reveal Down syndrome
By MALCOLM RITTER
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Scientists
in Europe report they were able
to diagnose Down syndrome
prenatally by giving a simple
blood test to pregnant women,
an approach that might one
day help them avoid the more
extensive procedure used now
to detect the condition.
The preliminary report pub-
lished online Sunday in the
journal Nature Medicine is the
latest of several recent studies
that suggest scientists can spot
Down syndrome through fetal
DNA that has been shed into
the mother’s bloodstream.
Down syndrome, which
results in cognitive delays, is
caused by having an extra copy
of a particular chromosome.
Currently, pregnant women
get blood tests and ultrasound
to find out if the fetus is at
risk for Down syndrome. For
a firm diagnosis, doctors take
a sample of amniotic fluid or
the placenta.
Those sampling procedures
involve a small risk of mis-
carriage. A reliable diagnostic
blood test also could give an
answer earlier than the stan-
dard tests.
Several research teams
have published studies sug-
gesting that analyzing the
mother’s blood can detect
Down syndrome in a fetus.
There’s no commercial test
available yet, but at least one
company hopes to introduce
one in the U.S. within about
a year.
In the latest report, scien-
tists in Cyprus, Greece and
England said that in a blind
test, they correctly identified
14 Down syndrome cases and
26 normal fetuses.
They said a bigger study is
needed to confirm the useful-
ness of their approach.
Stacy Taff photo
AC Engineers name Franklin poster winners
Allen County Civil Engineers David Louth, left, and Don Meyer, right, visited
Franklin Elementary Wednesday afternoon to distribute first-, second- and third-
place prizes to the winners of the Allen County Engineers poster contest. Winners
were, from left, Riley Smith, third place; Calum Shanahan, second place; and Kelsey
Lindeman, first place.
Oil jumps to near $107 amid Libya fighting between gov’t, rebels
By PABLO GORONDI
The Associated Press
Oil prices climbed to
near $106 a barrel today
as intense fighting between
Libyan government forces
and rebels appeared to be
turning into a civil war and
raised the prospect of a pro-
longed cut in crude exports
from the OPEC nation.
By early afternoon in
Europe, benchmark crude
for April delivery was up
$2.25 to $106.67 a barrel,
the highest since September
2008, in electronic trading
on the New York Mercantile
Exchange. The contract had
gained $2.51 to settle at
$104.42 a barrel on Friday.
In London, Brent crude
for April delivery was up
$1.80 to $117.77 a barrel on
the ICE Futures exchange.
Over the weekend, sup-
porters and opponents of
Libyan leader Moammar
Gadhafi fought in several
cities, heightening fears that
the country is headed for a
protracted conflict. Libya’s
oil output has fallen by at
least 1 million barrels per
day from 1.6 million since
the uprising began last
month.
Investors also are con-
cerned violent protests and
political upheaval could
intensify in the Middle East,
where Iran, Iraq, the United
Arab Emirates, Kuwait,
Bahrain, Qatar, Oman and
Saudi Arabia have more than
60 percent of the world’s
proven oil reserves.
“It is essentially the
fear of the unrest spread-
ing across the entire region
which is pushing oil prices
up,” said Commerzbank in
Frankfurt. “Northern Africa
and the Middle East pro-
duce more than one-third of
the global supply of crude
oil.”
Citigroup said it raised
its 2011 average forecast for
Brent crude to $105 from
$90, but doesn’t expect the
violent protests in North
Africa and the Middle East
to spread to Saudi Arabia,
the world’s largest oil
exporter.
“We assume that output
disruption is maintained
through the second quarter,”
Citigroup said in a report.
“Output disruption, or at
least the threat of, will sup-
port a fear premium for the
rest of 2011.”
Some analysts expect the
recent jump in oil prices —
up 26 percent since Feb.
15 — will only have a neg-
ligible impact on inflation
and economic growth in the
U.S., the world’s largest oil
consumer.
“Oil above $100 will
not send the economy back
into a recession,” Capital
Economics said in a report.
“The oil price would have
to rise much further to seri-
ously threaten the U.S.
economy.”
Nonetheless, President
Barack Obama’s chief of
staff said Sunday that the
administration was eval-
uating the possibility of
tapping into the country’s
strategic oil reserves —
totaling 727 million bar-
rels — as a way of con-
tending with rising gaso-
line prices.
While the fear of sup-
ply disruptions was usually
mentioned as the key factor
for higher oil prices, ana-
lysts said speculators also
were playing a role.
The large trading vol-
umes tied to speculative
investments had helped
boost market transparency
and liquidity, Commerzbank
said.
“Things become critical,
though, when speculators
become the main driving
force behind prices and, as
we see it, this is the case at
the moment on the energy
markets,” the German bank
said.
In other Nymex trading in
April contracts, heating oil
rose 3.6 cents to $3.1253 a
gallon, and gasoline gained
3.74 cents to $3.0838 a
gallon. Natural gas futures
were down 7 cents at $3.74
per 1,000 cubic feet.
“Things become
critical, though,
when specula-
tors become the
main driving force
behind prices and,
as we see it, this
is the case at the
moment on the
energy markets.”
— Commerzbank
in Frankfurt
2
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Students can pick up their
awards in their school offices.
St. John’s Scholar of the
Day is Kelsi
Gillespie.
Congratulations
Kelsi!
Jefferson’s Scholar of the
Day is Gage
Mercer.
Congratulations
Gage!
Scholars of the Day
2 – The Herald Monday, Martch 7, 2011
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
OBITUARY
BIRTHS
LOTTERY
LOCAL PRICES
WEATHER
The Delphos
Herald
Vol. 141 No. 224
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
High temperature Sunday in
Delphos was 31 degrees, low
was 25. Weekend rainfall was
recorded at 1.8 inches; snowfall
was recorded at .5 inch. High a
year ago today was 44, low was
14. Record high for today is 77,
set in 1960. Record low is -3,
set in 1943.
Delphos weather Donald R. “Peanut”
Burnett
Abusive priests
live unmonitored
WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-county
Associated Press
TONIGHT: Mostly
cloudy. Lows around 30. East
winds 5 to 10 mph.
TUESDAY: Mostly
cloudy. Highs in the lower
50s. Southeast winds around
10 mph.
TUESDAY NIGHT:
Mostly cloudy. Showers after
midnight. Lows in the lower
40s. Southeast winds 10 to
15 mph. Chance of rain 90
percent.
EXTENDED FORECAST
WEDNESDAY: Showers.
Breezy with highs in the lower
50s. Southeast winds 15 to
25 mph. Chance of rain 100
percent.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT:
Showers in the evening. Lows
in the upper 30s. Chance of
rain 80 percent.
CLEVELAND (AP) —
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Sunday:
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $127
million
Midday 3
7-0-8
Midday 4
5-7-1-1
Pick 3
9-9-8
Pick 4
5-3-6-6
Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $40
million
Rolling Cash 5
07-14-19-37-39
Estimated jackpot:
$130,000
Ten OH
03-05-11-30-33-36-40-49-
54-55-56-59-60-61-62-65-
68-76-77-80
Ten OH Midday
01-06-09-14-18-27-31-34-
35-41-42-43-51-60-62-63-
67-70-77-79
June 17, 1924
March 6, 2011
Donald R. “Peanut”
Burnett, 86, of rural
Spencerville, died at 8:50
a.m. Sunday at Roselawn
Manor Nursing Home.
He was born June 17,
1924, in York Twp. in Van
Wert County, to William and
Mary (Davis) Burnett.
On Feb. 1, 1950, he mar-
ried Vera Fronk, who sur-
vives.
Other survivors include a
son, Steven (Tonya) Burnett
of rural St. Marys; and sis-
ters-in-law June Fox Burnett
Bowsher of Cridersville and
Dorothy Louth Burnett of
rural Spencerville.
He was preceded in death
by his brothers Forrest,
Albert, Edwin, Harold, Gerald
and Karl Burnett; and sisters
Edith Phelps, Hazel Hall and
Mabel Treece.
Mr. Burnett graduated
from York High School in
1942, served in the US Army
in World War II with the
Battery C, 125th Anti Aircraft
Artillery Gun Battalion. He
was a longtime member of
the Bowersock Bros. VFW
Post 6772 and the Harry J.
Reynolds American Legion
Post 191 of Spencerville. He
was a lifelong farmer and had
worked at the Westinghouse
Corp., Fruehauf, Spencerville
Implements and retired with
27 years at the Superior
Coach Division of Sheller-
Globe Corp. of Lima.
Funeral services will be
at 11 a.m. Wednesday at
Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral
Home, the Rev. Andrew J.
Atkins officiating. Burial will
follow in Wright Cemetery
near Converse, with mili-
tary rites conducted by his
Spencerville Veterans.
Friends may call from 2-4
and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday at the
funeral home.
Memorials contribu-
tions may be made to the
Spencerville Ambulance
Squad.
VENTURA, Calif. (AP) —
Carl Sutphin was a problem
priest who left ministry in the
Roman Catholic church just
before being charged nearly
a decade ago with 14 counts
of molestation for sexually
abusing six children.
He was never convicted
of the charges, and he now
lives in a doublewide mobile
home in a quiet neighbor-
hood within two miles of
a youth sports complex, a
library, two day care centers
and at least two elementary
schools. Sutphin admits he
molested children as a priest,
but his name doesn’t show
up in a sex offender database
because the charges were
dismissed because too much
time had elapsed.
“I don’t remember the
numbers. I won’t say I deny it.
I do not deny it, no,” Sutphin,
who has been accused of
abuse by 18 people, told The
Associated Press. “The church
could have acted quicker, I
think, and sometimes reports
were not made right away. In
my case, some of the cases
didn’t come forward until 15
or 20 years later. ... So the
church didn’t do anything
about it, they couldn’t do any-
thing about it.”
Sutphin is one of dozens of
former and current priests and
religious brothers accused of
childhood sexual abuse in the
Archdiocese of Los Angeles
who now live unmonitored by
civil authorities in communities
across the state and nation. For
many, the statute of limitations
had expired by the time the
abuse was reported, making it
impossible for prosecutors to
land convictions and subject
the priests to sex offender data-
bases and monitoring.
Plaintiffs’ attorneys have
worked with private investiga-
tors since October to compile
a list of the priests’ address-
es, the most comprehensive
accounting of the whereabouts
of the 233 clergy accused of
abuse in civil lawsuits in the
Los Angeles archdiocese.
They hope to use it Thursday
to persuade a judge to recom-
mend the release of all church
files for every priest or reli-
gious brother ever accused of
sexual abuse in the sweeping
litigation.
Those confidential files are
at the center of a heated dis-
pute between the church and
plaintiffs’ lawyers since the
nation’s largest archdiocese
reached a record-breaking
$660 million settlement near-
ly four years ago. Plaintiffs
want the files — which could
include internal correspon-
dence, previous complaints
and therapy records —
released, saying it’s a matter
of public safety. The church
is pushing for a more limited
release of information.
The list of addresses,
obtained by The Associated
Press, contains nearly 50
former priests who live
unmonitored in California,
and another 15 in cities and
towns from Maryland to
Texas to Montana. More than
80 more cannot be located
despite an exhaustive search
by plaintiffs’ attorneys. Four
are believed to have fled to
Mexico or South America.
About 80 are dead.
Lead plaintiff lawyer
Raymond Boucher says it’s
the only time anyone has
put together a list of priest
addresses in any other dio-
cese or archdiocese nation-
wide. Lawyers hope to even-
tually make the names and
locations of abusive priests
available to the public, simi-
lar to Megan’s Law databases
that exist nationwide.
“Many of these priests
would be in prison but for
the fact that the archdiocese
essentially created immuni-
ty for them by hiding them
and keeping the secrets. It’s
essential that these docu-
ments come out because we
know one thing: there is no
cure for priests or anybody
that sexually abuses a child,”
said Boucher.
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ST. RITA’S
A girl was born March 6 to
Ryan and Kristen Stechschulte
of Kalida.
A girl was born March 4
to Jason and Heidi Sadler of
Elida.
A boy was born March 3
to Kathleen Spragle and Brian
Wintersteller of Elida.
Corn: $7.06
Wheat: $7.32
Beans: $13.96
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Johnston Travel
•Wed., March 30 - “#1 HITS OF THE 60’s” - Meal included - Eastlake,
Ohio - You’ll see a fast-paced, high-energy show from Branson, MO, that captures
the heart and soul of this era through a colorful tapestry of music and dance.
•Thurs., April 7 - ‘WHISTLING GOOD TIME IN THE CAPITAL
CITY’ - Columbus, OH - Visit the only metal whistle factory in the United States.
Eat lunch at Schmidt’s in German Village. Have other stops before leaving.
•Tues. April 12 - “CHURCH BASEMENT LADIES II - A SECOND
HELPING” - Meal Included - Stranahan Theater - Toledo, Ohio - A second
helping of the musical comedy “Church Basement Ladies”. Be prepared to laugh!
•Wed., Apr. 20 - “International Tour of Cleveland” - A local step-
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tapestry of culture & heritage that makes Cleveland. $89.00
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this special trip. Not a casino. Includes one night lodging & 3 meals.
•Sat., April 30 - ‘THE OLD ROAD DINNER TRAIN” - Blissfield, MI -
This train offers entertainment & fine dining on Michigan’s only 5-star rated dinner
train. During the 3 hour round trip diners are served a 5-course meal while the
train becomes a rolling crime scene.
2011 Motorcoach Tours
Call 419-423-9160
For a detailed itinerary on any of these tours or a complete schedule.
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1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
ARE YOU BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING A ROOM??
ALLEN CO. FAIRGROUNDS
Sat., MARCH 26th @ 9AM
HOME IMPROVEMENT
AUCTION
www.pbauctions.com
KITCHEN & BATH: Kitchen cabinet sets
by Silver Creek, granite counters, sinks,
faucets, showers, vessel sinks, tubs, drop
in & pedestal sinks, top brand toilets &
sinks. FLOORING: Carpet rems in res,
comm, berbers, plush, carpet padding,
ceramic, 2 ¼” to 5” hardwoods in oak,
maple, cherry, hickory, walnut, some w/15-25
yr. warranty! Travertine, marble medallions,
laminates. EXTERIOR DOORS: P/H entrys in
oak, mahogany, maple, & cherry, fibergls &
steel, 1/2 & full view, leaded glass, 9 lts, sliding & patio. INTERIOR
DOORS: P/H, raised, 6 panel in oak & pine, flush, bifolds, french.
WINDOWS: Vinyl, new const & replace. TRIM: Casing, baseboard,
crown, chair rail, spindles, handrails, newels, & stair parts in oak,
pine, & primed. NAME BRAND TOOLS: Frame, finish, brad, & floor
nailers, air comps, drills & saw kits. SPECIAL INT: A-grade pavers &
stone, light fixtures, lock sets, lever door sets, entry locks, electrical.
2750 Harding Hwy (Rt. 309) • Lima, OH 45804
Directions: From Rt. 75 exit 125, east on St. Rt. 309 to auction site.
TERMS: Inventroy subject to change. Drivers license to register. Cash, check or cc.
7% buyers premium. Sale conducted by Paranzino Brothers Auctioneers, Inc.
ARE YOU BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING A ROOM??
ALLEN CO. FAIRGROUNDS
Sat., MARCH 26th @ 9AM
HOME IMPROVEMENT
AUCTION
www.pbauctions.com
KITCHEN & BATH: Kitchen cabinet sets
by Silver Creek, granite counters, sinks,
faucets, showers, vessel sinks, tubs, drop
in & pedestal sinks, top brand toilets &
sinks. FLOORING: Carpet rems in res,
comm, berbers, plush, carpet padding,
ceramic, 2 ¼” to 5” hardwoods in oak,
maple, cherry, hickory, walnut, some w/15-25
yr. warranty! Travertine, marble medallions,
laminates. EXTERIOR DOORS: P/H entrys in
oak, mahogany, maple, & cherry, fibergls &
steel, 1/2 & full view, leaded glass, 9 lts, sliding & patio. INTERIOR
DOORS: P/H, raised, 6 panel in oak & pine, flush, bifolds, french.
WINDOWS: Vinyl, new const & replace. TRIM: Casing, baseboard,
crown, chair rail, spindles, handrails, newels, & stair parts in oak,
pine, & primed. NAME BRAND TOOLS: Frame, finish, brad, & floor
nailers, air comps, drills & saw kits. SPECIAL INT: A-grade pavers &
stone, light fixtures, lock sets, lever door sets, entry locks, electrical.
2750 Harding Hwy (Rt. 309) • Lima, OH 45804
Directions: From Rt. 75 exit 125, east on St. Rt. 309 to auction site.
TERMS: Inventroy subject to change. Drivers license to register. Cash, check or cc.
7% buyers premium. Sale conducted by Paranzino Brothers Auctioneers, Inc.
ARE YOU BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING A ROOM??
ALLEN CO. FAIRGROUNDS
Sat., MARCH 26th @ 9AM
HOME IMPROVEMENT
AUCTION
www.pbauctions.com
KITCHEN & BATH: Kitchen cabinet sets
by Silver Creek, granite counters, sinks,
faucets, showers, vessel sinks, tubs, drop
in & pedestal sinks, top brand toilets &
sinks. FLOORING: Carpet rems in res,
comm, berbers, plush, carpet padding,
ceramic, 2 ¼” to 5” hardwoods in oak,
maple, cherry, hickory, walnut, some w/15-25
yr. warranty! Travertine, marble medallions,
laminates. EXTERIOR DOORS: P/H entrys in
oak, mahogany, maple, & cherry, fibergls &
steel, 1/2 & full view, leaded glass, 9 lts, sliding & patio. INTERIOR
DOORS: P/H, raised, 6 panel in oak & pine, flush, bifolds, french.
WINDOWS: Vinyl, new const & replace. TRIM: Casing, baseboard,
crown, chair rail, spindles, handrails, newels, & stair parts in oak,
pine, & primed. NAME BRAND TOOLS: Frame, finish, brad, & floor
nailers, air comps, drills & saw kits. SPECIAL INT: A-grade pavers &
stone, light fixtures, lock sets, lever door sets, entry locks, electrical.
2750 Harding Hwy (Rt. 309) • Lima, OH 45804
Directions: From Rt. 75 exit 125, east on St. Rt. 309 to auction site.
TERMS: Inventroy subject to change. Drivers license to register. Cash, check or cc.
7% buyers premium. Sale conducted by Paranzino Brothers Auctioneers, Inc.
www.pbauctions.com
HOME IMPROVEMENT
AUCTION
ALLEN CO. FAIRGROUNDS
Sat., MARCH 26th @ 9 AM
2750 Harding Hwy (Rt. 309) • Lima, OH 45804
Directions: From Rt. 75 exit 125, east on St. Rt. 309 to auction site.
Get your green out!
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14620 Landeck Road
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p. 419-692-0833
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APPRAISALS!
Cleaning your coins may decrease their value.
No appointments please. Questions? Call HCC
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WE ARE BUYING!
The Delphos Herald (Promo: 4 ad special)
Please Run Ad: Mon. 3/7, Wed. 3/9, Fri. 3/11 &
Sat. 3/12
Ad Size: 3 col” x 5” ad = 15 inches
Run ad in Main News - Section 1A
*upper right corner of page
Please Fax a copy of the ad upon receipt to Steph-
anie @ 419-861-7482 to confrm price, placement,
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Thanks! Stephanie Jones
Hcc, Inc.
P.O. Box 560
Holland, OH 43528
Phone: 419-865-8461
With old coins, currency, gold and silver prices at an all time high,
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9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at:
230 E. 2nd St., Delphos, OH
Monday, Martch 7, 2011 The Herald –3
STATE/LOCAL
www.delphosherald.com
Marion Township Trustees
The Marion Township
Trustee held their regular
scheduled meeting on Feb.
28 at the Marion Township
Office with the following
members present: Howard
Violet, Jerry Gilden and
Joseph Youngpeter.
The purpose of the meet-
ing was to pay bills and
conduct ongoing business.
The minutes of the previ-
ous meeting were read and
approved as read. The trust-
ees then reviewed the bills
and gave approval for 19
checks totaling $9,591.74.
Road Foreman Elwer
reported that he received
numerous calls regard-
ing high water and in most
cases there was nothing he
could do because of it being
on private property.
He received information
from DJL Materials regard-
ing prices on materials and
equipment that the trustees
had requested he get and
after some discussion the
trustees decided to contact
others that do crack seal-
ing before making any deci-
sions.
A pressure washer
has been purchased and
received.
The trustees asked Elwer
to come up with a map of
the routes for plowing snow
so if someone not familiar
with doing it would at least
have something to go by.
After some discussion
on future care of the cem-
eteries that the township are
responsible for, the trust-
ees decided in a cost-saving
effort to let the road depart-
ment handle this rather than
having seasonal help.
Fiscal Officer Kimmet
presented to the trustees the
Certificate of Township Road
Mileage that was received
from the Allen County
Engineers Office for their
verification and signature.
He gave the trustees
the information that they
requested in regards to the
Bellis Fund at which time
Trustee Gilden stated that
he had contacted Assistant
Prosecutor Antalis and
asked him to find a copy
of the Bellis Will which he
did and then forwarded it
to the legal division of the
prosecutor’s office for an
opinion.
He also advised the trust-
ees that the Zoning Board
will be having a meeting
on March 7, 2011 regarding
the rezoning of the Miller
property on Kill Rd.
Police Chief Vermillion
reported that he received
notification that the town-
ship will receive a partial
grant of the two grants that
he applied for and should be
receiving around $5,200.00
to be used to purchase
equipment.
Resolution 46 was
offered by Trustee Gilden to
transfer monies from within
the Police Fund to cover the
above grant monies which
was seconded by Trustee
Youngpeter and upon roll
call all votes were “YES” a
copy of this resolution is in
the book and will be part of
these minutes.
Trustee Gilden reported
that nothing has been done
in regards to the building
project due to some legal
question that needs to be
addressed.
Trustee Violet reported
that the used truck talked
about at the last meeting
was going to be auctioned
but felt the township should
still pursue it. He also sug-
gested that they move for-
ward for specs for a new
truck to get some idea of
what one might cost.
There being no further
business, a motion to adjourn
by Trustee Youngpeter was
seconded by Trustee Gilden,
POLICE REPORTS
Man arrested
on warrant
Charges pending
on resident for
domestic violence
Resident reports
property not
returned
Resident reports
light pole struck
by vehicle
At 1:59 p.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police were contact-
ed by a victim stating that text
messages had been received
that were threatening the safe-
ty of the victim.
At 10:12 a.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police arrested Chad
Diltz, 34, of Delphos on an
arrest warrant issued out of
Van Wert County Common
Pleas Court.
Diltz was transported to the
Van Wert County Jail.
At 3:30 p.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police were called to
the 200 block of West Clime
Street in reference to a domes-
tic dispute.
Upon officers’ arrival,
the victim stated that a fam-
ily or household member had
become physical with them
but had left prior to officers
arrival.
The report was forwarded
to the Van Wert Municipal
Court Prosecutor’s office for
charges to be approved.
At 10:31 a.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police were called
to the 1000 block of Lima
Avenue in reference to a theft
complaint.
Upon officers’ arrival, the
victim stated that a subject
known to them had taken
personal items and was not
returning the property.
At 12:21 p.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police were called
to the 1200 block of Carolyn
Drive in reference to a crimi-
nal damaging complaint.
Upon officers’ arrival, the
victim stated someone had
driven onto the victim’s prop-
erty and struck a light post in
their yard.
Soda machine
vandalized
At 8:38 a.m. on Saturday,
Delphos police were called to
Ohio Street in reference to a
theft complaint.
Upon officers’ arrival, the
complainant stated that in the
overnight hours, someone had
broken into a Pepsi machine
in that area.
Man charged
with driving
under suspension
Resident reports
damage to vehicle
Police probe threat
of physical harm
At 8:57 a.m. on Friday
while on routine patrol,
Delphos police came into
contact with Gary Caywood,
45, of Delphos, at which time
it was found Caywood was
operating a motor vehicle
while having his driving privi-
leges suspended.
As a result, Caywood was
cited into Lima Municipal
Court on the charge and was
later released.
At 8:35 p.m. on Sunday,
Delphos police were contact-
ed by a resident living in the
800 block of West Skinner
Street in reference to some
damage to the victim’s motor
vehicle.
Upon speaking with the
victim, it was found that
sometime in the overnight
hours, someone had caused
damage to the vehicle while
it was parked at the victim’s
residence.
At 11:45 p.m. on Friday,
Delphos Police were called to
a business in the 1000 block
of Elida Avenue in reference
to a subject stating they need-
ed police assistance.
Upon officers’ arrival, the
subject claimed that a person
known to them had threaten
to cause physical harm to the
victim causing the victim to
flee for safety.
Upon checking the area
for the other person involved,
the subject was unable to be
located.
Three arrested
for driving
while impaired
Three individuals face driv-
ing while impaired charges
after being arrested in Delphos
on Sunday.
At 1:34 a.m. while on rou-
tine patrol in the 300 block
of West Clime Street. Delphos
police came into contact with
Douglas Hale, 44, of Lima.
Hale was arrested for oper-
ating a motor vehicle while
impaired and cited into Van
Wert Municipal Court on the
charge and was later released.
At 2:08 a.m. while on rou-
tine patrol in the 100 block
of West Third Street, police
came into contact with Cody
Warnimont, 23, of Delphos.
Warnimont was arrested for
operating a motor vehicle while
impaired and cited into Van
Wert Municipal Court on the
charge and was later released.
At 10:10 p.m. while on rou-
tine patrol in the 300 block
of West Second Street, police
came into contact with Michael
Combs, 48, of Delphos.
Combs was arrested for
operating a motor vehicle while
impaired and cited into Van
Wert Municipal Court on the
charge and was later released.
Man faces domes-
tic violence charge
At 1:19 a.m. on Saturday,
Delphos Police were called to
the 300 block of South Main
Street in reference to a domestic
dispute.
Upon officers’ arrival,
the victim stated that Doyle
Hawkins, 44, of Delphos had
attempted or did cause physical
harm to the victim.
As a result, Hawkins was
arrested on charges of domestic
violence and transported to the
Allen County Jail.
Hawkins will appear in Lima
Municipal Court on the charge.
Police probe threat-
ening text messages
“If you’re not feeling good about you, what you’re wearing outside doesn’t
mean a thing.” — Leontyne Price, American opera singer
IT WAS NEWS THEN
4 — The Herald Monday, Martch 7, 2011
POLITICS
www.delphosherald.com
Moderately confused
KATHLEEN PARKER
Point
of View
One Year Ago
• Aaron Curth, son of Michael and Alice Curth of Delphos,
had his Eagle Court of Honor on Feb. 24. His Eagle Project
was to create a digital inventory of the Delphos Museum of
Postal History. The collection consists of over 3,500 items
collected over the past 16 years.
25 Years Ago — 1986
• Nikki Siefker was runner-up in the Van Wert County
Spelling Bee held Wednesday at Marsh Foundation. Nikki
competed with 19 other students in the county to win the
honor. Nikki is a seventh grade student at Jefferson Middle
School. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ken Siefker.
• The Ottoville Big Green, the Cinderella team of section-
al and district tournament action, heard the buzzer ring out
the last second of play at Wednesday’s semi-final action in
Elida with the score of 68-52 in favor of the Leipsic Vikings.
Three Big Green players made it into double figures. Terry
Schnipke and Rode contributed 10 each with Dan Burgei the
scoring leader with 12.
• The Elida Young Farmers and Farm Wives recently
received the Northwest Area Young Farmer Chapter award
at State Young Farmers Convention in Dayton. Judy and
Denny Fricke, presidents of Elida YFA and YFW accepted
the award on behalf of the Elida chapter. The Elida group
placed fourth in overall state competition.
50 Years Ago — 1961
• The Delphos Green Thumb Garden Club set an auction
and bake sale at its meeting March 28 with the proceeds
going toward the Ohio Association of Garden Club’s proj-
ects. One of the OAGC’s projects established in 1956 is
the Victor H. Riese Fellowship Fund, inaugurated to assist
college graduate students who have proven their talents and
interest in the field of floriculture and horticulture.
• The manufacturing of synthetic rubber in just 60 seconds
will be featured in Previews of Progress, a science show
sponsored by General Motors, which will be presented as
an assembly program for the students of Delphos Jefferson
High School Tuesday in the school auditorium, according to
W. J. Koch, principal.
• All Delphos Girl Scout troops planned to participate in
a program and tea to be held March 12 in the music room at
Jefferson High School. At this time the Brownies and Girl
Scouts of Delphos, along with their leaders, parents and
friends will honor the founder of Girl Scouting in the United
States by Juliette Low. March 12 is the 49th birthday of Girl
Scouting in the United States.
75 Years Ago — 1936
• One of the most pleasant and enthusiastic meetings
of merchants, manufacturers and professional people of
Delphos held for a long time was the annual dinner meet-
ing of the Delphos Civic Club at the Phelan Hotel on
Thursday evening. After the dinner, the president of the club,
Bruce H. Reed, welcomed the men and ladies and visitors
present.
• Melvin Westrich has accepted a position with the
Delphos Hardware Company. He will start on his new duties
next Monday. For some time past he has been employed
at the Weisgerber Furniture Store. Westrich and Harold
Fosnaught of the hardware company will go to Mansfield
Monday to visit various plants manufacturing goods carried
by the store.
• The Auglaize River east of Delphos was to be consider-
ably improved by two large dams which it is planned to place
in this stream. Plans for this were discussed at a most inter-
esting and profitable season of the Tri-county Sportsmen
and Farmers Protective Association which was held at the
Veterans of Foreign Wars rooms Thursday night.
WASHINGTON (AP) —
The U.S. and its allies should
plan for a no-fly zone over
Libya and consider bombing
the country’s airports and run-
ways, but they should take no
action unless there is an inter-
national agreement, the chair-
man of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee said
Sunday,
Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass.,
and other lawmakers contin-
ued a drumbeat for military
action in Libya, in the face
of reluctance from the White
House and U.S. defense offi-
cials, who argue that tak-
ing out Libya’s air defenses
would be tantamount to going
to war.
“Lots of people throw
around phrases of ‘no-fly
zone’ and they talk about it
as though it’s just a game,
a video game or something.
Some people who throw that
line out have no idea what
they’re talking about,” White
House chief of staff William
Daley said.
The administration has said
that all options are on the table
but that any military action
must be an international effort.
Pentagon chief Robert Gates
cautioned last week that an
attack on Libya could drag the
U.S. military into another con-
flict, even as nearly 150,000
troops continue to battle in
Afghanistan and Iraq.
British Defense Minister
Liam Fox on Sunday said that
any talks about establishing
a no-fly zone over Libya are
at “the early stage of con-
tingency planning.” Fox told
BBC radio that more details
will be discussed by NATO
defense leaders at a meeting
in Brussels later this week.
Gates is scheduled to attend
that meeting.
Fox also insisted “there
was no and there is no plan
to use British land forces” in
Libya.
By MATTHEW
PENNINGTON
Associated Press
WASHINGTON — When
China launched threatening
war games off Taiwan 15
years ago on the eve of an
election on the self-governing
island, the U.S. deployed two
aircraft carriers, and China
quickly backed down.
Things don’t seem so one-
sided any more.
China’s military has
been on a spending spree at
a time that the debt-ridden
U.S. government is looking to
cut defense costs. On Friday,
China announced a 12.7 per-
cent hike for this year, the lat-
est in a string of double-digit
increases.
That trend has triggered
worries in Congress and
among security analysts about
whether the United States
can maintain its decades-long
military predominance in the
economically crucial Asia-
Pacific.
While the U.S. military has
been drained by 10 years of
costly conflicts in Afghanistan
and Iraq, China has developed
air, naval and missile capabili-
ties that could undercut U.S.
superiority in China’s back-
yard.
China is still decades away
from building a military as
strong as the United States. It
has not fought a major con-
flict since a border war with
Vietnam in 1979 and is not a
Soviet-style rival threatening
American soil.
But the shift raises ques-
tions about whether the U.S.
can meet its commitment to
maintain a strong presence in
the Asia-Pacific for decades
— a matter not just of global
prestige but also seen as criti-
cal for safeguarding shipping
lanes vital for world trade and
protecting allies.
China already has an innate
geographical advantage in any
conflict in the west Pacific.
One expert posits that with its
military buildup, China could
conquer Taiwan by the end
of the decade even if the U.S.
military intervenes.
China regards Taiwan as
part of its territory. Relations
between the two, long seen
as a potential flash point,
have warmed in the past two
years. But China’s assertion
of territorial claims in the
South China Sea, which it
has declared as a “core inter-
est” — essentially something
it could go to war over — has
spooked its neighbors and for-
tified their support for a strong
U.S. presence in the region.
Even former enemy Vietnam
is forging military ties with
the U.S.
Last week, the Philippines
deployed two warplanes after
a ship searching for oil com-
plained it was harassed by
two Chinese patrol boats in
the South China Sea. Japan
scrambled F-15 fighter jets
after Chinese surveillance and
anti-submarine aircraft flew
near disputed islands in the
East China Sea.
“As China’s military has
gotten more capable and China
has behaved more aggres-
sively, a number of countries
are looking at the U.S. as
a hedge to make sure they
can maintain independence,
security and stability,” said
Abraham Denmark, director
of the Asia-Pacific Security
Program at the Center for a
New American Security.
But those allies question
whether the U.S. can retain
its freedom to operate in the
region, and whether its econ-
omy — highly indebted to
China and struggling to recov-
er from a recession — can sus-
tain its high level of military
spending, said Bonnie Glaser,
a China expert at the Center
of Strategic and International
Studies think tank.
NEW YORK — This is
doubtless heretical, but I’ll
say it anyway: I can wait to
find out who the Republican
presidential candidates will
be.
To be clear, I said “can,”
not “can’t.”
Let’s go further: I don’t
care who they’ll be. At least
not yet.
I don’t care because it’s
only March 2011. President
Obama’s first term is scarcely
half over and the next election
is 20 months away. Twenty
months! Can you bear this
conversation 24/7 for 20 more
months?
ABC News in November
produced a guide to
Republican presidential con-
tenders because, according
to the network’s website, the
2012 election was just two
years away. Just? I’ve been
tired of the 2012 elections
since 2009.
Today the buzz is that Newt
Gingrich won’t be definitive.
Politico reports that the former
House speaker was supposed
to make big news in Atlanta
Thursday and all we got was a
lousy “oddly named” website:
NewtExplore2012.com.
What can it mean? Is he
running or isn’t he? Not to be
a spoiler, but I’d say he’s run-
ning. I just don’t care. Yet.
In other non-breaking
news, five or six people
wonder whether former
Pennsylvania Sen. Rick
Santorum is running. He’s
been to Iowa how many
times? Fox News recently
suspended both Gingrich and
Santorum from their official
commentating duties until
they decide whether they’ll
pursue the presidency.
Meanwhile, somewhere in
the Midwest, Indiana Gov.
Mitch Daniels and former
Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty
are gathering dust as pun-
dits weigh whether these two
have what it takes. They’re
both “fixers,” writes National
Review’s Jonah Goldberg.
But are they also “fighters”?
We can wait to find out.
And then there’s Mike
Huckabee, who has his
own TV show and is build-
ing an enormous house in
Florida that he never could
have dreamed he could afford
someday. Will he find his way
to the presidential podium or
will he stick to the golden
pulpit? Waiting.
Mitt, will or won’t you?
By all that is right and good
on this bounteous Earth,
Romney should be the
Republican candidate. Except
that he’s still a Mormon and
Lord knows he can’t change
his mind about that. Worse,
he created a health care pro-
gram that included insurance
mandates. Will he apologize?
Will he run?
We know the answer, but
we’ll keep talking about it
anyway.
Have I left anyone out?
According to my ABC guide-
book, there are at least 13 who
might run, including Ron Paul,
who won the straw poll at the
recent conservative confab,
CPAC, but won’t say if he’ll
be a candidate. And of course,
the biggest flirt of all, Sarah
Palin, who stands out beyond
the obvious by virtue of her
two-syllable first name.
You may have noticed that
all the aforementioned possi-
ble candidates have one-sylla-
ble names: Newt, Mitt, Rick,
Tim, Mitch, Ron. They’re
like the recently popular one-
word blockbuster book titles,
the better to distinguish them-
selves from the vowel-rich
and multi-syllabic Barack
Obama. These are the hardy
boys of the Leaner, Meaner
GOP. No-frills and thrifty,
they don’t even mess around
with excess syllables.
Palin, of course, is running
-- or not -- but she’s smart
enough to know that she’s
most interesting when she’s
keeping her fans in suspense.
To wit, her response to Barbara
Walters last November:
“I’m looking at the lay of
the land now, and trying to
figure that out -- if it’s a good
thing for the country, for the
discourse, for my family.”
As with romance, it’s the
mystery that keeps suitors
coming back. Even so, this
endless drama, this turning
over of every scrap, exhaust-
ing the insignificant, is
enough to make one long for
constancy.
This isn’t mere non-news
fatigue. Rather, it is the grow-
ing sense that nothing matters
when everything does. We
all understand the grinding
demands of the 24/7 news
beast, to which we are both
slave and master. But even
monsters need a nap.
It is perhaps testament
to these tumultuous times
that we are riveted by every
flicker and utterance. Political
polarization has so defined us
that we are always deployed
in campaign mode, never in
repose. Politics is, among
other things, spectacle, but
there’s something dreary
about the incessancy.
Eventually, assuming
we’re still cognizant, candi-
dates will declare themselves.
We’ll rehash their pasts,
squirm through debates, and
watch glaze-eyed as the pag-
eant plays out. But I for one
can wait. Not knowing how
it ends may be all that’s left
to enjoy.
Katheen Parker’s e-mail address
is kathleenparker@washpost.com.
By LOLITA C. BALDOR
Associated Press
WASHINGTON —
Muslims in America aren’t
cooperating enough with law
enforcement to counter the
radicalization of young fol-
lowers by al-Qaida-linked
groups, said a House leader
on terrorism issues, renewing
debate about religion’s role
in motivating extremists and
what the U.S. can do without
alienating the Islamic world.
Rep. Peter King, chair-
man of the House Homeland
Security Committee, asserted
that al-Qaida terrorists are tar-
geting Muslim youth in this
country, previewing his hear-
ing Thursday on the extent of
the problem and the Muslim
community’s response.
“The overwhelming major-
ity of Muslims are outstanding
Americans, but at this stage in
our history there’s an effort ...
to radicalize elements within
the Muslim community,” he
said in an interview broadcast
Sunday.
“It’s there and that’s where
the threat is coming from at
this time,” King said.
Taking up King’s call for a
national discussion, the White
House sent President Barack
Obama’s deputy nation-
al security adviser, Denis
McDonough, to a Northern
Virginia mosque to speak late
Sunday at an interfaith gather-
ing about how the administra-
tion is dealing with domestic
radicalization.
“I don’t believe there is
sufficient cooperation” by
American Muslims with
law enforcement, King said.
“Certainly my dealings with
the police in New York and
FBI and others say they do not
believe they get the same —
they do not give the level of
cooperation that they need.”
In New York City, a coali-
tion of over 100 interfaith,
nonprofit and governmen-
tal organizations planned a
rally Sunday against King’s
hearing, saying it will send
the wrong message to U.S.
Muslims by “demonizing”
them. The committee hasn’t
released a witness list yet for
the hearing.
The administration has
tried to strike a balance on
the thorny issue, working to
go after homegrown Islamic
extremists without appearing
to be at war with the Muslim
world. There has been an effort
to build stronger relationships
with Muslims — internation-
ally and with Islamic leaders
in the United States.
At the same time, however,
militant Islamic propaganda
has factored into recent terror-
ist attacks and foiled attempts
in this country.
Maj. Nidal Hasan, the
suspect in 2009 shootings at
Fort Hood, Texas, is believed
to have been inspired by the
Internet postings of violent
Islamic extremists, as was
Faisal Shahzad, who pleaded
guilty to terrorism and weap-
ons charges in the attempted
car bombing in New York’s
Times Square.
The first Muslim elected to
the House, Rep. Keith Ellison,
said that while it’s proper to
investigate radicalization, he
thinks it is wrong to single out
one religion.
“To say we’re going to
investigate a religious minor-
ity, and a particular one, I
think is the wrong course of
action to take,” said Ellison,
D-Minn. “I don’t want them
to be able to stand up and
claim, you know, see, we told
you, America is at war with
Islam. That’s one of their
main recruiting arguments.”
Ellison said Congress
needs to be careful about how
it addresses the issue in inves-
tigative hearings. Appearing
with King on CNN’s “State of
the Union,” he said it makes
sense to speak with people in
the Muslim community about
efforts by extremists such as
radical cleric Anwar al-Awla-
ki to encourage Muslims to
wage attacks against the U.S.
Patiently not obsessing
Kerry: Don’t
implement
no-fy zone yet
King focuses on Muslim
radicalization debate
China challenges American
predominance in Asia-Pacific
1
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COIN APPRAISALS
Monday, Martch 7, 2011 The Herald – 5
COMMUNITY
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LANDMARK
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Delphos Wastewater
Treatment Plant
MARCH 8
Paul Kramer
Nick Osburn
Eric Lehman
CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY
7 p.m. — Delphos Parks
and Recreation board meets
at the recreation building at
Stadium Park.
Washington Township
trustees meet at the township
house.
7:30 p.m. — Spencerville
village council meets at the
mayor’s office.
Delphos Eagles Auxiliary
meets at the Eagles Lodge,
1600 Fifth St.
8 p.m. — The Veterans
of Foreign Wars meet at the
hall.
TUESDAY
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at
Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff Street.
6 p.m. — Weight Watchers
meets at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 211 E.
Third St.
6:30 p.m. — Delphos Lions
Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E.
Fifth St.
7 p.m. — Delphos City
Council meets at the municipal
building, 608 N. Canal St.
7:30 p.m. — Ottoville
Emergency Medical Service
members meet at the munici-
pal building.
Please notify the Delphos
Herald at 419-695-0015 if
there are any corrections
or additions to the Coming
Events column.
Photo submitted
Landeck
students chosen
‘Class of Week’
Landeck first-grade stu-
dents were recently select-
ed the WLIO Class of the
Week. A parent submitted
their picture for the con-
test. By being drawn the
class received a visit from
Lima Dental Associates
and they learned about the
importance of dental care.
Sue Barclay, back left, is
their teacher.
Hoop It Up for
Life set March 12
The second annual Hoop It
Up for Life free throw shoot-
ing contest will be held from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. March 12
in the Trinity Friends Family
Life Center gym at 605 N.
Franklin Street in Van Wert.
The event is a fund-raiser
for the Van Wert Pregnancy
Life Center.
For a $5 entry fee, or
one’s best donation, shoot-
ers will have the opportunity
to see how many successive
free throws they can make.
Participants will compete in
age divisions, which range
from pre-school and up.
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APRIL 4
905 S. Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833
6 – The Herald Monday, Martch 7, 2011
SPORTS
www.delphosherald.com
By JIM METCALFE
jmetcalfe@delpho-
sherald.com
LIMA — St. John’s girls
basketball coach Dan J.
Grothouse was worried about
the big spurt Saturday night
against Jefferson in the Lima
Senior District final matchup
between the Delphos rivals.
He should have been.
The third period was the
nightmare come true as the
Lady Wildcats earned their
first district title since 1999
before a near-packed house
at Spartan Gymnasium.
The Lady Wildcats (21-2)
advance to take on Arlington
6:15 p.m. Thursday at the
Elida Regional, while
the other regional semi-
final Thursday is Bucyrus
Wynford versus Stryker.
In front 18-16 to begin the
third period, Jefferson senior
Bridget Culp (21 points, 6
boards, 2 blocks) scored for
the Wildcats only to see St.
John’s senior Tiffany Geise
(8 points, 15 caroms) and
classmate Becca Saine (14
counters — 2 3s) give the
Jays (17-6) their first and
only lead on a 3-ball with
6:30 left in the stanza.
However, that is when things
fell apart for the Blue and
Gold. Jefferson’s full-court
man pressure began to take
control, forcing six turnovers
(20 in the game versus 12
for the Wildcats) in the next
12 Blue Jay possessions and
six missed shots. With Culp
going wild with 12 markers
in the period, the Lady ’Cats
scored the next 16 points to
take a 36-21 edge on a basket
by junior Courtney Lewis (7
markers, 5 caroms) with 2:28
to go. Geise put back her
own miss with 57 ticks to go
to snap the Blue Jay score-
less streak but a Culp triple at
40 seconds and a Geise short
jumper with 27 ticks show-
ing accounted for a 39-25
Wildcat edge.
“We upped our defen-
sive intensity. We went man
pressure and we were much
more active and aggres-
sive,” Jefferson mentor Dave
Hoffman began. “That got
the tempo our way again.
Plus, Bridget played one
heck of a game. She was
aggressive tonight in getting
to the basket. She and other
girls stepped up when we
needed it.”
St. John’s coach Dan
Grothouse called three tim-
eouts in the canto to try
and staunch the bleeding.
As well, sophomore Katie
Vorst (starting for the injured
Shelby Reindel) picked up
her fourth foul at 2:54, even-
tually fouling out.
“We couldn’t allow a
string like that and we did.
They picked up their defen-
sive intensity and once we
turned it over a couple of
times and missed a couple of
shots, that got the ball rolling
for them,” Grothouse noted.
“We tried to force things too
much in the third and that
cost us against their quick-
ness and athleticism. That’s
what we had to avoid; a big
run. We simply got beat by
a better team tonight; there is
no shame in that.”
The Wildcats canned 9-of-
14 shots in the period (20-of-
45 for the night, 1-of-9 trifec-
tas, for 44.4% versus a cold
13-of-48 for the Jays, 3-of-17
long range, for 27.1%).
“There was pressure on
both teams because of the
environment and this being
my last year, along with
our five other seniors. You
don’t want it to end, espe-
cially with a chance to go to
regionals,” Culp noted. “We
just showed the balance we
really have. They did a good
job on Kristin (Klausing) and
Kennedy (Boggs) and I was
glad I could step up; it was
my turn tonight. We talked at
halftime about how we were
playing and we came out a
lot more aggressive in the
third period.”
The Jays needed to come
up with a big rally in the
fourth period but couldn’t get
anything going offensively to
do so. They shot 3-of-14 in the
period and 8-of-8 at the line
(10-of-11 overall for 90.9%
versus 13-of-19 for the Red
and White for 68.4%), with
senior Samantha Stant scor-
ing all eight of her points.
However, the closest they
could get was 13 — 52-39 —
on a basket by Stant late.
Jefferson senior Morgan
Fischbach (6 markers) suf-
fered an injury in the fourth
and left on crutches.
Jefferson got off to a
quicker start in the begin-
ning, leading 9-2 halfway
through on a 3-point play
by Culp. However, the Jays
seemed to settle down and
slowly scored five straight
points in the next 3-plus min-
utes to get within 9-7 on an
inside basket from Vorst (4
rebounds) with 8.2 ticks on
the board. However, senior
Klausing (13 points, 9 assists,
7 rebounds, 6 steals) hit a
long deuce with 1.9 seconds
to go for a 12-7 advantage.
The contest tightened
up much more the second
period as the tempo slowed
down, seemingly to the Blue
Jays’ favor. There were two
ties — at 14 and 16 — before
a Culp basket with 19 ticks
left made for an 18-16 half-
time edge.
Jefferson shot 2-of-15 in
the stanza.
“We didn’t play very well
in the first half. We tried
our zone press and we were
getting the traps we usually
get,” Hoffman added. “The
tempo was in their favor,
too. We struggled shooting
the ball, especially in the
second quarter, and I felt
we were a little tentative.
Perhaps with all that was on
the line, the girls might have
been a little afraid to make
a mistake; that’s only natu-
ral. We turned it up a notch
defensively after halftime.”
Grothouse felt things
were going well in the first
half.
“I felt we did a good job
on Klausing and Boggs but
Culp was a tough match-
up. She really hurt us in the
paint,” he added. “I thought
we did a nice job controlling
the tempo, too. We lose five
seniors (Saine, Geise, Stant,
Kim Schnipke and Lindsay
Minnig, injured all season)
and they did a great job of
getting us here. I don’t think
anyone would have predicted
the St. John’s girls could get
to the district finals.”
The Blue and Gold out-
boarded the Red and White
40-28 (18-7 offensive) as
junior Courtney Grothouse
added six boards (7 counters,
4 assists). Jefferson had 17
fouls and the Jays 14.
Lady ’Cats oust Jays in district showdown
ST. JOHN’S (39)
Courtney Grothouse 1-4-7,
Becca Saine 5-2-14, Katie Vorst 1-0-
2, Jessica Recker 0-0-0, Samantha
Stant 2-4-8, Kim Schnipke 0-0-0,
Tiffany Geise 4-0-8. Totals 13-10-39.
JEFFERSON (54)
Courtney Lewis 3-1-7, Bridget
Culp 8-4-21, Kennedy Boggs 2-1-
5, Kristin Klausing 3-7-13, Emily
Fought 1-0-2, Morgan Fischbach
3-0-6, Chelsey Fischer 0-0-0. Totals
20-13-54.
Score By Quarters:
St. John’s 7 9 9 14 – 39
Jefferson 12 6 21 15 – 54
Three-point goals: St. John’s,
Saine 2, Grothouse; Jefferson, Culp.
St. John’s senior Becca Saine, who led the Jays with
14, gets one of the few open looks for the Jays as Jefferson
defenders Morgan Fischbach (senior) and junior Courtney
Lewis close in.
Jefferson senior Bridget Culp demonstrated her shot
blocking ability on St. John’s sophomore Jessica Recker
while she also netted a game-high 21 points Saturday at
Lima Senior. The Lady Wildcats won their first district
title since 1999 with a 15-point victory in Division IV
action.
At Jerome Schottenstein Center
Ohio State University, Columbus
Division III
Team Scores: Bedford St. Peter
Chanel 99.0, Cuy. Falls CVCA 92.5,
Monroeville 80.0, Milan Edison 57.5,
Mechanicsburg 56.0, Galion Northmor
55.0, North Jackson Jackson-Milton
51.5, Beachwood 40.5, Troy Christian
40.0, Dayton Christian 38.0, Covington
34.5, West Salem Northwestern 33.5,
Clarksville Clinton-Massie 31.5,
Swanton 31.0, New Lebanon Dixie 30.0,
Reading 28.5, Bloomdale Elmwood
28.0, (tie) Apple Creek Waynedale/
LaGrange Keystone/Shadyside 27.0,
Akron Manchester 26.5, (tie) Ashland
Crestview/Genoa Area/Middlefield
Cardinal 25.0, Doylestown Chippewa
24.5, Garrettsville Garfield 24.0, (tie)
Caldwell/Delta 22.0, (tie) St. Clairsville/
West Jefferson 21.0, (tie) Hamler
Patrick Henry/Waynesville 20.0,
(tie) Cle. VA-St. Joseph/Heath 19.0,
(tie) Col. Bishop Ready/Versailles
18.0, (tie) Harrod Allen East/Huron/
Wellington 17.0, (tie) Archbold/North
Baltimore 15.0, (tie) Cardington-
Lincoln/Edgerton 14.0, (tie) Bluffton/
Carroll Bloom-Carroll/Defiance Tinora/
Nelsonville-York 13.0, Coshocton 12.5,
(tie) Hicksville/Marion Pleasant 12.0,
Cin. Madeira 11.0, (tie) Bellville Clear
Fork/Kansas Lakota/Liberty Center/
Norwalk St. Paul 10.0, (tie) Magnolia
Sandy Valley/Ottawa-Glandorf 9.0,
(tie) Orrville/Rootstown/Wooster Triway
7.0, Sandusky St. Mary C.C. 6.0, (tie)
Fremont St. Joseph C.C./Sycamore
Mohawk 5.0, (tie) Bellaire St. John
C.C./Carlisle/Martins Ferry/Sugarcreek
Garaway 4.0, (tie) Attica Seneca East/
Casstown Miami East/Jamestown
Greeneview/Sullivan Black River/West
Liberty-Salem 3.0, (tie) Caledonia
River Valley/Cin. Hills Christian Acad./
Grandview Hts./Lima Central Cath./
New Philadelphia Tuscarawas C.C./
Tiffin Calvert 2.0, (tie) Delphos St.
John’s/Ashland Mapleton/Belpre/
Collins Western Reserve/Glouster
Trimble/Greenwich South Central/
Hannibal River/Haviland Wayne
Trace/Independence/Jeromesville
Hillsdale/McComb 1.0.
First Place Finals
103: Nathan Tomasello, Cuy. Falls
CVCA dec. Aaron Assad, Bedford
St. Peter Chanel 7-4; 112: Jacob
Danishek, Day. Christian dec. Cody
Steiner, Waynesville 11-9; 119: Tyler
Heminger, Galion Northmor pin Nick
Goebel, Bloomdale Elmwood 2:23; 125:
Stephen Myers, Reading dec. Jeremy
Border, Caldwell 10-4; 130: Johnny
Matacic, N. Jackson Jackson-Milton
dec. Alex Carroll, Galion Northmor 8-2;
135: Hunter Stieber, Monroeville pin
Tyler Majoy, Milan Edison 1:00; 140:
Cam Tessari, Monroeville dec. Shane
Brown, Akron Manchester 11-4; 145:
Kyle Burns, Milan Edison dec. Dan
Orrill, Bedford St. Peter Chanel 5-4;
152: Felipe Martinez, Genoa Area
dec. Dominic Prezzia, St. Clairsville
9-5SV; 160: Cody Walters, Bedford
St. Peter Chanel dec. Xavier Dye,
Hamler Patrick Henry 1-0; 171: Chris
Phillips, Monroeville maj. dec. B.J.
Toal, Troy Christian 16-7; 189: Alex
Utley, Cuy. Falls CVCA dec. Kurt
Schaefer, W. Salem Northwestern
6-0; 215: Ethan Hayes, New Lebanon
Dixie pin Kennedy Smith, Bedford St.
Peter Chanel 5:31; 285: Mimmo Lytle,
Swanton dec. Clint Endicott, Ashland
Crestview 6-0.
Third Place Finals
103: Austin Reese, Mechanicsburg
dec. Christian Clary, Day. Christian
9-3; 112: Sammy Gross, Beachwood
dec. Casey Johns, Middlefield Cardinal
4-1; 119: Vinnie Pizzuto, N. Jackson
Jackson-Milton dec. William Spangler,
LaGrange Keystone 8-4; 125: Adam
Ankrom, Carroll Bloom-Carroll dec.
Jared VanVleet, Edgerton 4-2; 130:
Alec Jacober, Beachwood maj. dec.
Kyler Deeter, Covington 12-3; 135:
Jordan Marshall, Troy Christian pin
Justin Bockmore, Wellington 3:34;
140: Matt Dobben, Cuy. Falls CVCA
dec. Zach Wilson, Bluffton 5-3SV;
145: Andrew DeHart, Covington dec.
Lucas Cummins, Cardington-Lincoln
5-0; 152: Thomas Fullenkamp,
Versailles dec. Zebulun Beam, Apple
Creek Waynedale 11-7SV; 160: Sean
Prather, W. Jefferson dec. James
Gerken, LaGrange Keystone 7-5; 171:
Bryson Hall, Doylestown Chippewa
maj. dec. Kevin Stock, Garrettsville
Garfield 19-9; 189: Cody Rodgers,
Mechanicsburg dec. Phil Wellington,
Cle. VA-St. Joseph 4-2; 215: Matt
Meadows, Cuy. Falls CVCA maj. dec.
Marc Moser, Defiance Tinora 17-4;
285: Nino Majoy, Huron dec. Aaron
Silverio, Shadyside 2-1.
Fifth Place Finals
103: Bobby Smith, Col. Bishop
Ready pin Zon Fields, Marion Pleasant
4:40; 112: Tyler Harter, Apple Creek
Waynedale over Josh Hall, Col.
Bishop Ready default ; 119: Ben
Timmons, Kansas Lakota dec. Dalton
Hiltibran, Mechanicsburg 14-7; 125:
Tim Wiseman, N. Jackson Jackson-
Milton dec. Josh Decatur, Cuy. Falls
CVCA 3-2; 130: Cody Laney, Hicksville
over Alex Nedved, Clarksville Clinton-
Massie default; 135: Zach Niner,
Liberty Center dec. Carl Moody,
Nelsonville-York 7-4; 140: Jordan
Cowell, Archbold dec. Logan Hershey,
W. Salem Northwestern 9-8TB; 145:
Johnny Carpenter, Cin. Madeira dec.
Mason Gulash, Shadyside 11-4; 152:
Max Erwin, Mechanicsburg dec. Joe
Kiefer, Bedford St. Peter Chanel
7-3; 160: Chad Zeigler, Middlefield
Cardinal dec. Wyatt Running,
Clarksville Clinton-Massie 7-3; 171:
Jacob Bresciani, Coshocton dec.
Cody Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East
9-2; 189: Dalton Ishmael, N. Baltimore
dec. Mitchell Gross, Norwalk St. Paul
1-0; 215: Travis Drumm, Heath dec.
Jake Baker, Bloomdale Elmwood 6-0;
285: Mike Stenger, Clarksville Clinton-
Massie dec. Zack Srock, Doylestown
Chippewa 1-0.
Seventh Place Finals
103: Jude Michel, Milan Edison
dec. Mike Hozan, Sullivan Black
River 6-0; 112: Kyle Ferguson, Akron
Manchester dec. Damien Showman,
Attica Seneca East 5-0SV; 119: Austin
Hilty, Fremont St. Joseph C.C. maj.
dec. Stephen Hill, Carlisle 13-2; 125:
Ryan Harris, Beachwood maj. dec.
T.J. Weirauch, Archbold 12-4; 130:
Colt Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East dec.
Luke Kern, Delta 11-7; 135: Tyler
Kelly, Reading dec. Jeremy Walden,
Bedford St. Peter Chanel 7-3; 140:
Tyler Fahrer, Delta pin Joe Kosky,
Bellaire St. John C.C. 2:14; 145: Austin
Maneese, Bellville Clear Fork dec.
Josh Lawrence, Garrettsville Garfield
7-5SV; 152: Dom Barlow, Heath dec.
Aaron Yonker, Garrettsville Garfield
5-2; 160: Jeff Siefker, Ottawa-
Glandorf pin Jordan Cole, Milan
Edison 0:54; 171: Brandon O’Neill,
Bellville Clear Fork dec. Garrett Linton,
Rootstown 6-4; 189: Parker Cole,
Magnolia Sandy Valley pin Tyler Beck,
Galion Northmor 2:12; 215: Kody
Bellamy, Sand. St. Mary C.C. dec.
Dan Satterthwaite, Grandview Hts.
4-1; 285: Sam Reusser, Orrville dec.
Danny Richards, Sugarcreek Garaway
3-1SV.
Area Wrestlers:
Consolation Semifinals: 140:
Zach Wilson, Bluffton dec. Hershey,
W. Salem Northwestern 6-5; 152:
Thomas Fullenkamp, Versailles dec.
Erwin, Mechanicsburg 3-2; 171:
Stock, Garrettsville Garfield dec. Cody
Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East 8-7.
Consolation Quarterfinals: 130:
Nedved, Clarksville Clinton-Massie
dec. Colt Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East
6-3; 140: Zach Wilson, Bluffton dec.
Fahrer, Delta 4-2SV; 160: Zeigler,
Middlefield Cardinal pin Jeff Siefker,
Ottawa-Glandorf 3:30; 171: Cody
Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East maj. dec.
O’Neill, Bellville Clear Fork 10-2.
Championship Semifinals: 152:
Prezzia, St. Clairsville dec. Thomas
Fullenkamp, Versailles 3-1
Consolation Round Two:
119: Hill, Carlisle dec. Brandon
McCormick, Lima Central Cath. 9-3;
130: Colt Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East
dec. Reichle, W. Jefferson 8-6; 135:
Niner, Liberty Center dec. Kameran
Clemens, Haviland Wayne Trace
7-2; 140: Kosky, Bellaire St. John
C.C. dec. Ryan Musser, Delphos St.
John’s 7-5SV; Zach Wilson, Bluffton
dec. Parker, Sycamore Mohawk 10-6;
160: Jeff Siefker, Ottawa-Glandorf pin
Rose, Martins Ferry 2:01; 171: O’Neill,
Bellville Clear Fork dec. Joe Brandt,
Versailles 1-0; Cody Lovejoy, Harrod
Allen East dec. Montgomery, Ashland
Crestview 8-6.
189: Beck, Galion Northmor pin
David Gremling, Lima Central Cath.
1:47.
Championship Quarterfinals:
130: Laney, Hicksville dec. Colt
Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East 10-6;
140: Cowell, Archbold dec. Zach
Wilson, Bluffton 7-3; 152: Thomas
Fullenkamp, Versailles dec. Kiefer,
Bedford St. Peter Chanel 7-2; 160:
Gerken, LaGrange Keystone dec.
Jeff Siefker, Ottawa-Glandorf 12-10;
171: Hall, Doylestown Chippewa dec.
Cody Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East 6-2;
Phillips, Monroeville maj. dec. Joe
Brandt, Versailles 13-5.
Consolation Round One: 119:
Brandon McCormick, Lima Central
Cath. dec. Reeder, Genoa Area 3-0;
135: Kameran Clemens, Haviland
Wayne Trace dec. Josh Davis, Bellaire
6-5; 140: Ryan Musser, Delphos St.
John’s dec. Mehilis, Magnolia Sandy
Valley 6-3; 160: Rose, Martins Ferry
over J.R. Conyers, Harrod Allen
East default ; 189: David Gremling,
Lima Central Cath. dec. McGuire,
Fredericktown 4-3; 215: Jackson, Cle.
VA-St. Joseph pin Ben Moser, Bluffton
0:51.
Championship Preliminaries:
119: Feucht, W. Jefferson pin Brandon
McCormick, Lima Central Cath. 0:40;
130: Colt Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East
pin Leitwein, Nelsonville-York 5:13;
135: Stieber, Monroeville pin Kameran
Clemens, Haviland Wayne Trace 4:27;
140: Brown, Akron Manchester tech.
fall Ryan Musser, Delphos St. John’s
19-; Zach Wilson, Bluffton maj. dec.
Heldenbrand, Jeromesville Hillsdale
13-4; 152: Thomas Fullenkamp,
Versailles pin Slade, Marion Pleasant
5:00; 160: Cole, Milan Edison dec.
J.R. Conyers, Harrod Allen East
10-4; Jeff Siefker, Ottawa-Glandorf
dec. Spieth, Liberty Center 8-4; 171:
Cody Lovejoy, Harrod Allen East pin
Farrrow, Sugarcreek Garaway 4:29;
Joe Brandt, Versailles dec. Groff,
Magnolia Sandy Valley 3-1; 189:
Wellington, Cle. VA-St. Joseph pin
David Gremling, Lima Central Cath.
3:42; 215: Baker, Bloomdale Elmwood
dec. Ben Moser, Bluffton 3-2.
-----
Division II Team Scores: St.
Paris Graham Local 230.5, Cuy.
Falls Walsh Jesuit 108.0, Oak Harbor
96.5, Parma Padua Franciscan 55.0,
Akron St. Vin.-St. Mary 53.0, Mantua
Crestwood 50.5, Lexington 50.0,
Uhrichsville Claymont 46.5, Clyde
43.5, Wash. C.H. Washington 42.0,
(tie) Canfield/Medina Highland 37.0,
Lewis Center Olentangy 36.0, Aurora
32.0, Tol. Central Cath. 30.0, Wash.
C.H. Miami Trace 28.0, Canton South
27.0, Goshen 26.0, (tie) Wapakoneta/
Plain City Jonathan Alder 25.0, Tiffin
Columbian 22.0, Hilliard Bradley
20.5, Avon 19.5, (tie) Chagrin Falls
Kenston/Gnadenhutten Indian Va.
19.0, Lima Shawnee 18.5, (tie)
Day. Oakwood/Mogadore Field 18.0,
Batavia Clermont NE 16.5, (tie) Dover/
Parma Hts. Holy Name 15.0, (tie)
Dresden Tri-Valley/Shelby 14.0, (tie)
Canal Winchester/Port Clinton/Tipp
City Tippecanoe 13.0, (tie) Carrollton/
Hebron Lakewood/Millersburg W.
Holmes/Spring. Kenton Ridge/Spring.
Shawnee/Warsaw River View 12.0,
2011 OHIO HIGH SCHOOL STATE WRESTLING CHAMPIONSHIP RESULTS
See WRESTLING, page 7
Tom Morris photo
21
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www.delphosherald.com
(tie) Alliance Marlington/Louisville/
Wauseon 11.0, (tie) Athens/Minerva
10.0, (tie) Akron Coventry/Lisbon
Beaver/Mentor Lake Cath./Ravenna
Southeast 9.0, (tie) Bellefontaine/
Beloit W. Branch/Rossford 8.0,
Steubenville 7.5, (tie) Bellevue/
Col. Bishop Hartley/Col. Hamilton
Township/Newark Licking Valley/
Ravenna 5.0, (tie) Col. St. Francis
DeSales/New Lexington/Streetsboro
4.0, (tie) Ashtabula Edgewood/
Circleville/Mansfield Mad. Comp./
Navarre Fairless/New Richmond/
Wilmington 3.0, (tie) Chesterland
W. Geauga/Eaton/Hamilton Ross/
Hubbard/London/New Philadelphia
2.0, (tie) Cadiz Harrison Central/Day.
Chaminade-Julienne/Gallipolis Gallia
Acad./Geneva/Germantown Valley
View/Granville/Lewistown Indian
Lake/Norwood/Sandusky Perkins 1.0.
First Place Finals: 103: Mike Rix,
Akron St. Vin.-St. Mary dec. Cody
Burcher, Uhrichsville Claymont 1-0;
112: Ryan Taylor, St. Paris Graham
Local dec. Cory Stainbrook, Cuy. Falls
Walsh Jesuit 6-3; 119: Micah Jordan,
St. Paris Graham Local dec. Calvin
Campbell, Lexington 9-6; 125: Tyler
Hackworth, Oak Harbor dec. Robby
Reed, Canfield 2-0; 130: Johnni
DiJulius, Cuy. Falls Walsh Jesuit pin
Alex Benedict, Canfield 3:19; 135:
Nate Skonieczny, Cuy. Falls Walsh
Jesuit dec. Case Garrison, St.
Paris Graham Lo 3-1SV; 140: Nick
Brascetta, St. Paris Graham Local
dec. T.J. Fox, Mogadore Field 9-4;
145: Bo Jordan, St. Paris Graham
Local pin Zane Zeman, Avon 3:24;
152: Matt Stephens, St. Paris Graham
Local dec. Ian Miller, Oak Harbor
2-0SV; 160: Isaac Jordan, St. Paris
Graham Local dec. Konner Witt,
Oak Harbor 5-3SV; 171: Cody Ryba,
Mantua Crestwood dec. Jake Cramer,
Oak Harbor 5-4; 189: Chaz Gresham,
Goshen dec. Huston Evans, St.
Paris Graham Local 5-2; 215: Travis
McIntosh, Wash. C.H. Miami Trace
dec. Logan Erb, Wapakoneta
4-2TB; 285: Riley Shaw, Wash. C.H.
Washington dec. Trevor Strickland,
Clyde 4-1.
Third Place Finals: 103: Nick
Simpson, Batavia Clermont NE. dec.
D.J. Schoeppner, Canton South
2-0; 112: Joey Morris, Canton South
dec. Luke Langdon, Uhrichsville
Claymont 3-0; 119: Darran Warner,
Gnadenhutten Indian Va. pin Ryan
Cash, Aurora 2:20; 125: Colin
McDermitt, Lima Shawnee tech. fall
Brodie Scherer, Warsaw River View
16-0; 130: Brent Fickel, Parma Padua
Franciscan maj. dec. Stephen Pastor,
Port Clinton 8-0; 135: Kyle Brezovec,
Aurora dec. Daniel Mirman, Medina
Highland 7-3; 140: Nic Skonieczny,
Cuy. Falls Walsh Jesuit dec. Andrew
Romanchik, Parma Padua Franc
3-2; 145: Jim Klosz, Parma Hts.
Holy Name dec. John Novak, Cuy.
Falls Walsh Jesuit 3-0; 152: Andrew
Higgins, Hilliard Bradley dec. Tyler
Bloniak, Medina Highland 11-7SV;
160: Tony Martin, Tol. Central Cath.
maj. dec. Austin Jones, Dresden Tri-
Valley 13-2; 171: Paul Gryniuk, Wash.
C.H. Washington dec. Kyle Ryan,
St. Paris Graham Local 4-3; 189:
Keith Johnson, Dover dec. Bobby
Blankenship, Plain City Jonathan
Alder 3-2; 215: Bily Ward, Clyde maj.
dec. Mark Meyer, St. Paris Graham
Local 9-1; 285: Carlos Lugo, Akron
St. Vin.-St. Mary pin Nick Wagoner,
Shelby 2:30.
Fifth Place Finals: 103: Nathan
Smith, Minerva dec. Anthony Craig,
Steubenville 1-0; 112: Bobby Mason,
Parma Padua Franciscan maj. dec.
Joey Miller, Carrollton 11-2; 119: Trevor
Fiorucci, Lewis Center Olentangy
dec. Mike Kostandaras, Cuy. Falls
Walsh 2-1; 125: Tre Smith, Chagrin
Falls Kenston pin Johnny McComas,
Lisbon Beaver 3:34; 130: Al Caserta,
Lewis Center Olentangy dec. Nick
Hile, Lexington 4-0; 135: Jake Faust,
Lexington maj. dec. Anthony Fosco,
Lewis Center Olentangy 15-6; 140:
Kyle Warner, Uhrichsville Claymont
dec. Alex Bergman, Oak Harbor 6-2;
145: Alex Kooser, Day. Oakwood dec.
Seth Williams, Tiffin Columbian 5-2;
152: Isaac Williams, Tiffin Columbian
pin Lucas Poyser, Louisville 2:25; 160:
Jake Watkins, Tipp City Tippecanoe
pin Chris Baker, Plain City Jonathan
Alder 4:42; 171: Delane King, Hebron
Lakewood pin Ravonne Lawrence,
Ravenna Southeast 2:44; 189: Rusty
Lockhart, Akron Coventry dec. Joey
Monroe, Mantua Crestwood 3-2;
215: Nathan Silvus, Spring. Shawnee
maj. dec. Ray Stone, Akron St. Vin.-
St. Mary 15-5; 285: Zach Higgins,
Alliance Marlington over Nathan
Pressley, Canal Winchester default.
Seventh Place Finals: 103:
Payton Gutierrez, Col. St. Francis
DeSales dec. Matt Pool, Tol. Central
Cath. 9-4; 112: Preston Bowshier,
Spring. Kenton Ridge pin John
Maurice, Bellefontaine 5:32SV; 119:
Alex Mossing, Tol. Central Cath. dec.
Conner Blacka, Plain City Jonathan
Alder 2-0; 125: Josh Nelson, Day.
Oakwood dec. Ryan Skonieczny,
Akron St. Vin.-St. Mary 10-5; 130:
Max Rohskopf, Millersburg W. Holmes
dec. Anthony Skulina, Streetsboro 8-1;
135: Collan DaFonseca, Parma Padua
Franciscan maj. dec. John Lazear,
Athens 11-3; 140: Matt Fee, Mentor
Lake Cath. maj. dec. Joe Quisenberry,
Spring. Kenton Ridge 10-2; 145:
Adam Horovitz, Mantua Crestwood
dec. Conor Driscoll, Hilliard Bradley
10-4; 152: Caleb Hetterscheidt,
Lewis Center Olentangy dec. Caleb
Covington, Athens 3-2; 160: Cheney
Matarrese, Mantua Crestwood dec.
Chris Moore, Bellevue 13-10; 171:
Nick McCall, Wauseon dec. Danny
McNamara, Aurora 4-2SV; 189:
Josh Lehner, Lexington dec. D.J.
Recknagel, Rossford 7-5SV; 215:
Evan Jackson, Col. Bishop Hartley
dec. Chase Redman, Newark Licking
Valley 4-3; 285: Greydon Pavlik,
Ravenna dec. Chris Settles, Col.
Hamilton Township 3-1.
Area Wrestlers:
Consolation Semifinals: 125:
Colin McDermitt, Lima Shawnee pin
Smith, Chagrin Falls Kenston 2:04.
Consolation Quarterfinals: 125:
Colin McDermitt, Lima Shawnee maj.
dec. Nelson, Day. Oakwood 14-3.
Championship Semifinals: 215:
Logan Erb, Wapakoneta maj. dec.
Silvus, Spring. Shawnee 11-3.
Consolation Round Two: 103:
Gutierrez, Col. St. Francis DeSales
dec. John Martin, Wapakoneta 4-3;
119: Kostandaras, Cuy. Falls Walsh
Jesuit dec. Jake Beemer, Wapakoneta
3-1; 125: Colin McDermitt, Lima
Shawnee dec. Byrd, Hamilton Ross
15-11.
Championship Quarterfinals:
103: Rix, Akron St. Vin.-St. Mary pin
John Martin, Wapakoneta 5:30; 119:
Fiorucci, Lewis Center Olentangy
maj. dec. Jake Beemer, Wapakoneta
8-0; 125: McComas, Lisbon Beaver
dec. Colin McDermitt, Lima Shawnee
9-7SV; 215: Logan Erb, Wapakoneta
dec. Meyer, St. Paris Graham Local
6-2.
Consolation Round One: 112:
Hooks, New Richmond pin Trace
Plaugher, Lima Shawnee 0:56.
Championship Preliminaries:
103: John Martin, Wapakoneta pin
Baum, Urbana 1:31; 112: November,
Chesterland W. Geauga dec. Trace
Plaugher, Lima Shawnee 8-2; 119:
Jake Beemer, Wapakoneta dec. Cash,
Aurora 3-2; 125: Colin McDermitt,
Lima Shawnee dec. Skonieczny,
Akron St. Vin.-St. Mary 13-11; 215:
Logan Erb, Wapakoneta maj. dec.
Stinemetz, Lewis Center Olentangy
13-1.
-----
Division I Team Scores:
Lakewood St. Edward 187.0, Massillon
Perry 109.0, Wadsworth 96.0, Cin.
Elder 72.0, Cin. Arch. Moeller 66.0,
Solon 57.0, Medina 51.0, Twinsburg
50.0, Mayfield Vill. Mayfield 45.5,
Springboro 43.5, Cle. St. Ignatius 37.0,
Oregon Clay 36.0, Hilliard Davidson
35.0, Copley 34.0, Centerville 27.0,
Elyria 26.5, (tie) Lyndhurst Brush/
Mason 26.0, W. Chester Lakota West
24.0, Mentor 22.0, Fairfield 20.0,
(tie) Canton McKinley/Cin. LaSalle
19.0, (tie) Beavercreek/Massillon
Washington 18.0, Marysville 17.5, (tie)
Brecksville-Broad. Hts./Madison 17.0,
Kettering Fairmont 15.5, (tie) Maple
Hts./Piqua 15.0, Young. Boardman
14.5, (tie) Gr. City Central Crossing/
Lakewood 14.0, (tie) Cle. Rhodes/
Macedonia Nordonia/N. Canton
Hoover/Troy 12.0, Stow-Munroe Falls
11.0, Ashville Teays Valley 10.0, (tie)
Lancaster/Powell Olentangy Liberty/
Sandusky 9.0, (tie) Chardon/Olmsted
Falls 8.0, (tie) Clayton Northmont/
Dublin Coffman/Loveland/Willoughby
South 7.0, (tie) Cin. Princeton/
Middleburg Hts. Midpark/N. Royalton/
Uniontown Lake/Wooster 6.0, Lorain
5.5, (tie) Amherst Steele/East Cle.
Shaw/Hilliard Darby/Huber Hts.
Wayne/Mount Vernon/Sidney 4.0,
(tie) Cin. Anderson/Cin. Oak Hills/
Fremont Ross/Painesville Riverside/
Westerville North/Westlake 3.0, (tie)
Brunswick/Euclid/Lebanon/Liberty
Twp. Lakota E./Pickerington North
2.0, (tie) Canton GlenOak/Cuyahoga
Falls/Holland Spring./Miamisburg/
New Albany/Pickerington Central/
Strongsville 1.0.
First Place Finals: 103: Brandon
Thompson, Solon dec. David Bavery,
Massillon Perry 2-0; 112: George
DiCamillo, Cle. St. Ignatius dec. Edgar
Bright, Lakewood St. Edward 3-1SV;
119: Dean Heil, Lakewood St. Edward
dec. Max Byrd, Cin. LaSalle 7-2; 125:
Joey Ward, Cin. Arch. Moeller dec.
Kagan Squire, Wadsworth 2-1TB;
130: Anthony Collica, Solon dec.
Mike Carlone, Mayfield Vill. Mayfield
7-6; 135: Cody Shivener, Springboro
maj. dec. Ruben Burrows, Canton
McKinley 16-6; 140: Zach Dailey,
Massillon Perry maj. dec. Nate Ball,
Wadsworth 11-2; 145: Chase Delande,
Hilliard Davidson dec. Tanner Lemon,
Massillon Perry 9-4; 152: Mark
Martin, Lakewood St. Edward dec.
Teddy Hammer, Medina 8-4; 160:
Domenic Abounader, Lakewood St.
Edward dec. Sheldon Brandenburg,
Wadsworth 5-1; 171: Michael Baker,
Twinsburg dec. Ian Korb, Cin. Elder
3-1SV; 189: Sam Wheeler, Copley
dec. Kevin Hyland, Cin. Elder 1-0;
215: Nick Tavanello, Wadsworth dec.
Ty Walz, Lakewood St. Edward 5-2;
285: Kyle Rose, Centerville dec. Greg
Kuhar, Lakewood St. Edward 3-2.
Third Place Finals: 103: Ruben
Victoria, Mason dec. Ryan Hornack,
Medina 8-4; 112: Ivan McClay,
Massillon Washington dec. Mike
Screptock, Oregon Clay 5-0; 119:
Brian MacVeigh, Cin. Arch. Moeller
dec. Del Vinas, Twinsburg 4-2TB;
125: Mike Labry, Twinsburg dec.
Cole Cochran, Troy 7-3; 130: Angelo
Amenta, Oregon Clay maj. dec. Nick
Montgomery, Madison 10-1; 135: Ty
Davis, W. Chester Lakota West dec.
Nick Barber, Lakewood St. Edward
8-7; 140: Austin Sams, Fairfield dec.
Mark Gupko, Macedonia Nordonia
9-7SV; 145: Devon Range, Lyndhurst
Brush dec. Warren Ashton, Mentor
5-3; 152: Kyle Bryant, Piqua dec.
Nick Corba, Beavercreek 3-1SV; 160:
Tylan Coleman, Mayfield Vill. Mayfield
pin Vince Pickett, Gr. City Central
Cross 2:22; 171: Marshal Willet,
Brecksville-Broad. Hts. dec. Brandon
Walker, Springboro 3-1SV; 189:
James Suvak, Lakewood St. Edward
dec. Irayel Williams, Cle. Rhodes 2-1;
215: Jason Gott, Elyria dec. Chalmer
Frueauf, Cin. Arch. Moeller 11-6; 285:
Nick Nusekabel, Cin. Elder dec. Doug
Mayes, Massillon Perry 3-0.
Fifth Place Finals: 103: Tommy
Zeigler, Cle. St. Ignatius dec. Jacob
Spearman, Lancaster 3-1; 112:
Artem Timchenko, Massillon Perry
dec. Ryan Murdock, Dublin Coffman
4-1; 119: Angelo DiSabato, Hilliard
Davidson over John Dillon, Young.
Boardman default; 125: Markus
Scheidel, Lakewood St. Edward dec.
Matt Yurkovich, N. Royalton 5-2; 130:
Alfredo Gray, Wadsworth dec. Noah
Forrider, Marysville 4-2UTB; 135:
Nick Ramsey, Lakewood dec. Alex
Sweeney, Mentor 5-3; 140: Tywan
Claxton, Lyndhurst Brush dec. Travis
Luft, Ashville Teays Valley 6-3; 145:
Connor McMahon, Stow-Munroe Falls
dec. Jon Garrison, Copley 5-4; 152:
Tyler Hardtke, Cin. Elder dec. Tyler
Miller, Marysville 5-4; 160: Ryan Teis,
N. Canton Hoover maj. dec. Tommy
Kimbrell, Kettering Fairmont 9-0; 171:
Jacob Davis, Lakewood St. Edward
dec. Matthew O’Hara, Chardon 5-2;
189: Jo Jo Tayse, Massillon Perry pin
Mario Palmisano, Willoughby South
2:07; 215: Rahkim Johnson, Cin.
Elder dec. Almonte’ Patrick, Maple
Hts. 4-0; 285: Nate Hoff, Solon dec.
Garrett Gray, Oregon Clay 3-1SV.
Seventh Place Finals: 103: Evan
Krumheuer, Middleburg Hts. Midpark
dec. P.J. Mueller, Olmsted Falls 2-1;
112: Brian Luria, Mason dec. Chase
DuPratt, Olmsted Falls 3-2; 119: Willie
Long, Cle. St. Ignatius dec. Yousef
Abdel-Salam, Lakewood 9-8; 125:
Dan McNulty, Mayfield Vill. Mayfield
dec. Corey Selmon, Cin. Princeton
3-2; 130: Andrew Brown, Uniontown
Lake dec. Matt Denlinger, Kettering
Fairmont 5-4TB; 135: Mike Griffith,
Medina dec. Adam Sams, Fairfield
4-0; 140: Matt Hammer, Medina pin
Dean Meyer, Cin. Arch. Moeller 3:13;
145: Myles Wright, Elyria pin Derek
Spangler, Sidney 0:41; 152: Richard
Robertson, Maple Hts. dec. Anthony
Catanzarite, Wooster 12-5; 160: Aaron
Walden, Mason dec. Nick Kaczkowski,
Powell Olentangy Liberty 3-2; 171:
Jonah Newburg, Clayton Northmont
pin Christian Estes, W. Chester
Lakota West 4:24; 189: Gunner Lay,
Loveland dec. Jerry Thornberry,
Cin. Arch. Moeller 1-0; 215: Anthony
Wise, Massillon Perry maj. dec. Amon
Willis, Lorain 13-4; 285: Mike Brown,
Sandusky pin Sufyan El-Geroushi,
Hilliard Darby 2:07.
Wrestling
(Continued from Page 6)
By RUSTY MILLER
The Associated Press
COLUMBUS — In the
midst of a rau-
cous locker room
after No. 1 Ohio
State’s 93-65
payback victory
over 10th-ranked
Wisconsin, Jon
Diebler said he
was sorry to his
teammates.
“I apologize for missing
that one,” he said.
Everyone laughed.
Diebler lived up to his
“3-bler” nickname Sunday
by hitting 7-of-8 shots
behind the arc while scoring
27 points as Ohio State (29-
2, 16-2 Big Ten) set NCAA
Division I records by mak-
ing 14-of-15 3-pointers (93.3
percent) and hitting 14 in
a row — after missing the
first.
“On our best day this
year, we hit 11-of-17 and
thought we’d hit the jack-
pot,” Wisconsin coach Bo
Ryan said. “Fourteen of 15?
I don’t think people do that
very often. Either that, or
I’m living in the wrong part
of the country.”
Still smarting from their
first loss of the year, a
71-67 setback at Wisconsin
on Feb. 12, the Buckeyes
unleashed their best game
of the season — shutdown
defense at one end and
68-percent shooting from the
field at the other.
“I don’t know if you
could script it much bet-
ter,” said Ohio State coach
Thad Matta. “Our defensive
energy was incredible ... and
offensively the shots were
falling. It was incredible how
well we shot the basketball.”
Freshman Jared Sullinger
had 22 points just weeks
after accusing a
Wisconsin fan of
spitting in his face
as he left the floor
at the Kohl Center.
He had told sev-
eral people that he
not only wanted to
beat the Badgers
but that he wanted
to beat them by 50 points.
The final score only
seemed that lopsided.
“That first loss in college,
I didn’t take that too lightly,”
Sullinger said. “I wanted to
win and I wanted to win big,
too.”
William Buford added
18 points and David Lighty
13 for the Buckeyes, who
won their 22nd straight
home game while dropping
Wisconsin to just 4-5 in Big
Ten road games this season.
Ryan had been the focal
point for many fans in a
capacity crowd of 18,809
who felt he had disrespected
the Buckeyes after the first
meeting when he said, “We
won the game. Deal with
it.”
Ohio State officials fueled
the fans’ enmity by handing
out 1,400 scarlet towels that
read, “Deal With It.” When
Ryan’s picture was shown
on the monitors at midcourt
before the game, there was
a large chorus of boos, and
the Buckeyes’ student sec-
tion immediately behind the
Wisconsin bench yelled at
the coach most of the day.
Asked after the game
about the towels, Ryan
replied, “What towels? ...
I know one thing, towels
didn’t blow the ball in on all
those 3s.”
The Buckeyes built a
47-32 halftime lead — the
exact score they led by in the
second half of the first game
before Wisconsin came roar-
ing back — thanks to 6-of-7
shooting behind the arc.
Topping that, Ohio State
hit all eight 3s in the second
20 minutes.
Diebler, who tied the Big
Ten record by hitting 10 shots
behind the arc in a win at
Penn State on Tuesday night,
is 17-of-20 on 3-pointers in
his last two games for the
Buckeyes, who had clinched
the outright Big Ten title a
day earlier thanks to No. 6
Purdue’s loss at Iowa.
Josh Gasser had 17 points,
Jon Leuer 16 and Keaton
Nankivil 10 for the Badgers
(23-7, 13-5). Jordan Taylor,
who had scored 21 of his 27
points to lead the comeback
in the second half of the first
meeting, was limited to eight
points on 2-of-9 shooting.
He was shadowed through-
out the game by Ohio State
freshman Aaron Craft.
“Aaron did a tremendous
job,” added Matta, whose
teams have won four Big
Ten titles in the last six years.
“He’d studied so much film.
What might go unnoticed is
the job the other guys did in
helping Aaron. But he was a
pit bull out there today.”
Wisconsin drew as close
as 56-45 on Nankivil’s 3
with 14:15 left before the
Buckeyes put the game on
ice. Diebler was at the heart
of it, starting things with a
3. He later hit one off an
inbounds play and then drib-
bled around a defender and
stepped back for yet another
to push the lead to 69-48
and cap a 10-0 run midway
through the second half.
The rest of the game
was a matter of killing time
until the Buckeyes could
cut down the nets and raise
the Big Ten trophy. They’ll
be the top seed in the Big
Ten tournament this week in
Indianapolis and are all but
assured of a No. 1 seed in the
NCAA tournament.
Lighty, who played his
final home game along
with Diebler and Dallas
Lauderdale, said the victory
was nothing more than a step
toward bigger goals.
“Our first mission was
a regular-season Big Ten
championship. That’s com-
plete,” Lighty added. “Now
we’ll turn our focus on a
3-day tournament that we
need to win and that will get
us ready for the NCAA tour-
nament. That’s just step two
of our 3-step mission.”
No. 20 Kentucky 64,
Tennessee 58
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. —
Brandon Knight scored 17 of his
19 points in the second half and
the Wildcats finished second in
the Southeastern Conference’s
East division to clinch a first-
round bye in the conference
tournament.
Terrence Jones had 15
points and 12 rebounds and
Darius Miller also scored 15 as
Kentucky (22-8, 10-6) got only
its second SEC road win of the
season.
Tobias Harris scored 18
points for the Volunteers (18-13,
8-8), who could have finished
second in the East by beating
Kentucky but dropped to fifth.
Tennessee will face Arkansas
in the opening round of the SEC
tournament.
Diebler’s barrage lifts
No. 1 Buckeyes, 93-65
Johnson pitches UC
to DH sweep
CINCINNATI – The
University of Cincinnati
baseball team defeated
Youngstown State University
11-0 in the second game of
a doubleheader Sunday at
Marge Schott Stadium.
Cincinnati (4-5) took
command of the game early
after scoring in the first four
innings, including a 5-run
second inning.
Sophomore OF Jake
Proctor (Cincinnati, Ohio/
Oak Hills) started the second-
inning rally with a 2-RBI dou-
ble to left field. Freshman OF/
DH Justin Glass (Fort Wayne,
Ind./Carroll) and senior OF
Justin Riddell (Lexington,
Ky./Lexington Catholic) fol-
lowed with RBI singles.
The Bearcats received
3-for-4 hitting performances
from sophomore Proctor and
junior T.J. Jones (Cincinnati,
Ohio/LaSalle). Glass paced
UC with four RBI, followed
by Proctor’s three.
Senior RHP Nick Johnson
(Delphos, Ohio/St. John’s)
pitched five scoreless innings
and struck out four batters to
pick up the win.
Freshman Matt Ring
(Muncie, Ind./Yorktown) and
junior Sam Vandenheuvel
(Chandler, Ariz./Hamilton),
who started the game at sec-
ond base, pitched the final
two innings and allowed no
runs.
Cincinnati begins a 3-game
weekend series against
Cleveland State, with the
first game starting at 4 p.m.
on Friday at Marge Schott
Stadium.
----
Racer men ‘net’ victory
LIMA — The University
of Northwestern Ohio men’s
tennis team improved to 5-3
with a 7-2 victory over the
University of Findlay (3-2)
on the indoor hard courts of
Westwood Tennis Center in
Lima.
The Racers are next at
McKendree University noon
Saturday, along with the
women’s team.
Doubles:
No. 1: Kyle Collette/Yash
Pulumati (UF) 8-6 over Jeff
Brown/Juan Cardenas.
No. 2: Gustavo Rueda/Cassio
Sirimarco (UNOH) 9-8(2) over
Josh Smedley/Bryan Little.
No. 3: Alexander Hager/Chris
Cash (UNOH) 8-3 over David
Hebda/David Brooks.
Singles:
No. 1: Kyle Collette (UF) 6-1,
6-2 over Jeff Brown (UNOH).
No. 2: Gustavo Rueda
(UNOH) 6-2, 3-6, 10-4 over Yash
Pulumati.
No. 3: Juan Cardenas (UNOH)
6-2, 6-0 over David Hebda.
No. 4: Alexander Hager
(UNOH) 6-1, 6-1 over Josh
Smedley.
No. 5: Cassio Sirimarco
(UNOH) 4-6, 7-5, 10-8 over David
Brooks.
No. 6: Chris Cash (UNOH)
6-3, 6-4 over Bryan Little.
----
Racer baseballers
split with Brescia U
OWENSBORO, Ky.
— The University of
Northwestern Ohio split a
doubleheader with Brescia
University on Saturday at
Schadler Field in Owensboro,
Ky., dropping the first game
6-4 but winning the nightcap
4-2.
Game 1
Northwestern Ohio 4 (0-4)
ab-r-h-rbi
Curtis Lambkin rf 3-0-1-2, Fabian
Placencia ss 3-0-0-0, Ty Wilburn ph
1-0-1-0, Alex McKinstry 2b 3-1-1-0,
Dylan Brammer 3b 3-0-1-0, Kevin
Cyrus 1b 2-0-1-0, Eric Rodriguez 1b
2-0-2-0, Pichi Torres lf 3-0-0-1, Ben
Schubert dh 3-2-2-0, Kael Campbell
c 3-0-0-0, Phillip Donovan cf 3-1-1-1.
Totals 29-4-10-4.
Brescia University 6 (7-10)
ab-r-h-rbi
Chris Ward cf 3-0-1-2, Alex Hegge
rf 3-0-0-0, Lane Potter ss 3-2-2-0,
Matt Boyd dh 3-0-0-0, Matt Cissell lf
3-1-1-1, John Kapu c/1b 2-1-0-0, Kyle
Simmons pr 0-1-0-0, Ben Goetz 3b
2-1-1-0, Jordan Robison 1b 2-0-1-0,
Corey Moore c 0-0-0-0, Andy Dickson
2b 2-0-0-1. Totals 23-6-6-5.
Score by Innings:
Northwestern Ohio... 010 210 0 - 4 10 3
Brescia University.. 100 320 0 - 6 6 2
E: Campbell, Donovan, Park,
Hegge, Dickson. DP: UNOH 2. LOB:
UNOH 8, BU 7. 2B: Cyrus, Rodriguez,
Schubert, Potter, Robison. SF:
Lambkin, Torres.
IP H R ER BB SO
Northwestern Ohio
Austin Park 3.1 4 4 1 2 3
Pres.Thompson (L,0-1) 2.2 2 2 1 3 1
Brescia University
Nat. Humphrey(W,1-4) 7.0 10 4 2 0 5
WP - Thompson 3. HBP: by
Park (Boyd, Robison, Dickson); by
Humphrey (McKinstry, Brammer).
Game 2
Northwestern Ohio 4 (1-4)
ab-r-h-rbi
Alex McKinstry dh 4-0-1-1, Ryan
Ekberg 2b 3-0-0-0, Ben Schubert rf
3-0-0-0, Dylan Brammer 3b 3-0-0-0,
Eric Rodriguez 1b 2-1-0-0, Pichi Torres
lf 3-1-0-0, Kyle Jeffries c 3-0-0-0, C.J.
Hernandez pr/c 0-1-0-0, Ty Wilburn cf/
pr 1-0-0-1, Pedro Boissalier ss 3-1-1-1.
Totals 25-4-2-3.
Brescia University 2 (7-11)
ab-r-h-rbi
Chris Ward cf 3-0-0-0, Alex Hegge
rf 2-0-1-1, Lane Potter ss 2-0-1-0, Matt
Boyd dh 3-0-0-0, Matt Cissell lf 3-0-0-
0, John Kapu c 1-0-0-0, Todd Carver
pr 0-0-0-0, Corey Moore c 1-1-0-0,
Ben Goetz 3b 3-0-1-1, Tyler Edmunds
1b 3-0-0-0, Jordan Rhodes 2b 3-1-0-0,
Totals 24-2-3-2.
Score by Innings:
Northwestern Ohio... 040 000 0 - 4 2 3
Brescia University.. 000 001 1 - 2 3 3
E: Boissalier 2, Potter 2, Brammer,
Rhodes. DP: UNOH 1. LOB: UNOH 4,
BU 4. 2B: Boissalier. SF:Hegge. SB:
Ekberg 2.
IP H R ER BB SO
Northwestern Ohio
Justin Binegar (W,1-1) 7.0 3 2 0 2 5
Brescia University
Jackson Miles (L,2-3) 7.0 2 4 0 2 2
HBP: by Miles (Rodriguez, Ekberg).
PB: Jeffries.
COLLEGE ROUNDUP
2
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© 2010 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved.
JoAn M. Smith, CFP®
Financial Advisor
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practitioner
227 North Main Street
Delphos, OH 45833
(419) 695-7010
JoAn.M.Smith@ampf.com
8– The Herald Monday, Martch 7, 2011
www.delphosherald.com
Anniversary
Engagement
Holdgreve/Bendele
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Holdgreve of Delphos announce
the engagement of their daughter, Michelle Marie, to
Ronald Phillip Bendele, son of Ronald and Dale Bendele
of Paulding.
The couple will exchange vows on May 7 at St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church.
The bride-elect is a 2004 graduate of St. John’s High
School and a 2007 graduate of Rhodes State College, with
an associate’s degree in Early Childhood. She is currently
working through a temp service at Eaton Corp. in Van
Wert.
Her fiance is a 1990 graduate of Wayne Trace High
School. He is employed at Herbert E. Orr Co. in Paulding.
John and Diane Grothouse of Delphos observed their
40th wedding anniversary on March 6.
To celebrate, a trip to Hawaii is planned.
They were married March 6, 1971, in St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. John Blaser offi-
ciating.
They are the parents of a son, Brian, and a daughter,
Tracy (Andy) Wasem. They also have three grandchil-
dren, Claire, Carder and Cate Wasem.
John is employed as a tooling engineer at Joint Systems
Manufacturing Center. Diane is a homemaker.
Mr. and Mrs. John Grothouse
Mr. and Mrs. Grothouse, 1971
By MARCIA DUNN
The Associated Press
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
— Space shuttle Discovery,
the world’s most trav-
eled spaceship, has left the
International Space Station
for the last time.
Discovery undocked this
morning from the International
Space Station, wrapping up a
nine-day visit there.
This is the final flight for
Discovery, due back on Earth
on Wednesday. It’s being
retired and sent to a museum.
NASA’s two other shuttles
will join Discovery in retire-
ment, following their upcom-
ing missions.
Discovery’s six astro-
nauts got a special greeting in
advance of their space station
departure.
Actor William Shatner,
who played Capt. Kirk on the
original “Star Trek” TV series,
paid tribute to Discovery’s
voyages over the decades. He
said the shuttle has boldly
gone and done what no space-
craft has done before.
Discovery leaves space
station for the last time
Expand
Your
Shopping
Network
You’ll love shopping
the Classifieds!
The Delphos Herald
419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com
SENIOR’S DAY
Monday and Tuesday
All Day!
6 Senior Specials
Complete w/2 extras
and choice of bread
Starting at
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Includes FREE
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Golden Buckeye Card Accepted.
No other discounts apply.
Monday, March 7, 2011 The Herald - 9 www.delphosherald.com
The Daily Herald
CLASSIFIED ADS
To place an ad call: 419-695-0015
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Vanamatic Company, Delphos, Oh
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Please submit resumes to:
Vanamatic Company, 701 Ambrose Drive,
Delphos, OH or call
(419) 692-6085, Scott Wiltsie, HR Manager,
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2005 Chev Silverado W/T, 22K mi.....................
$
12,800
2005 Buick Terazza CXL, DVD.................................
$
9,200
2004 Olds Silhouette Premier, DVD................
$
10,500
2004 Dodge Ram ST, silver .............................................
$
6,995
2004 GMC Sierra 1/2T, 4x4, extd. ..............................
$
12,900
2002 GMC Envoy SLT 4x4, red ..............................
$
7,995
2002 Buick Rendezvous 3 seat .......................
$
7,995
March
into
LEASE SPECIALS
2011 CHEVROLET CRUZE
2011 BUICK REGAL TURBO
2011 CHEVROLET MALIBU
2011 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
#11NC636
MSRP $18,100
$
1990
00
DOWN
#NB668
MSRP $30,495
$
2500
00
DOWN
#11NC607
MSRP $23,795
$
1990
00
DOWN
$
184
48
$
297
70
$
238
07
0%
per
month
per
month
per
month
Financing
up to 72 mo.
+ tax
+ tax
+ tax
15,000 miles
Ally lease, 39 month, 12,000 miles per year, excess mile charge, 20¢ per mile, add tax and title fees.
NATIONAL
TRUCK
MONTH
RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.
TRUCKS- VANS- SUVs
CARS
Stock No. NOW
6839 2010 FORD ESCAPE XLT......................Fwd, V6, cloth interior, blue ............................ $18,995
6744 2009 FORD EDGE. ..................................Limited AWD V/6, full power, leather ............. $24,995
6830 2008 FORD F-150 XL ...........................Reg. Cab, 2wd, 4.6L V6, white, 47k miles ...... $12,995
6829 2008 MERCURY MARINER. ................Premier 4 wd, heated leather, moonroof .................. SOLD
6826 2008 FORD ESCAPE XLT......................4 dr., V6, moonroof, chrome wheels .............. $17,495
6821 2008 FORD EXPLORER 4x4. .............Eddie Bauer, leather, black, 34K mi. .............. $23,995
6758 2008 FORD F150 S. CREW XLT.......4x2, V/8, full power ........................................... $15,495
6838 2007 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LS. 4 dr., 3rd row seating, 2wd, silver .................. $12,995
6822 2006 FORD FREESTAR LTD WG ..... leather/chrome whls/great buy, 67K mi. .........................SOLD
6805 2004 FORD F150 S. CAB....................FX4 4x4 V/8, full power, leather, 58,000 mi. .............. SOLD
6827 2002 FORD RANGER XL. .....................4 cyl., 2 WD, std cab, cap, clean! ....................... $6,795
6813A 1998 FORD EXPEDITION Eddie Bauer .4 dr., 4x4 leather, 4.6L, red/tan ............................... $6,995
6804A 1997 FORD F150 RCAB XL ...............F150 Reg. Cab XL 4x2, dk. red ............................... $4,995
6811A 1997 FORD F-150 LARIAT .................Flareside, s. cab, tonau cover, tore red/gold, ....... $4,995
Stock No. NOW
6759A 2010 HONDA CIVIC ........................... 2 dr., EX, wheels, moon roof, spoiler, red, 3K mi. ...........SOLD
6842 2008 FORD FUSION SE .................... 1 owner, moonrooof, 18K miles ................................$15,495
6825 2008 MERCURY SABLE .................... Premier 4 dr., leather, moon roof, sync, 33K mi. ..........$17,495
6818 2008 MERCURY MILAN. .................. 4 dr., FWD, 4 cyl., m/roof, black, 27K mi. ..............$13,895
6757B 2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING. ............ coupe, touring hardtop conv., black, 43K mi. .......$12,995
6840 2007 LINCOLN MKX ..................... AWD, moonroof, heated leather interior, 48k mi. $22,995
6737 2007 FORD FOCUS SES ............... 4 Dr., 4 cyl., AT, air, SC, 46,000 miles ........................... SOLD
6829A 2006 CHEV MALIBU LTZ ............ Remote start, leather heated seats, adj. pedals .... $7,995
6835 2006 LINCOLN ZEPHYR Leather, heated & cooled seats, moonroof, dual climate control .$14,495
6799 2006 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Signature Limited one owner, moonroof, 62,000 mi. .$14,495
6760A 2005 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING.. full pwr, nav., chrome wheels .......................... $11,395
6814A 2004 CHEVY IMPALA ................... 3.4L, V6, red, alum wheels, clean .................................. SOLD
6813AA 1999 FORD TAURUS SE. .................. 4 dr., sedan, cloth, red ...................................................SOLD
6781A 1999 OLDSMOBILE INTRIGUE GX . 4 dr., 4 cyl, power, clean ........................................ $3,495
INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE!
HOURS
Sales: Mon. 8:00-8; Tues.-Fri. 8-6; Sat. 9-2:30
Service • Parts • Body Shop
Mon. 7:30-8 p.m.; Tues.-Fri. 7:30-6 p.m.; Sat. 9-2
SATURDAY SERVICE • NO APPOINTMENT OIL CHANGES.
*As time allows per service hours*
Kevin Lindeman
Edward Ditmyer Dave Wilgus John Roby
RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.
www.raabeford.com
11260 ELIDA RD. DELPHOS, OH (419) 692-0055
010

Announcements
ADVERTISERS: YOU can
place a 25 word classified
ad in more than 100 news-
papers with over one and
a half million total circula-
tion across Ohio for $295.
It's easy...you place one
order and pay with one
check t hrough Ohi o
Scan-Ohi o St at ewi de
Classified Advertising Net-
work. The Delphos Herald
advertising dept. can set
this up for you. No other
classified ad buy is sim-
pler or more cost effective.
Call 419-695-0015, ext
138.
ADVERTISERS: YOU can
place a 25 word classified
ad in more than 100 news-
papers with over one and
a half million total circula-
tion across Ohio for $295.
It's easy...you place one
order and pay with one
check t hrough Ohi o
Scan-Ohi o St at ewi de
Classified Advertising Net-
work. The Delphos Herald
advertising dept. can set
this up for you. No other
classified ad buy is sim-
pler or more cost effective.
Call 419-695-0015, ext
138.
010

Announcements
040

Services
LAMP REPAIR
Table or floor.
Come to our store.
Hohenbrink TV.
419-695-1229
080

Help Wanted
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNI-
CIAN. Are you capable of
tackling any vehicles me-
chanical issue? Do you
have experience at a do-
mestic shop? Are you a
team player? If you can
answer yes to any of
these questions -we need
to talk! Send your resume
in complete confidence to:
Service Manager
PO Box 794
Van Wert, OH 45891
080

Help Wanted
DRIVERS WANTED
William H. Bass Trucking,
Inc., Ada, OH is looking
for company drivers and
owner operators wanted
for dedicated auto parts
runs. Home weekly. Must
have Class A CDL, pass
DOT Physical and Drug
Screen.
Call Mon-Fri 9:00 – 4:00
888-441-8086
RICKER LAWN Service is
looking to fill positions for
lawn, landscape, and irri-
gation maintenance. Must
have valid driver’s license,
be motivated, dependable,
with good communication
skills. Must be able to
work flexible hours. Send
resume to: 10520 Bliss
Rd., Delphos, OH.
Roberts Manufacturing
Co., Inc. of Oakwood,
OH is seeking experi-
enced CNC Machining
Operators
Experience a must!
Established area manu-
facturer with an outstand-
ing reputation for quality
and delivery is currently
seeking individuals to fill
first and second shift
full-time positions in the
areas of CNC Turning
Center, CNC Machining
Center and Precision
Gri ndi ng. Candi dat es
should at minimum pos-
sess a high school di -
ploma or equivalent with
heavy emphasi s on
mathematics, reading, and
communication skills.
Starting wage commensu-
rate with experience.
Robert’s Mfg. Co., Inc.
24338 Paulding County
Road 148
Oakwood, Ohio 45873
Telephone
(419)-594-2712, Fax
(419)-594-2900
www.robertsmanufactur-
ing.net
Attn: Chuck Behrens
chuckbehrens@rmci1.net
080

Help Wanted
ST. PETER Lutheran
Church has an immediate
opening for a Part-Time
Secretary. Salaried posi-
tion Monday-Friday 9-12.
Must be Friendly, Trust-
worthy, and be computer
literate for the position.
Send Resumes to St. Pe-
ter Lutheran Church 422
N. Pierce St. Delphos, OH
45833, or email
stpeterdelphos@gmail.com
080

Help Wanted
Would you like to be an
in-home child care pro -
vider? Let us help. Call
YWCA Child Care Re -
source and Referral at:
1-800-992-2916 or
(419)225-5465.
120

Financial
IS IT A SCAM? The Del-
phos Herald urges our
readers to contact The
Better Business Bureau,
( 419) 223- 7010 or
1-800-462-0468, before
entering into any agree-
ment involving financing,
business opportunities, or
work at home opportuni-
ties. The BBB will assist
in the investigation of
these businesses. (This
notice provided as a cus-
tomer service by The Del-
phos Herald.)
290

Wanted to Buy
Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899
300

Household Goods
NEW, QUEEN plush top
mattress, never used, still
sealed in original wrapper.
$75.00. (260)749-6100.
501

Misc. for Sale
CENTRAL BOILER out-
door wood furnaces start-
ing at $4995.00. Up to
$1,000 Rebate, limited
time. (419)358-5342
SEASONED FIREWOOD
White Oak, $80 dump
truck load. 419-692-7261
550

Pets & Supplies
PIT BULL Puppies for
Sale. 4 male, 2 female. 8
week s ol d. Cal l
(419)604-1257
580

For Rent or Lease
DELPHOS SELF Storage
on Gressel Drive: Maxi-
mum security achieved in-
side our fenced facility
with access via your per-
sonal gate code. Why set-
tle for less? Phone any-
time 419-692-6336.
600

Apts. for Rent
2 BDRM unit. Immediate
possession. $395/month
includes stove, refrigera-
tor, water/trash/sewage.
Call 419-203-7711. Please
leave message.
620

Duplex For Rent
321 E. Cleveland St., 1
BDRM, Refrigerator/Stove
$400/mo. and deposit. No
pets, Non-smoking. Leave
message 419-692-6478
415 E. 8th, 2 BR Duplex,
All electric appliances,
curtains, lawn care, lease
optional. 419-236-9301/
419-692-7441
HALF DUPLEX in Del-
phos. 3 BR, basement
$450/mo. plus $500 de-
posit. Plus all utilities. No
pets. References required.
(419)695-2881. Delphos
800

House For Sale
504 E 7th St
Corner lot 2-3 bedrooms,
Spacious living/dinning , 2
car garage w/bonus room,
possible free 1yr home
warranty Cindy Gustwiller
419-799-1050 AmeriMade
Realty Attention agents
Commissiom plus $500.00
b o n u s c a l l f o r
detailswww.AmeriMade-
Home.com
FULL REMODEL
607 W. 7th St., Delphos.
0 Down, Home Warranty
Free appliances.
419-586-8220
chbsinc.com
Use your tax
return for a
downpayment
on a new
home!!
Hurry, interest rates are
rising. We work with credit
dings and will help you
with financing. Locally
owned and operated.
Call 419-586-8220
or visit chbsinc.com
810

Auto Repairs/
Parts/Acc.
Midwest Ohio
Auto Parts
Specialist
Windshields Installed, New
Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors,
Hoods, Radiators
4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
1-800-589-6830
840

Mobile Homes
RENT OR Rent to Own. 2
bedroom, 1 bath mobile
home. 419-692-3951.
890

Autos for Sale
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*Will be responsible for operation of 56 room hotel.
*Will be trained by Microtel
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Must see beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath ranch with 2 car garage
close to park and schools. Fireplace, 22x22 great room, large open
kitchen, new roof and furnace, appliances stay. Move in ready.
Available immediately.
Call for showing 419-863-9480. OPEN SUNDAYS 2-4
MLS SERVICE
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OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
TH
FROM 1-3 P.M.
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TRICO REALTY IS OPEN SATURDAYS
FROM 8:30 TO 12:30 TO SERVE YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS
1109 S. Clay St., Delphos
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928 N. Franklin St., Delphos
These are just a few of our listings, call us we have more!
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
TH
FROM 3:30-5 P.M.
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BY APPOINTMENT
$99,500-Delphos SD
Ideal Opportunity
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$99,900-Van Wert SD
Add Finishing To This Home!
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$47,000-Delphos SD
A Fine Fix- up Find
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$74,900-Delphos SD
Two-story That Needs Some TLC
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$199,000-Elida SD
Exquisite Sense Of Luxury
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$77,000-Ft Jennings SD
Large & Luxurious 1- 1/ 2 Story
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$148,500-Elida SD
A Charming Personality
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Peace And Privacy
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Enticing Two-story
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w w w . t l r e a . c o m
419-692-SOLD
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GREAT 1
ST
TIME
HOME-BUYER
INCENTIVES
ARE AVAILABLE!!!
CALL US FOR
MORE INFORMATION
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THINKING OF
SELLING??
MAKE THE CALL
THAT SAYS
IT ALL:
692-SOLD
Jim Langhals Realty
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www.jimlanghalsrealty.com
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OPEN HOUSE
SUN., MARCH 9,
1:00- 2:30
2 OPEN HOUSES
SUN., MARCH 9, 3:00- 4:30
To view all listings go to www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
11970 Sarka Rd.
Spencerville - $104,900
408 W. Third St.
Delphos - $104,900
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Call for showing ...
1310 Joshua St.
Delphos - $249,000
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12505 Bloomlock Rd.
Delphos
Judy Bosch 419-230-1983
Delphos
Janet 419-236-7894
415
S.
Cass
St.
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Monday, March 10
at the Delphos Public Library
6 PM
648 S. Jefferson St.,
Delphos
Janet 419-236-7894
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with 100-month warranty
$
99
95
Some vehicles slightly higher
Installation extra.
Price valid with exchange.
See Service Advisor for
limited-warranty details. Taxes extra.
KNIPPEN
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2007
CHRYSLER
SEBRING
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Classifieds Sells Classifieds Sells
Place your Ad Today Place your Ad Today
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*Will be responsible for operation of 56 room hotel.
*Will be trained by Microtel
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Must see beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath ranch with 2 car garage
close to park and schools. Fireplace, 22x22 great room, large open
kitchen, new roof and furnace, appliances stay. Move in ready.
Available immediately.
Call for showing 419-863-9480. OPEN SUNDAYS 2-4
MLS SERVICE
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OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
TH
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TRICO REALTY IS OPEN SATURDAYS
FROM 8:30 TO 12:30 TO SERVE YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS
1109 S. Clay St., Delphos
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928 N. Franklin St., Delphos
These are just a few of our listings, call us we have more!
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
TH
FROM 3:30-5 P.M.
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BY APPOINTMENT
$99,500-Delphos SD
Ideal Opportunity
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$99,900-Van Wert SD
Add Finishing To This Home!
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$47,000-Delphos SD
A Fine Fix- up Find
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$74,900-Delphos SD
Two-story That Needs Some TLC
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$199,000-Elida SD
Exquisite Sense Of Luxury
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$77,000-Ft Jennings SD
Large & Luxurious 1- 1/ 2 Story
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$148,500-Elida SD
A Charming Personality
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OPEN HOUSE
SUN., MARCH 9,
1:00- 2:30
2 OPEN HOUSES
SUN., MARCH 9, 3:00- 4:30
To view all listings go to www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
11970 Sarka Rd.
Spencerville - $104,900
408 W. Third St.
Delphos - $104,900
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1310 Joshua St.
Delphos - $249,000
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12505 Bloomlock Rd.
Delphos
Judy Bosch 419-230-1983
Delphos
Janet 419-236-7894
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Cass
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648 S. Jefferson St.,
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Janet 419-236-7894
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617 KING AVE.
LIMA, OH 45805
See me,
BILL
HOFFMAN
for the
BEST BUY
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new or used
vehicle.
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*Will be responsible for operation of 56 room hotel.
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Must see beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath ranch with 2 car garage
close to park and schools. Fireplace, 22x22 great room, large open
kitchen, new roof and furnace, appliances stay. Move in ready.
Available immediately.
Call for showing 419-863-9480. OPEN SUNDAYS 2-4
MLS SERVICE
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TRICO REALTY IS OPEN SATURDAYS
FROM 8:30 TO 12:30 TO SERVE YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS
1109 S. Clay St., Delphos
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928 N. Franklin St., Delphos
These are just a few of our listings, call us we have more!
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
TH
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BY APPOINTMENT
$99,500-Delphos SD
Ideal Opportunity
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$99,900-Van Wert SD
Add Finishing To This Home!
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$47,000-Delphos SD
A Fine Fix- up Find
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$74,900-Delphos SD
Two-story That Needs Some TLC
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$199,000-Elida SD
Exquisite Sense Of Luxury
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Large & Luxurious 1- 1/ 2 Story
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A Charming Personality
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Peace And Privacy
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Enticing Two-story
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THINKING OF
SELLING??
MAKE THE CALL
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IT ALL:
692-SOLD
Jim Langhals Realty
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www.jimlanghalsrealty.com
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OPEN HOUSE
SUN., MARCH 9,
1:00- 2:30
2 OPEN HOUSES
SUN., MARCH 9, 3:00- 4:30
To view all listings go to www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
11970 Sarka Rd.
Spencerville - $104,900
408 W. Third St.
Delphos - $104,900
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Call for showing ...
1310 Joshua St.
Delphos - $249,000
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12505 Bloomlock Rd.
Delphos
Judy Bosch 419-230-1983
Delphos
Janet 419-236-7894
415
S.
Cass
St.
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Monday, March 10
at the Delphos Public Library
6 PM
648 S. Jefferson St.,
Delphos
Janet 419-236-7894
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MOTORCRAFT
®
BATTERIES
TESTED
TOUGH
®
MAX
with 100-month warranty
$
99
95
Some vehicles slightly higher
Installation extra.
Price valid with exchange.
See Service Advisor for
limited-warranty details. Taxes extra.
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Classifieds Sells Classifieds Sells
Place your Ad Today Place your Ad Today
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Over 85
years
serving
you!
www.raabeford.com
RAABE
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
M 7:30-8 ; T-F. 7:30-6:00; Sat: 9-2
419-692-0055
Rebate varies
on tire brands.
See service advisor
for details.
UP TO
$70 REBATE
ON PURCHASE
OF 4 TIRES
thru 3-31-11
920

Free & Low Price
Merchandise
FREE DACHSHUND dog.
Male, approximately 5 yrs.
old. 419-692-2140
Visit www.delphosherald.com
Classifieds
Sell!
To advertise
call
419-695-0015
Shop Herald
Classifieds for
Great Deals
BEETLE BAILEY
SNUFFY SMITH
BORN LOSER
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
BIG NATE
FRANK & ERNEST
GRIZZWELLS
ARLO AND JANIS
BLONDIE
HI AND LOIS
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10 - The Herald Monday, March 7, 2011
Tomorrow’s
Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
Husband is very
self-centered
Dear Annie: How do you
deal with a husband who
thinks the world revolves
around him? “Donald”
always has to be the center
of attention and makes sure
he is in the spotlight at all
times. People have told me
he is spoiled and self-cen-
tered, which I already knew
from many years of mar-
riage.
Several years ago, I tried
to improve my life by eat-
ing healthier, los-
ing weight and
being more active.
I tried, unsuccess-
fully, to encour-
age Donald to join
me. So I cooked
healthier meals
and tried to make
gradual changes
that seemed to
work.
Now, Donald
has health issues.
Everything cen-
ters around what he needs.
Suddenly exercise is a top
priority. He informs me
almost daily of how his
nutritionist wants him to eat.
If food isn’t prepared prop-
erly, seasoned just so and
fresh each day, it will hurt
his health. If it doesn’t taste
good, he won’t be able to eat
it and it will cause problems.
He claims he never eats in
excess, yet he will grab candy
bars and ice cream and think
that’s perfectly fine.
Donald talks about his
condition constantly to any-
one who asks how he is.
He delights in recounting all
the details and expounds on
his “excellent” performance
in therapy and how hard he
“pushes” himself at each
workout.
Frankly, I am tired of it.
He doesn’t care if I am sick
as long as I still devote all
my attention to him because
he’s the most important per-
son. He never says “please”
or “thank you.” He just
demands what he wants and
loves being in total control.
I have no one to talk to
in my small community.
Where do I go from here?
How do I continue to deal
with Donald? -- Why Is It
Always About Him?
Dear Why: Someone
as self-centered as Donald
thinks he deserves to be
treated like royalty and
have his every move lauded.
Many wives in your position
would simply humor him and
ignore the rest. If you cannot
manage that, there are online
counseling services avail-
able. Ask your doctor for a
referral.
Dear Annie: I have a son
in his late 20s who has bipo-
lar disorder. He struggles
because he cannot afford
the medicine, which costs
upward of $350 a month. He
was recently fired from his
job since he couldn’t main-
tain his meds and control
himself.
Is there somewhere he can
get assistance with this? He
is such a wonderful person
when he is on his medication.
But now, he is close to los-
ing everything. -- A Family
in Need of Assistance
Dear In Need: There are
programs that offer medi-
cations at reduced rates for
those with bipolar disease.
First, your son should check
with the drug company. They
often supply their medications
at a lower cost. Other sugges-
tions are: prescription drug
patient assistance programs
(nami.org); Needy
Meds (needymeds.
org); Partnership
for Prescription
Assistance (pparx.
org); RxAssist
(rxassist.org); and
The Medicine
Program (themedi-
cineprogram.com).
We hope your son
can find the help he
needs soon.
Dear Annie:
Let me add a
different perspective for
“Snubbed Co-Worker,” who
felt she was being ignored
and treated rudely. I could
be her co-worker.
I work with a woman who
never stops talking. If you
give her so much as a nod
or a smile, she will corner
you and go on indefinitely.
I long ago gave up being
polite in order to avoid her
verbal clutches. We work in
close proximity, so I have
the “pleasure” of listening to
her incessant conversations
(often with herself).
I have no clue how she
gets her job done, but she
sure makes it difficult for me
to do mine. I ignore her, so
she may feel snubbed, but
it helps keep me sane. --
Snubbing for Sanity’s Sake
Annie’s Mailbox is writ-
ten by Kathy Mitchell and
Marcy Sugar, longtime edi-
tors of the Ann Landers
column. Please e-mail your
questions to anniesmail-
box@comcast.net, or write
to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o
Creators Syndicate, 5777 W.
Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los
Angeles, CA 90045.
Annie’s Mailbox
www.delphosherald.com
Tuesday, March 8, 2011
There is a strong possibility that
you will establish a number of new
relationships with certain people
whom you’ve always thought of as
special. With their influence, you’ll
be able to realize a number of major
achievements.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -
Companions are likely to respond to
your requests if you appeal more to
their emotions than to their logic. This
will be especially true with people
whom you’ve helped in the past.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Don’t be surprised if friends look to
you for advice and direction in all the
shared involvements you have with
them. When asked, take the helm and
lead the way.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - If
you sense the odds are tilted in your
favor when it comes to competitive,
career situations, rejoice, as long
as you don’t make the mistake of
underestimating the competition.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - Be
optimistic regarding the outcome of
an important career situation that has
looked rather bleak. You’d be right in
thinking that your ship is coming in
at last.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
You have the ability to mastermind
important work-related situations
that have stymied others, when you
run across certain factors they have
overlooked. Be alert and on your toes.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - The
best way to win brownie points with
your friends is to be sensitive to their
needs. There is little you can do wrong
in their eyes if thoughtfulness is your
first consideration.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - This
could be the day that you’ve been
waiting for, to negotiate a few points
with the boss that you hope would
improve circumstances at work. Speak
up if you get the chance.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - It
behooves you not to be too reticent
about revealing your feelings to
someone you recently met and whom
you find appealing. Don’t be too
pushy, but remember, romance eludes
the faint of heart.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
Even if the methods you use appear
to confound observers, if they work
for you in achieving your goals, go
ahead and apply them. Like Woody
Allen and Larry David, use whatever
works.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Get out and pound the pavement,
because your sales skills are likely to
be honed to a razor’s edge at this point
in time. Promote anything you truly
believe in.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Your keen mind could award you
with certain advantages concerning
your financial affairs. All that is
required of you is a good challenge
that spurs you to action.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) - Something a bit mysterious
will add an appealing dimension to
your personality. Don’t think you
have to play a role, just relax and be
yourself, and things will take care of
themselves.
Copyright 2011, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
1
Does Your Child Deserve
a Specialist Who...
Wishing Well Pediatrics
Celeste Lopez, M.D.
154 W. Third Street, Delphos, Ohio
(419) 692-9355
•Has Been Specifcally Trained in the Treatment of children?
•Is Board Certifed by The American Academy of Pediatrics?
•Recognizes That a Child is Not a Small Adult, But One Who Needs to be
Treated with Respect as an Individual and a Person Entitled to Special Care?
•Has 3 Years of Pediatric Training after Medical School?
•And Has Passed Rigorous Tests to Be Certifed As a Pediatrician?
Can You Afford to Trust Your Child’s Health
to Anyone Less Than a Specialist?
Your Child’s Well-Being is Dr. Lopez’s Priority!!
We Welcome All New Patients-No Application Process
Pediatric Board Certifed Since 1992
Be Sure to Catch My Article in the Delphos Herald on the 1st Tuesday of Each Month.
MARCH is National Colorectal
Cancer Awareness Month
✔ ✔

Take that dream vacation Buy my dream car
GET COLONOSCOPY SCREENING
PLEASE CALL...be an informed consumer...GET SCREENED
Take charge of your health!
2793 Shawnee Rd., Lima Toll Free: 1-877-4COLONS (1-877-426-5667)
“Things to Do...Now that I’m 50”




An EEO Employer
Job Applications and information about provider services in over 30 Ohio
counties available at: www. cr si - oh. com
March is DD Awareness Month
CRSI is a Provider of
Developmental
Disability
Services

Since 1976
everyone wins.
12B – The Herald Friday, April 23, 2010
502 W. NORTH ST.
LIMA, OH 45801
(419) 222-1166
www.communitymotorsllc.com
JACK NICHOLS JAY JORDAN
JUSTIN MENTZER
START DRIVING
FOR AS LOW AS
$
99
*
DOWN
GREAT CARS AND GUARANTEED FINANCING
NO
CREDIT
BAD
CREDIT
YOU’RE
APPROVED
BANKRUPTCY
FORECLOSURE
01 BONNEVILLE
$
65 per week*
02 KIA OPTIMA
$
65 per week*
99 GMC JIMMY 4x4
$
65 per week*
01 SATURN SL2
$
60 per week*
98 SUBURBAN
$
70 per week*
MANY MORE
READY TO GO
00 Grand Am
99 Suburban
00 Taurus
85 Lima
98 GM Jimmy 4x4
00 Venture Van
00 Hyundai
98 Cutlass
SERVICE
Certified Service at Shade Tree Prices
*Payments based on cash down or trade in plus tax, title & License
$99 down based on credit. tax, title & license paid.
$
89
$
18
95
$
74
95
$
10PER HOUR
FREE
FREE
4 cyl. -
$
184
95
6 cyl. -
$
229
95
8 cyl. -
$
279
95
$
9
95
BRAKES
PER AXLE
TUNE UPS
LUBE,
OIL, FILTER
TRANSMISSION
SERVICE
OFF ON MAJOR
WORK
PERFORMED
CHECK ENGINE
DIAGNOSIS
BRAKE
INSPECTION
TIRE ROTATION
WITH OIL CHANGE
Expires 6/3/10
Based on 4-5 quarts of oil
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10 Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10 Spark plugs, wires, fuel & Fir filter.
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10
12B – The Herald Friday, April 23, 2010
502 W. NORTH ST.
LIMA, OH 45801
(419) 222-1166
www.communitymotorsllc.com
JACK NICHOLS JAY JORDAN
JUSTIN MENTZER
START DRIVING
FOR AS LOW AS
$
99
*
DOWN
GREAT CARS AND GUARANTEED FINANCING
NO
CREDIT
BAD
CREDIT
YOU’RE
APPROVED
BANKRUPTCY
FORECLOSURE
01 BONNEVILLE
$
65 per week*
02 KIA OPTIMA
$
65 per week*
99 GMC JIMMY 4x4
$
65 per week*
01 SATURN SL2
$
60 per week*
98 SUBURBAN
$
70 per week*
MANY MORE
READY TO GO
00 Grand Am
99 Suburban
00 Taurus
85 Lima
98 GM Jimmy 4x4
00 Venture Van
00 Hyundai
98 Cutlass
SERVICE
Certified Service at Shade Tree Prices
*Payments based on cash down or trade in plus tax, title & License
$99 down based on credit. tax, title & license paid.
$
89
$
18
95
$
74
95
$
10PER HOUR
FREE
FREE
4 cyl. -
$
184
95
6 cyl. -
$
229
95
8 cyl. -
$
279
95
$
9
95
BRAKES
PER AXLE
TUNE UPS
LUBE,
OIL, FILTER
TRANSMISSION
SERVICE
OFF ON MAJOR
WORK
PERFORMED
CHECK ENGINE
DIAGNOSIS
BRAKE
INSPECTION
TIRE ROTATION
WITH OIL CHANGE
Expires 6/3/10
Based on 4-5 quarts of oil
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10 Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10 Spark plugs, wires, fuel & Fir filter.
Expires 6/3/10
Expires 6/3/10
502 W. NORTH ST.
LIMA, OH 45801
(419) 222-1166
www.communitymotorsllc.com
Expires 12/31/11
Expires 12/31/11 Expires 12/31/11 Expires 12/31/11
Expires12/31/11 Expires 12/31/11 Spark plugs, wires, fuel & fir
filter. Expires 12/31/11.
Based on 4-5 quarts of
oil. Expires 12/31/11.
Jack Jay
Monday, Martch 7, 2011 The Herald — 11
www.delphosherald.com
12
• AirConditioning
Service
• RadiatorSales
&Service
• HydraulicHoses
&Fittings
•Batteries,Parts
&Filters
D&R
AG REPAIR
292EastMainSt.
P.O.Box475
Ottoville,OH45876-0475
DAN HONIGFORD,owner
Ph. 419-453-3353
Fax 419-453-3034
Express Mart
Ph. 419-453-3858
Located off 224 in downtown Ottoville
A & D Tire
& Auto Parts
Ph. 419-453-3339
PROGRESSÌVE STAMPÌNG ÌNC.
200 Progressive Drive, P.O. Box 549
Ottoville, Ohio 45876
419-453-1111 Fax: 419-453-2323
WE’RE MORE THAN JUST
TRANSMISSIONS!
Geise Transmission, Inc.
More than just the experts in transmission diag-
nostics, service and repair, we offer a full range
of car care services.
CALL 419-453-3620
2 miles north of Ottoville
CERTIFIED
• Major or minor transmission services
Automatic & Standard
Foreign & Domestic
• Differentials •Transfer Case
• Brakes & Tune Up
• Complete Line of Filter Kits & Parts
• Free On Site Estimates
• Warranty On All Rebuilts
161 W. Canal Street PO Box 458
Ottoville OH 45876
toll free: 1.888.321.7269
ph: 419.453.3448
James H. Niedecken:
Owner C.I.C., L.U.T.C.F.
Lisa Horstman: Agent, C.I.S.R.
Kim Hilvers: Agent,
Life & Health Specialist
Front:
Jan Niedecken -
offce manager.
Back, left to right:
Kimberly Hilvers - agent
Cora Kehres -secretary
Lisa Horstman - agent
James Niedecken - owner
Benny - public relations
NI EDECKEN I NSURANCE AGENCY
50 years young and growing
WANNEMACHER
TAVERN
142 W. Third
Ottoville, OH
(419) 453-3115
OTTOVILLE, OH
141 WEST CANAL ST.
419-453-3043
Kyle Bendele, Owner
Wings • Beer • Pizza • Carryout
Fort Jennings
State Bank
“the bank of choice”
www.fjsb.com
120 E. Main Street
P.O. Box 445
Ottoville, OH 45876
419-453-2527
• CNC Machining • General Machining
• Fabrication • Welding
H & M MACHINE
& WELDING, INC.
Roger Horstman
24656 Rte. 189, Ft. Jennings, OH 45844
419-453-3414
Fax: 419-453-3896
123 E. Main St., Ottoville, Ohio
Phone 419-453-3424
Brian Altenburger Randy Altenburger
These fine businesses invite you to explore
OTTOVILLE
They are proud of their community and
welcome you to visit them for the best in service and quality.
12 – The Herald Monday, Martch 7, 2011
www.delphosherald.com
Answers to Saturday’s questions:
Bayer Pharmaceutical marketed a cough
remedy of the brand name Heroin in 1898.
The name grew out of the “herioc” feeling
reported by Bayer employees who tested the
new drug. The company stopped produc-
ing Heroin in 1913. A year later, the U.S.
outlawed it.
Michael Jackson, the Mona Lisa, George
Washington, Abe Lincoln, E.T. and Albert
Einstein were shown wearing Jackson’s sig-
nature aviator shades and a white, sequined
right-hand glove in a painting commissioned
by the King of Pop.
Today’s questions:
How many holes are there on a standard
Chinese checkerboard?
What did engineer Jack Ryan design for
the U.S. government before he designed the
Chatty Cathy and Barbie dolls for Mattel
Toys?
Answers in Tuesday’s Herald.
Today’s words:
Nidifiation: to build a nest
By MICHAEL KUNZELMAN
Associated Press
RAYNE, La. — As the storm roared toward
Pauline Patton’s apartment, she peered out the
window and saw something she wasn’t ready
for: A funnel cloud. Suddenly, the power went
out. Rainwater poured through the ceiling.
And as everything went black, she heard what
sounded like a bomb exploding overhead.
Still, residents said the tornado that killed
a woman the day before and displaced hun-
dreds could have been much worse. Many
have turned their attention to taking care of
pets and retrieving essentials left behind while
evacuating.
Patton, 64, and her husband, Howard,
were having lunch Sunday at a fire station-
turned-shelter, courtesy of the Red Cross. They
weren’t sure when — or if — they’d be able
to return to their apartment. About two dozen
people were also at the shelter, with nowhere
else to go.
“It just happened so fast,” she said. “You
couldn’t hardly see nothing. Everything was
dark.”
Many of the 1,500 residents were being
allowed to return to their homes in this com-
munity about 70 miles west of Baton Rouge,
said Rayne Police Chief Carroll Stelly.
“If they have power and they have no bar-
ricade tape, they can sleep the night away,”
Stelly said.
However, about 100 damaged homes were
still barricaded off. Forty were uninhabitable
and 60 hadn’t been inspected yet, Stelly said.
Some 150 homes had been damaged or
destroyed as winds topped out at 135 mph,
leaving at least 12 with injuries that were not
life-threatening.
On Sunday, a cat curled in the sun on top of
the demolished home where 21-year-old Jalisa
Granger was killed. Granger had been protect-
ing her 15-month-old son, Tyrek, when part of
an oak tree crashed onto the home. Her mother
and brother were also inside, her cousin said.
An uncle had to cut a hole in the wreckage to
pull out the three survivors, said Granger’s
cousin, 35-year-old Donita Wilridge.
“My aunt said that within 30 seconds it was
over,” Wilridge said.
Granger’s son is too young to understand
what happened, but is missing his mother, who
was studying nursing at LSU at Eunice.
“He just keeps hollering for her,” Wilridge
said.
Elsewhere, mud-soaked belongings were
strewn about the yards. Emergency workers
spray-painted symbols on homes that they
had checked. Splintered wood, glass shards
and metal littered yards, while aluminum sid-
ing was wrapped around trees. Chainsaws
hummed in the distance as crews cut downed
tree limbs from power lines.
In the evening, residents allowed back into
their neighborhood used flashlights to look at
the damage.
Harold Mouton, 67, was stunned to find
yellow tape cordoning off his house, mean-
ing he couldn’t stay there. The twister ripped
through the front of the house and it had shifted
off its foundation.
“I feel like crying, man,” the shaken Mouton
said. “That was my daddy’s house, my grand-
mother’s house.”
Gov. Bobby Jindal was meeting with offi-
cials and survey the damage. He said more
would be known about federal assistance when
teams from the state and federal government
assess the damage.
Tornado victims picking up the pieces
Discovery leaves space station for the last time
By MARCIA DUNN
Associated Press
CAPE CANAVERAL,
Fla. — Discovery, the
world’s most traveled space-
ship, left the International
Space Station today for the
last time, getting a send-off
by the dozen orbiting astro-
nauts as well as “Star Trek’s”
original Capt. Kirk.
The shuttle undocked from
the station as the two craft
sailed more than 200 miles
above the Pacific, just north
of New Guinea.
Station skipper Scott Kelly
rang his ship’s bell in true
naval tradition, as the shuttle
backed away. “Discovery
departing,” he called out.
This is the final flight for
Discovery, which is due back
on Earth on Wednesday. It’s
being retired and sent to the
Smithsonian Institution for
display. NASA’s two other
shuttles will join Discovery
in retirement, following their
upcoming missions.
Discovery’s six astronauts
got a special greeting in advance
of their space station departure.
Actor William Shatner,
who played Capt. James Kirk
on the original “Star Trek”
TV series, paid tribute to
Discovery’s voyages over the
decades.
“Space, the final frontier,”
Shatner said in a prerecorded
message. “These have been
the voyages of the space shut-
tle Discovery. Her 30-year
mission: to seek out new sci-
ence, to build new outposts,
to bring nations together on
the final frontier, to boldly go
and do what no spacecraft has
done before.”

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