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DELPHOS

The
50¢ daily www.delphosherald.com

Veterans Council meets Thursday
The Delphos Veterans Council will hold its winter meeting at 7 p.m. on Thursday at the VFW at Fourth and Canal streets. Memorial Day activities and any other business brought forward will be discussed. All veterans are welcome to attend.

Upfront

Cruise tragedy conjures Titanic memories
By TAMARA LUSH The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — The first interviews of survivors — and the first impressions of people across the world — of the ill-fated Costa Concordia cruise liner that ran aground and tipped over in Italy are yielding predictable comparisons to another tragedy. “Have you seen ‘Titanic’? That’s exactly what it was,” said Valeria Ananias, a 31-year-old Los Angeles schoolteacher aboard the ship who crawled along nearly vertical hallways and stairwells in a desperate attempt to reach rescue boats. Are such comparisons to a 100-year-old tragedy fair? Accurate? It seems that the world views the Concordia through a prism of fact, myth and fantasy that surrounds the Titanic, largely because of the popular movie that came out in 1997 and is being re-released in 3D this year. Just ask the handful of people visiting “Titanic the Experience,” a tour through recovered artifacts and replicas of the famed ship in Orlando. “When I saw the Concordia on the news this morning, this is what I thought about,” said Tom Keill, a Pennsylvania tourist who took the Titanic tour Sunday morning. He and his family shuffled past rooms that recreated firstclass cabins, past the lavish replica staircase, past an actual deck chair that once sat on the vessel. (The restrooms in the museum are described by staff as being “through the gift shop, behind the wall and past the iceberg.”) Keill, like virtually everyone who has seen the movie, has thought about what they would have done during such a disaster — and now the Concordia allows us to update and refresh those thoughts. The vessel hit a reef or rock just off the coast of Italy, leaving five people dead and sending hundreds more searching for a way to escape as the boat tipped. Authorities said 15 people remain unaccounted for. “It looked like it was sheer panic on the Concordia,” said Keill, whose two young sons are “really into” Titanic history, which is why the family visited the exhibit while on vacation. His son, 6-year-old Tyler Keill, was a bit more philosophical after walking past a piece of the Titanic’s hull and a large piece of white frost meant to replicate the iceberg that the Titanic struck. “It’s really sad that the Titanic is history,” Tyler said to his mom while in the gift shop that sells Titanic replica china, jewelry and 100th anniversary mugs. “But life goes on and we learn from our past.” But have we? The Titanic and the

Monday, January 16, 2012

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio Concordia have many similarities. The Titanic was the biggest ship built to date in England at that time — and the Concordia was the biggest ship built so far in Italy. One crashed into an iceberg, the other, a reef or rock. Christened in 2006, the Concordia was the largest and most luxurious in the Costa cruise fleet, boasting bars, restaurants, a gym, large spa and several lavish suites. In its day, the Titanic had similar amenities — although there were more severe class differences on the Titanic, and the chasm between firstand third-class passengers See CRUISE, page 3A

See The Delphos Herald May calendar page on B4

Class of 1957 planning reunion
The St. John’s High School class of 1957 will celebrate its 55-year anniversary this year. A planning committee meeting is set 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Eagles Lodge. All class members interested in helping with the planning of the reunion are urged to attend.

TUESDAY Girls Basketball (6 p.m.): Pandora-Gilboa at Ottoville (PCL); Parkway at Spencerville; Lincolnview at Antwerp; Tinora at Kalida; Paulding at Van Wert. Wrestling (6 p.m.): Elida and Wayne Trace at St. John’s; Jefferson and Allen East at Lincolnview. Co-Ed Swimming and Diving: Van Wert at Ayersville, 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY Girls Basketball (6 p.m.): Jefferson at Lincolnview (NWC); St. John’s at Marion Local (MAC); Continental at Fort Jennings (PCL); Columbus Grove at Spencerville (NWC); Elida at Shawnee; Bath at Van Wert (WBL); Crestview at Paulding (NWC). Wrestling: Elida at St. Marys Super-Tri, 6 p.m. FRIDAY Boys Basketball (6 p.m.): Lincolnview at Jefferson (NWC); Fort Jennings at Continental (PCL); Miller City at Ottoville (PCL); Spencerville at Columbus Grove (NWC); Shawnee at Elida (WBL); Van Wert at Bath (WBL); Paulding at Crestview (NWC); Marion Local at St. John’s (MAC), 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: St. John’s, Lincolnview and Columbus Grove at Van Buren Invitational, 5 p.m. Rain showers Tuesday morning, possibly turning to snow with minimal accumulation. High in low 40s. See page 2A. 2A 3A 4A 5A 6-7A 8A 9A 3B 4B

Sports

Forecast

he said. Ellinger steps into the shoes of Paul Oechsle, who VAN WERT — For the surprised the board by subfirst time since 1965, the Van mitting his resignation on Nov. 12. Oechsle Wert County Fair became fair board has a new mandirector on Dec. ager. Ohio City 27, 1965, and native Denis remained in that Ellinger has been position until installed in that December 2007. post and is in the From that point, process of learning he stayed on as fair the ropes around manager. Oechsle the fairgrounds. also served as However, being secretary of the a native of this Van Wert County area, Ellinger is Agricultural no stranger to the Ellinger Society Board for fair. “I just remember the more than two decades. Ellinger left the area in the fair when I was growing up and how much fun it was,” 1970s when he joined the U.S. Ellinger said. “It used to be Navy. Following that experia big event. Of course, times ence, he enrolled at The Ohio have changed and there are a State University, where he lot more options, a lot more earned two business degrees. places for folks to spend their He then made his home in the money, so it’s not necessarily southern climate. “Basically, I’ve been down the big event of the summer like it used to be several years south for the past 20-some years,” he revealed. “My last ago.” With that in mind, Ellinger job in South Carolina was as will be the point man for the the director of procurement fair board, taking care of the for the University of South grounds and events on the Carolina in Spartanville. Then I came up and worked at site. “First of all, I’m here to Proctor & Gamble for about serve the board; they are my a year as operations manager bosses. And the people of in Lima.” The fair manager position the county are their bosses, so I think everybody is my will give Ellinger the chance customer, basically. My num- to be close to family and put ber one focus is to serve the his talents to use. Although board and it’s really exciting he has technically been on the what that group of individu- job for a little over a week, als has planned; new things, See FAIR, page 3A changes they want to make,”

Ellinger takes over for Oechsle as fair manager
By ED GEBERT Times Bulletin editor

Students in Missy McClurg’s Computer Applications Class at Jefferson High School completed their semester exams by scanning QR (Quick Response) codes with their smart phones. Taking their exams are, from left, Andrea Geise, Shelby Koenig and Ryan Bullinger.

Photo submitted

Students complete exam by scanning QR codes
students to a web address containing the question. Students DELPHOS — Students in downloaded a QR code reader, Missy McClurg’s Computer such as Scanlife, that uses their Applications Class cell phone camera at Jefferson High as a scanner. School completed QR codes are their semester exams types of barcodes by scanning QR that were first cre(Quick Response) ated for use in the codes with their automotive indussmart phones. try. They quickly Each question expanded to other contained a unique industries, such as Jefferson’s QR code that brought the QR code advertising because of Story submitted

Natural gas price plunge aids families, businesses
By JONATHAN FAHEY The Associated Press NEW YORK — The price of natural gas is plummeting at a pace that has caught even the experts off guard. A 35 percent collapse in the futures price over the past year has been a boon to homeowners who use natural gas for heat and appliances and to manufacturers who power their factories and make chemicals and materials with it. The country is flush with natural gas as a result of new drilling techniques that have enabled energy companies to tap vast supplies that were out of reach not so long ago. The country’s natural gas surplus has been growing even as the country burns record amounts. This winter’s warm weather slowed the growth in demand, however, and created a glut. In the Northeast, December was the fourth warmest in the last 117 years. Winter supplies are 17 percent above their five-year average. The natural gas futures price fell 13 percent last week, to $2.67 per 1,000 cubic feet. That’s the lowest winter-time level in a decade. “The market has been overwhelmed with gas,” says Anthony Yuen, a commodities analyst at Citibank. He and other analysts expect the price to average near $3 for all of 2012. If the weather stays mild, the price could even dip below $2, a level not seen since 2002. Cheap natural gas is mainly a good thing for the economy: — More than half of U.S. households use natural gas for heat, and a quarter of the nation’s electricity is made from it. Falling heating and electric costs are offsetting the impact of high gasoline prices and enabling families and small businesses to spend on other things. Residential gas and electric customers are saving roughly $200 a year, according to a study by Navigant Consulting. — For companies that

their ease of use and large storage capacity. The uses for QR codes are limitless. Creative uses include on for sale signs, product ingredients, movie posters, bus stops, petitions, business cards, etc. Those interested can make a QR code for any web site by going to www.goo.gl. The url is shortened and pasted into the web browser. When the .qr extension is added, the viewer will be brought to a page containing the QR code picture.

Index

Obituaries Announcement Politics Community Sports Classifieds TV Restaurant page May 2012

make plastics, fertilizer and other chemicals derived from natural gas, the falling prices are nothing short of a windfall. The same goes for makers of products from steel to bricks to beer. All use a lot of natural gas to heat their furnaces. U.S. manufacturers are becoming more competitive globally as a result of the country’s cheap natural gas, industry officials say. Some industries aren’t cheering, though. See PRICE, page 3A

The Ottoville Bank Co.
www.ottovillebank.com
Jim Vincent Ron Elwer

Large enough to serve you, small enough to know you.
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2A – The Herald

Monday, January 16, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

For The Record Vacant hotel OBITUARIES gutted by fire
The vacant Hotel Barnes at 110 S. Williams St. in Paulding caught fire Sunday. It was reported about 2 p.m. The structure was fully engulfed and the building gutted. The fire was contained to the 1893 building and didn’t spread. No injuries were reported. Last year, over 50 pounds of prescription drugs were turned into the Van Wert County Sheriff’s office in the first two weeks of the Take Back Initiative. (TB file photo)

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 142 No. 165

Unwanted prescriptions to be taken back
By ED GEBERT Times Bulletin Editor VAN WERT — After the success of three previous efforts, the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office is taking part in the next National Take Back Initiative to get unused prescription drugs off the street. Sheriff Stan D. Owens stated that anyone with prescription medication that is not needed can drop it off at the sheriff’s office at 113 N. Market St. in Van Wert. The dispatcher in the lobby will collect the medication for proper disposal. The collections run through April 28. According to a 2009 survey on drug use, more than seven million persons in this country abuse prescription medication. The Partnership for a Drug Free America states that each day approximately 2,500 teens use these prescription drugs to get high for the first time. These abused drugs can be found in many home medicine cabinets, as

A Cloverdale man was electrocuted by a downed power line early Saturday morning after he left his home and was attempting to assist a crash victim. Dylan Brinkman, 25, of Delphos was traveling north on S.R. 114 when he traveled off the east side of the roadway, over-corrected and slid off the west side of the road, striking a power pole and warning sign. The crash snapped the pole and caused the power lines to come down along the edge of the roadway. Brinkman exited the vehicle and began to walk away from the scene. The State Highway Patrol said 42-year-old Michael

Man electrocuted attempting to assist crash driver

well as taken from family and friends. The National Take Back Initiative was created to address this problem. This vital safety and public health issue was taken on for the first time with the National Prescription Drug Take-Back Day on Sept. 25, 2010. That effort saw 121 tons of pills turned in at around 3,000 participating law enforcement agencies across the country. This will be the fourth such effort. In the three previous initiatives nearly 500 tons of pills were taken back. Approximately 5,327 state and local law enforcement agencies have been a part of the program. While national efforts have concentrated on a single day for turning in drugs, Owens has expanded the time frame when a person can take part in the initiative. During the collection period last March and April, Owens explained his office gets questions about pill disposal all the time, so he did not want to restrict the collection to just one day.

Man arrested on warrant

REPORT

POLICE

Andrew J. Teman

Tools, drugs taken from vehicle

At 3:07 p.m. on Saturday, while on routine patrol, Delphos Police came into contact with Andrew Dinkins, 23, of Delphos, at which time officers Dinkins arrested Dinkins on an active arrest warrant. The warrant was issued out of Allen County on a contempt of court charge, Dinkins was turned over to deputies from the Allen County Sheriff’s Department.

Feldman of Cloverdale drove to the crash site after his nearby home briefly lost power early Saturday. Troopers said Feldman approached the area where the pole had snapped, dropping power lines, and stepped on a live wire. They said he fell on the wire. Feldman was pronounced dead on the scene by Assistant Putnam County Coroner Dr. Mandy Klass. The traffic accident remains under investigation by the Ohio State Highway Patrol. Speed and alcohol are contributing factors; weather and road conditions were not a major factor, according to the post.

Tire on vehicle damaged

At 4:51 p.m. on Friday, Delphos Police were called to the 300 block of West Fourth Street in reference to a theft from a motor vehicle complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated that someone gained entry into a vehicle parked at a residence in that area, the victim stated that power tools and prescription drugs were taken from inside the vehicle.

Aug. 19, 1986-Jan. 13, 2012 Andrew J. Teman, 25, died at 9:30 a.m. Friday at St. Rita’s Medical Center. He was born Aug. 19, 1986, in Van Wert to Michael Teman and Kelly (Jaime) Sterling Baeza, of Delphos, who survive. Survivors also include a son, Noah Andrew Teman of Delphos; a brother, Cody Teman of Delphos; a stepbrother, Mitchell Teman; and maternal grandparents, Lonnie (Jeannette) Sterling of Delphos. He was preceded in death by paternal grandparents Paul and Joyce Teman; and paternal great grandmother Elizabeth Metzger. Mr. Teman was an avid Dallas Cowboys fan and loved spending time with his son. He was a member of Delphos Wesleyan Church, where he was a trustee on the church board. He was a graduate of Jefferson High School and worked at Lakeview Farms. Services will begin at 11 a.m. Thursday at Harter and Schier Memorial Chapel, the Revs. Wayne Prater and Michael Shaffer officiating. Burial will be in Ridge Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Wednesday and one hour prior to the service Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to his son, Noah, in care of Kelly.

Carl A. Streeter

WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TONIGHT: Periods of rain. Areas of fog. Near steady temperature in the upper 30s. Southwest winds 15 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 90 percent. TUESDAY: Cloudy. Rain showers in the morning. Then chance of snow showers or rain showers in the afternoon through early evening. Breezy. Snow accumulations generally less than one half inch. Highs in the lower 40s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph becoming west 15 to 25 mph in the afternoon through early evening. Chance of Precipitation 80 percent. TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a chance of snow showers through midnight. Then partly cloudy with a slight chance of snow showers after midnight. Colder. Lows 15 to 20. West winds 10 to 20 mph. Chance of measurable precipitation 40 percent. WEDNESDAY: Mostly sunny. Colder. Highs in the upper 20s. West winds 5 to 15 mph. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 20s. THURSDAY: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of snow showers. Highs in the lower 30s.

WEATHER

At 9:33 p.m. on Saturday, Delphos Police were called to the 500 block of South Franklin Street in reference to a criminal damaging complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated someone had punctured a tire on their vehicle while it was parked at the residence.

OSTING TAX OFFICE
•Individual •Farm •Business •Home •Office •Pension Retirement Investments

TAX PREPARATION

December 25, 2011 MESSAGE TO THE WORLD of the Blessed Virgin Mary
“Dear children! Also today, in my arms I am carrying my Son Jesus to you, for Him to give you His peace. Pray little children, and witness so that in every heart, not human but God’s peace may prevail which no one can destroy. It is that peace in the heart which God gives to those whom He loves. By your baptism you are all, in a special way called and loved therefore witness and pray that you may be my extended hands to this world which yearns for God and peace. Thank you for having responded to my call.”
(Medjugorje, Bosnia-Herzegovina)

419-695-5006 1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS
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July 28, 1923-Jan. 15, 2012 Carl A. Streeter, 88, of Gomer, died at 2:06 a.m. Sunday at Lima Memorial Health Systems. He was born July 28, 1923, in Rocky River to Amos and Lena (Pederson) Streeter, who preceded him in death. On Jan. 22, 1950, he married June Dackin, who survives. Survivors also include son, David (Becky) Streeter of Gomer; daughters Carol (Terry) Turner of Goshen, Diane (Vincent) Campbell of Atlanta and Linda (Kim DeVita) Nichols of Gomer; brother-in-law Gerald Dackin of Richmond, Va.; sister-in-law Nola Streeter of Hillsboro; and grandchildren, Stephanie Turner, Todd (Molly Fogelman) Turner, Kevin (Katie Borovich) Turner, Nate Turner, Abigail, Angela and Nick Tate, Tony Streeter, Jennifer Nichols and Natasha and Crystal DeVita. He was preceded in death by an infant sister; brother Edward Streeter; granddaughter Jessica Nichols; and sisterin-law Marjorie Dackin. Mr. Streeter was a 1941 graduate of Columbus Grove High School. He was a lifelong farmer, taking over the family farm while still a senior in high school due to the death of his father. He was a member of the Gomer United Church of Christ, where he had served as a trustee, deacon and was a very active member. Some favorite activities included attending the events of his children and grandchildren, fishing, carpentry and being a 4-H adviser. He had helped to form the Gomer Go-Getters 4-H Club. He loved all animals, giving his favorite farm animals special names. He was a member of the Columbus Grove Masonic Lodge 364 and had served on the board of directors for the Cairo Elevator. Services will begin at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Gomer United Church of Christ, Pastor Brian Knoderer officiating. Burial will follow in Gomer Pike Run Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. today at Hartman Sons Funeral Home in Columbus Grove and from 1-2 p.m. Tuesday at the church. Memorial contributions may be made to Gomer United Church of Christ, Vancrest Healthcare Center in Delphos or donor’s choice. Condolences may be expressed at hartmansonsfuneralhome.com.

The Daily Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $1.48 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $97 per year. Outside these counties $110 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 $1.48 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

Scholars of the Day

Tuesday

St. John’s Scholar of the Day is Samantha Wehri. Congratulations Samantha! Jefferson’s Scholar of the Day is Courtney Lewis. Congratulations Courtney!

Students can pick up their awards in their school offices.

BIRTH
A girl, Amelia Jean, was born Dec. 30 at St. Rita’s Medical Center to Brandon and Jessica Hoehn of Delphos. She weighted 7 pounds, 8 ounces and was 19 1/2 inches long. Grandparents are Ron and Mary Suter of Bluffton and Dan and Rene Hoehn of Delphos. Great-grandparents are Russel Suter of Bluffton and Ralph and Alice Hoehn of Delphos.

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www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald –3A

Price

(Continued from page 1A)

Fair

With electricity prices falling, the profits of all electric power producers — whether they rely on coal, nuclear or wind — are shrinking. Companies that drill solely for natural gas are earning less these days, too. That’s prompting some to hunt instead for oil, whose price is near $100 a barrel. Still, drillers aren’t reducing natural gas production as much as they would have during previous periods of low prices. They’ve found ways to produce the fuel at much lower cost so they can be profitable at much lower prices. And, in many cases, natural gas is a byproduct of oil drilling, which is so profitable that companies are going after every barrel they can find. Analysts say in some oil and gas fields, drillers could give the gas away and still be hugely profitable just from selling the oil. The benefit of falling natural gas prices to homeowners is not as big as a major drop in oil and gasoline prices would provide. The average household’s annual gasoline bill is about $4,000, roughly double the average annual gas and electric bill. Also, the fuel cost is only half of a customer’s bill. The rest is transmission and delivery charges, which don’t change along with fuel prices. Homeowners are paying $10.18 per 1,000 cubic feet of gas on average, including transmission and delivery charges, according to the Energy Information Administration. Over a year, a customer will burn an average of 75,000 cubic feet, or about $760 worth.

840,000 students getting school lunch aid
COLUMBUS (AP) — More than 840,000 students are getting subsidized meals at school this year, setting a record high, according to new data from the Ohio Department of Education. That means nearly half of Ohio children in school are getting free or reducedprice lunches, The Columbus Dispatch reported Sunday. The data show the percentage of students receiving lunch aid has climbed from just under 29 percent a decade ago to about 45 percent this school year. Students can qualify for aid through the federal lunch program based on family income, making the data a good indicator of poverty or economic well-being among families with schoolchildren. Students can become eligible for free meals if their annual household income is less than 130 percent of the federal poverty level, or about $29,0000 for a family of four. Students whose families earn up to 185 percent of the poverty level, or about $41,300, can get reduced-cost lunches. The number of students taking advantage of those provisions has increased as the recession battered family budgets when people lost jobs or income, the newspaper reported. Some school districts have responded by adding free or reduced-price breakfasts at school or offering other meals on weekends and during summer break. In the Columbus area, much of the increased participation has occurred in the

STATE/LOCAL

Wedding

Cruise

suburbs as some middle-class families found their income reduced for various reasons. Since 2001, the percentage of students in the program has at least tripled in eight suburban districts, the newspaper said. In Worthington, for example, one in 20 students were enrolled in the program a decade ago. Today it’s one in four. “It’s becoming a much more diverse community both socioeconomically and ethnically,” Assistant Superintendent Trent Bowers said. That’s reflected in the number of people seeking help from the Worthington Food Pantry & Resource Center, which opened two years ago and now serves 300 families a month.

(Continued from page 1A)

was enforced by class-only eating, sitting and mingling areas. In today’s cruising world, the passengers in the $199 cabins on the weekend cruises out of Miami can, and do, sun themselves alongside the folks in the $3,000 suites. The Concordia was slightly larger (952 feet to the Titanic’s 883 feet) and both had a top speed of 23 knots. Ominously, both had issues with their christening, and believers in superstition may attribute the ships’ tragedies to it. Before a ship’s maiden voy-

age, it’s common for a dignitary to “christen” the vessel by breaking a bottle of champagne on the hull for good luck. The Titanic was never christened. The Concordia was christened during a ceremony when the ship came online, but the champagne bottle never broke. After each tragedy, people wondered whether the lack of a proper christening was a bad omen. But then there are the differences. The Titanic had 2,207 people on board; the Concordia about 4,200. The Titanic was much smaller: 46,328 tons compared with the Concordia’s

114,500 tons. And of course, there were the safety measures developed over a century to ensure safety. As was detailed during the hour-long tour of “Titanic: The Experience” in Orlando — complete with a guide dressed in a Victorian-looking peacoat and hat — the radio operators aboard the ship didn’t relay what they thought were nonessential messages about icebergs to the ship’s officers. Meanwhile, people aboard the ship didn’t panic because the ship listed only a few degrees.

(Continued from page 1A)

Ellinger noted that serious training is about to begin. “I’ve spend some time with Paul [Oechsle] but Monday, we are really going to hit it hard. Paul was great enough to give me some time to show me what’s going on and how to make it successful,” stated Ellinger. The next edition of the Van Wert County Fair is tentatively scheduled for Aug. 29 - Sept. 3, with the same six-day format as the 2011. But as Ellinger stressed, it is not just the Van Wert County Fair. “Hopefully we’ll be getting more folks to come enjoy the fair and enjoy the other events we are having out there,” he

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shared. “It’s more than the one week of the fair. We’re concerned about the whole year. We want to give people the opportunity to come out there and enjoy themselves and be part of the community. I’m looking forward to the Rally in the Corn event that will be happening this summer. Everyone is really excited about that. And I want to make sure people know all about the other events at the fairgrounds too.” Aside from the fair, other festivals and events are held on the fairgrounds, including Old Fashioned Farmers Days, the Van Wert Rib Cook-Off, and Van Wert Apple Festival, and also portions of the Peony Festival and the Crossroads Festival.

Answers to Saturday’s questions: A teenager named Maggie Graham, a model who was posing for James McNeill Whistler, failed to show up for work one day in 1871, so Whistler prevailed upon his widowed mother to sit in for her. The result was the masterpiece formally known as Arrangement in Gray and Black No. 1: Portrait of the Artist’s Mother. Mound-building termites have been known to burrow 225 feet underground in search of water. Today’s questions: What famous actor appeared on the TV sitcom Growing Pains as a troubled homeless boy who moves in with the Suever family? What did early editions of the bestselling cookbook The Joy of Cooking recommend that you feed an opossum before killing and cooking it? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald Today’s words: Insuetude: state of disuse Pudency: modesty

Anna Fracasso and Scott Sorrell exchanged marriage vows on Oct. 22 at Upper Arlington Lutheran Church. The bride is the daughter of Eddie and Donnelle Fracasso of Upper Arlington. The groom is the son of Douglas and Anita Sorrell of Spencerville. Maid of honor was Stephanie Greene of Columbus, friend of the bride. Bridesmaids were Nicole Rushing of Ada, sister of the groom; Tara Fracasso of Columbus and Jenna and Nicole Fracasso of Upper Arlington, sisters of the bride; and Stephanie Phillips, Samantha Hedges and Dana Mueller of Columbus, friends of the couple. Flower girl was Jenn Guska, godchild of the bride. Ring bearer was Luke Rushing of Ada, godchild of the groom. Best man was Douglas Sorrell of Spencerville, father of the groom. Groomsmen were Jesse Rushing of Ada, brother-inlaw of the groom; Wayne Morris of Hilliard, uncle of the groom; Kai Miyajima, cousin of the bride; and Toby Glass, Benjamin Zenitsky, Patrick Badley and Owen Merchant of Columbus, friends of the couple. Grandparents of the bride are Donald and Donna Veri of Columbus. Grandparents of the groom are Grace Morris of Delphos and the late William Morris and Jesse and Penny Huskey of Wapakoneta. A reception followed the ceremony at the Swim and Racquet Club in Upper Arlington. Following a Caribbean cruise, the couple reside in Grove City. The bride is a graduate of Upper Arlington High School and is employed at Nationwide Insurance in Columbus. The groom is a graduate of Spencerville High School and is employed as a corrections officer in Columbus.

Mr. and Mrs. Scott Sorrell

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4A — The Herald

POLITICS

Monday, January 16, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

“I have noticed that the people who are late are often so much jollier than the people — E.V. Lucas, English writer and publisher (1868-1938) who have to wait for them.”

Legend or flawed man? King’s image evolving
By BRETT ZONGKER and SAMANTHA GROSS Associated Press WASHINGTON — On the National Mall in Washington, Martin Luther King Jr. is a towering, heroic figure carved in stone. On the Broadway stage, he’s a living, breathing man who chain smokes, sips liquor and occasionally curses. As Americans honor King’s memory 44 years after he was assassinated, the image of the slain civil rights leader is evolving. The new King memorial, which opened in August in the nation’s capital, celebrates the ideals King espoused. Quotations from his speeches and writings conjure memories of his message, and a 30-foot-tall sculpture depicts King emerging as a “stone of hope” from a “mountain of despair,” a design inspired by a line of his famous “I Have a Dream” speech. Some gaze upon this figure in silence. Some smile and pull out cell phone cameras. Others chat about how closely the statue resembles King. And some are moved to tears. “Just all that this man did so that we could do anything and be anything,” said Brandolyn Brown, 26, of Cheraw, S.C., who visited the memorial Saturday with her aunt and cousin. “I know it took a lot more By PHILIP ELLIOTT and KASIE HUNT Associated Press than him to get to where we are, but he was a big part of the movement.” Brown’s aunt, Gloria Drake, 60, of Cheraw, S.C., said she remembers King almost as though he was Moses leading his people to the promised land, even when there were so many reasons to doubt things would get better in an era of segregated buses, schools and lunch counters. “It was really just hostile,” she said. “... And then we had a man that comes to tell us things are going to be better.” “Don’t be mad, don’t be angry,” she recalled King’s message. “Just come together in peace.” They said King’s lasting legacy is the reality of equality and now having a black president. Drake said President Barack Obama reminds her of King with his “calmness” even in the face of anger. Christine Redman, 37, visited the memorial with her husband, James Redman, 40, and their young son and daughter. She said they feel a personal connection to King. “We’re a mixed family, and we know that without a lot of the trials he went through to help end segregation and help the races to become one, we would not be able to have the freedoms to love who we want t and be accepted in the world,” she said. Her son, 8-year-old Tyler, echoed his mom: “And be who we want to be.”

One Year Ago • The local Drug Abuse Resistance Education Program honored 138 Delphos fifth-graders Friday afternoon at the D.A.R.E. Graduation. Principals from both Delphos City and St. John’s Schools commented on the positive influence the program has over the students. 25 Years Ago — 1987 • The Delphos Lions Club presented a multi-purpose food processor to the Jefferson Senior High School cafeteria in appreciation for use of the facility for their annual pancake and sausage day. The pancake day is held each year on the Saturday before the general election. At the last pancake day more than 2,000 meals were served and more than $4,000 was raised. • Three Elida Future Farmers of America members received first place in the District 4 cooperative exam. The three-member team, Jody Long, Jim Lane and Drew Fields will participate in the state contest Feb. 24 in Columbus. • Pandora-Gilboa girls remained unbeaten by rolling over Fort Jennings 71-49 Wednesday night. Mary Jo Gerten scored 25 and Roxie Zimmerly added 19 to lead the Rockets. Pam Hart chipped in 12. Cora Bigelow led Fort Jennings with 13 points and 15 rebounds. 50 Years Ago — 1962 • The Delphos Junior Chamber of Commerce received two first-place state awards for outstanding projects at the Ohio Jaycee All-State meeting held in Columbus over the past weekend. The local Jaycees received their awards on the Santa visitation and on the Christmas booster club. Representing the Jaycees at the meeting were Jerry Backus, president, and Bernard Art. • Baffled by a stingy zone defense, the Delphos St. John’s Blue Jays dropped their fourth game of the season to the Shawnee Indians 54-42, at Shawnee on Saturday night. Gene Klaus and Mike Wilson sparked the Jays offense with 17 and 10 points respectively. Wilson’s rebounding was outstanding. Chuck Ellis, usually one of the high point men for the Jays, was held to just five points while being plagued by foot trouble. • Tau Chapter of Alpha Delta Omega National Sorority is completing plans for a hair fashion show and card party to be held Jan. 24 in the auditorium of the Franklin Street School. Local beauticians will take part in the program demonstrating new fashions and beauty tips. The program will include songs by the Jones Sisters of this area and a fashion parade directed by Mrs. Lavon LaRue. 75 Years Ago — 1937 • Flood threats are increasing in the vicinity of Delphos according to reports Friday. The Auglaize River east of Delphos was rising rapidly and farmers living along the stream were removing things from their cellars. The water at the Harding Highway River bridge is at the highest level since 1913. The side roads off the Lincoln Highway on both sides of the river are under water. • Commemorative Post, Delphos American Legion, held an interesting and enjoyable session Thursday night at their headquarters. Commander Dell Cochensparger presented the local post with a citation given in recognition of the work done by the members of Commemorative Post in the membership drive. A roast ‘coon supper including sweet potatoes and dressing was served by a committee headed by Ed. Murray and Frank Mundy. • Anna Lindemann entertained the members of the Afternoon Bridge Club and three guests, Kathryn Laing of Delphos, Mary Kenny and Mrs. Jackson of Frankfort, Ind., at her home on North Clay Street Thursday afternoon. Mrs. C. J. Leilich held high score, Mrs. W. B. Snow, second, and Mrs. E. W. Myer was low.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

Obama wants to bring jobs home

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama is promoting his efforts to make government more efficient and to persuade companies to bring jobs back to the U.S. from overseas. He rolled out those election-year ideas last week and used his radio and Internet address over the weekend to urge Congress and the private sector to get on board. “Right now, we have a 21st century economy, but we’ve still got a government organized for the 20th century,” Obama said. “Over the years, the needs of Americans have changed, but our government has not. In fact, it’s gotten even more complex. And that has to change.” On government reorganization, Obama wants a guarantee from Congress that he could get a vote within 90 days on any idea to consolidate federal agencies, provided his plan saves money and cuts the government. His first order of business would be to merge six major trade and commerce agencies into one, eliminating the Commerce Department, among others. The proposal is a challenge to congressional Republicans because it embraces the traditional GOP goal of smaller government. “These changes will make it easier for small-business owners to get the loans and support they need to sell their products around the world,” he said. Obama is also promising new tax incentives for businesses that bring jobs to the U.S. instead of shipping them overseas, and he wants to eliminate tax breaks for companies that outsource. “You’ve heard of outsourcing. Well, this is insourcing,” said Obama. “And in this make or break moment for the middle class and those working to get into the middle

Jon Huntsman to quit Republican presidential race
WASHINGTON — Jon Huntsman will withdraw today from the race for the Republican presidential nomination, his campaign manager told The Associated Press on Sunday. Campaign manager Matt David said Huntsman will announce his withdrawal at an event in Myrtle Beach, S.C. Huntsman will endorse Mitt Romney, whom he believes is the best candidate to beat President Barack Obama in November, campaign officials said. The former Utah governor placed third in last week’s New Hampshire primary despite devoting most of his campaign resources to the state. He had already acknowledged that expectations for him in South Carolina’s primary this week will be “very low.” Word of the Huntsman withdrawal came on the same day The State, South Carolina’s largest newspaper, endorsed him for president. The endorsement said there were “two sensible, experienced grownups in the race,” referring to Romney and Huntsman. But it said Huntsman “is more principled, has a far more impressive resume and offers a significantly more important message.” Although Huntsman was viewed as having little traction in South Carolina, his endorsement of Romney could give the former Massachusetts governor, who leads in state polls, even more of the look of inevitability. The move comes as pressure has been increasing on Texas Gov. Rick Perry to leave the race to allow South Carolina’s influential social conservatives to unify behind either former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum or former House Speaker Newt Gingrich. Huntsman’s resume suggested he could be a major contender for the GOP nomination: businessman, diplomat, governor, veteran of four presidential administrations, an expert on China and on foreign trade. With a personal fortune based on his family’s global chemical company, he could

The family tries to celebrate King’s birthday by finding a way to serve others, they said. They were thinking about volunteering at a food pantry or donating toys for needy kids. When he thinks of King, James Redman said he thinks of hope. Still, he said, King’s legacy is lost on many. “Dr. King was about love and about cooperation and compromise and working together,” he said. “We don’t see a whole lot of that in our leaders. We don’t see a whole lot of it in our citizenry.” On Broadway, theatergoers are seeing a different version of King — one that is more man than legend. The realism was refreshing for Donya Fairfax, who marveled after leaving a matinee of “The Mountaintop” that she had never really thought of King cursing, as actor Samuel L. Jackson does while portraying King in the play. “He was human and not someone who was above fault,” said the 48-year-old, visiting from Los Angeles. “He cursed. He did things that people do behind closed doors. He was regular.” For some, such a portrayal would seem to chip away at King’s memory. But for Natalie Pertz, who at 20 has come to know King only through the gauzy view of history, it seemed a precious reminder that it is not beyond the reach of the ordinary and the flawed to effect change.

Moderately confused

WASHINGTON — I can’t speak for Michelle Obama, but call me an angry white woman. If the first lady isn’t angry, she certainly has every right to be. Like every woman I know, black or white, I’ve watched Mrs. Obama with respect, admiration and arm-envy. Every woman. We talk about her unique role in American history, and we are proud and impressed. I’ve interviewed a former first lady’s chief of staff, various Republican operatives, former staffers for previous presidents, and without exception, they all say the same thing: “I admire her so much.” Thus, the recent discussion about Mrs. Obama’s manner and temperament, thanks to Jodi Kantor’s new book, “The Obamas,” is maddening. Yet again, the first lady is being characterized as the thing women can never be — angry. Heaven forbid she should butt heads with that pussycat Rahm Emanuel, as Kantor reports. Who doesn’t butt heads with Emanuel? Head-butting is his default mode. Whether or not factually true, this and other minor third-party anecdotes were enough to resurrect the angry-woman mantra that began when Barack Obama started his run for president. Responding to the controversy, Mrs. Obama, who usu-

Angry women

be a late entry into the nomination contest without necessarily hobbling his campaign. Yet Huntsman was almost invisible in a race often dominated by Romney, a fellow Mormon. One reason was timing. For months, Romney and other declared or expected-to-declare candidates drew media attention and wooed voters in early primary states. Huntsman, meanwhile, was half a world away, serving as ambassador to China until he resigned in late April. Nearly two more months would pass before his kickoff speech on June 22 in the shadow of the Statue of Liberty. To distinguish his candidacy in a crowded field, Huntsman positioned himself as a tax-cutting, budget-balancing chief executive and former business executive who could rise above partisan politics. That would prove to be a hard sell to the conservatives dominating the early voting contests, especially in an election cycle marked by bitter divisions between Republicans and Democrats and a boiling antipathy for President Barack Obama.

KATHLEEN PARKER

Point of View
ally keeps to herself and her family, came out to publicly defend herself against the angry-black-woman stereotype. Speaking to CBS’ Gayle King, she said, “I guess it’s more interesting to imagine this conflicted situation here and a strong woman — you know? But that’s been an image that people have tried to paint of me since, you know, the day Barack announced, that I’m some angry black woman.” I guess it is more interesting, but no less infuriating. The difficulty, of course, is finding people who have used those precise words — “angry black woman.” By midday Friday, if you Googled “angry black woman,” 65 million links popped up, many including the name Michelle Obama. Yet most direct quotes related to the first lady referred to an “angry woman,” rather than an “angry black woman.” Is the racial aspect of the criticism an extrapolation of Mrs. Obama and her defenders? It might be but for the fact that those calling her angry happen to be white.

On Thursday, Fox News’ Sean Hannity asked his show’s panel if they knew any “prominent” person who used those words. The panelists, who clearly didn’t want to say anything critical of the first lady, couldn’t produce a name. Indeed, it may be that this trope has evolved from the swamp of the blogosphere, where anonymous trolls say despicable things from the cowardly comfort of their subterranean wormholes. It isn’t hard to find evidence of racial undertones in these anonymous missives, one of which materialized in my inbox recently. Comment threads on right-wing blogs frequently feature hateful, racist remarks about the first lady. They don’t deserve a pica of my column space, but suffice to say, they need no translation. Meanwhile, what isn’t said explicitly by “prominent” people is often implied. Attempting to prod his guests into saying something negative about Mrs. Obama, Hannity pulled out the old clip of Michelle saying that she was proud of her country for the first time when her husband was running for the Democratic Party’s nomination. This has been played and replayed thousands of times and presented as evidence that Mrs. Obama doesn’t really love her country, that

she wasn’t proud of it until her husband was running for president. So what? These perhaps were not the best words for a future first lady, but I have no trouble understanding how she felt in that moment. It may be easy for fortunate whites to say they’ve always been proud of America, though they’re probably lying. It is less easy for someone whose ancestors were slaves, and whose own parents remember when blacks couldn’t vote and were lynched for trying in some parts of the country. Given that history, one can forgive a few ill-chosen words uttered in an emotional moment. But no. Mrs. Obama has been paying for her remarks ever since. If she isn’t smiling at the camera or looking riveted by every instant of her public life, she’s an angry woman. Despite the pain these critiques cause Mrs. Obama and other African-American women who identify with her, I do believe that these feelings are not particularly widespread. Most see the first lady as she is: a beautiful, gracious, intelligent, elegant, devoted wife and mother of whom we can be proud. Those who insult her insult us all and, yes, we should be angry.
Kathleen Parker’s email address is kathleenparker@washpost.com.

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald –5A

LANDMARK

COMMUNITY
Buckland completes basic training
Navy Seaman Apprentice Timothy J. Buckland, a 2007 graduate of Kalida High School, recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eight-week program, Buckland completed a variety of training which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft safety. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness.

IN THE SERVICE

JAN’S WELCOMES BRYNN ANDREWS

Presbyterian Church Delphos

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 7 p.m. — Washington Township Trustees meet at the township house. Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. 7:30 p.m. — Jefferson Athletic Boosters meet at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Area Visiting Nurses offer free blood pressure checks at Delphos Discount Drugs. 6 p.m. — Weight Watchers meets at Trinity United Methodist Church, 211 E. Third St. 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Art Guild (DAAG) meets in the second floor gallery of the Delphos Postal Museum of History at 339 N. Main St. Marion Township Trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Elida School Board meets at the high school office. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. Fort Jennings Village Council meets at Fort Jennings Library. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 11:45 a.m. — Rotary Club meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel.

Raabe Ford to participate in FFA scholarship program
Randy Custer has announced Raabe Motor Sales, Inc. will join Ford Motor Company in its ongoing commitment to the National FFA. Ford has committed to a 15th year of the Built Ford Tough – FFA collegiate scholarship program, which will award $1,000 scholarships to hundreds of FFA members, each co-sponsored by Ford Dealers like Raabe Motor Sales, Inc.. Ford has supported the National FFA since the first F-Series truck was introduced in 1948, and has sponsored the Built Ford Tough collegiate scholarship program since 1997. The program, equally funded by Ford Motor Company and Ford dealers, has awarded almost $6.5 million in scholarships to FFA members. Raabe Motor Sales, Inc. is sponsoring the Built Ford Tough collegiate scholarship program for Delphos High School, Elida High School and Spencerville High School. For the 2011-2012 school year, they are helping 4 local student(s) attend the college of Bluffton University has announced its Dean’s List for the fall term. Students with a GPA of 3.6 or higher are eligible for the Dean’s List. Students with a cumulative GPA of at least 3.75 based on 20 semester hours received distinction for continued high achievement, indicated by *. Undergraduate students from the area include: Delphos

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The capstone event of boot camp is “Battle Stations.” This exercise gives recruits the skills and confidence they need to succeed in the fleet. “Battle Stations” is designed to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance in each recruit through the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Its distinctly “Navy” flavor was designed to take into account what it means to be a Sailor.

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their choice. To be eligible, FFA members must submit an online 2012 scholarship application at ffa.org and take the required Signature Page to Raabe Motor Sales, Inc. for the dealer endorsement and official dealer code; thus providing FFA members the opportunity to meet – and thank – the dealer for their support of continuing education. “We’re pleased to be able to support the local chapter and Ford Motor Company in its strong commitment to the National FFA”, says Randy Custer. “All our previous scholarship recipients tell us how grateful they are for the financial support and how the FFA experience has changed their lives. “Visit any local farm and you can see that trucks – particularly F-Series – play an integral role in the agricultural industry. We want to help these future leaders succeed and become our customers from the start of their careers to the end – just like many of their parents and grandparents.”

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6A – The Herald

Monday, January 16, 2012

Raiders get third straight win, roll past Jefferson
For The Delphos Herald

Big Green boys fall to Rockets
By BOB WEBER The Delphos Herald btzweber@bright.net PANDORA — Saturday night pitted two Putnam County League boys hardwood teams that have struggled to score points in the first half of the season as Ottoville entered the contest 3-7 and homestanding Pandora-Gilboa 2-7. The host Rockets threw a first-quarter shutout and controlled the second half to emerge with a 43-29 victory. Both teams started out the game very sluggish on the offensive end, especially the Big Green. Ottoville did not attempt its first shot until the 4:00 mark (a 3-pointer from Bryan Hohlbein), which missed the target. The Rockets were not burning up the nets, either, as they only managed six points for the quarter. However, the story for the Rockets was that they held their opposition to zero points in the quarter. Ottoville finished the quarter 0-5 from the field and also committed five turnovers. The basket continued to have a lid on it for the Big Green until the 4:02 mark of the second quarter when 6-2 sophomore Luke Schimmoeller was fouled sending him to the line for two shots and making both attempts to get the Big Green on the scoreboard. A quick steal and deep 3-pointer from Hohlbein brought Ottoville back to only trailing 11-5 with 3:30 to play.

the end, which is a good thing when we could have packed HAVILAND – Wayne it in,” Smith concluded. “We Trace scored 47 first-half played much better full-court man defense and got points and controlled a few turnovers and Saturday’s non-league easier shots; different boys basketball conpeople guarded the ball test with Jefferson well. Our seniors: Nick throughout as the and Shayn; played start Raiders rolled to a to finish and gave max 73-42 victory over the effort. Zach (Ricker) visiting Wildcats. and Seth (Wollenhaupt) The Raiders had came off the bench and eight players score at played their best games least six points in the for us. The turnovers contest but none over Klinger were relatively even 13 as balanced scoring and a quick start moved but they hurt us on the offenWayne Trace to 5-6 on the sive boards.” Klinger (5 steals, 3 assists) season. Jefferson falls to 1-10 paced the Wildcats with 15 on the year. Host Wayne Trace scored markers, followed by Dunlap 13 of the game’s first 15 points with 11. Klinger also recordto take control from the out- ed five steals for the visitors while sophomore Ross set. Ryan Kortokrax Thompson picked up scored six of the points six caroms. in the Raider streak “We played very with Dalton Sinn addwell in the first half. ing four and Corbin I thought our intensity Linder chipping in a level was very good; trey. A 3-pointer by it was a case where Wildcat senior Nick everybody contributed Dunlap temporarily tonight,” Linder added. stopped the spurt, get“Overall, we were able ting them within 13-5. Dunlap to get good balanced However, the red, scoring and I thought white and blue closed the quarter on a 10-0 run to we did a good job on the boards take a 23-5 advantage after as well, We have a short week of practice this week so we have eight minutes of action. “They hadn’t been shooting to come back ready to play on the ball well all year and then Tuesday.” Sinn and Linder posted 13 they came out and hit their first four 3s. We knew they fed off markers each for the Raiders their offense and that got them with Austin Speice chipping a ton of momentum that they in a dozen markers. Kortokrax rode the first half,” Jefferson also had nine boards to lead coach Marc Smith noted. the red, white and blue while “They hit about everything Sinn dished out five assists they tossed up; they nearly hit and Austin Speice recorded a 94-footer at the end of the four steals. Wayne Trace dominated quarter. It was a perfect storm for them; whatever could go the boards 39-22 on the night right for them and wrong for and each team had 20 turnovers. The Raiders were 28-ofus happened.” “We were able to get off 52 from the field (54%) comto a quick start tonight and pared to Jefferson’s 16-of-51 we shot the ball well, espe- (32%). Wayne Trace’s junior varcially in the first half,” commented Raider head coach Jim sity moved to 5-6 on the seaLinder. “I thought the guys son with a 47-37 win over the really moved the ball around Wildcats. Brock Worden paced the well and we were able to some red, white and blue with 16 quality shots.” The Raiders widened the points while Jake Arend added margin in the second stanza, 13 markers. Freshman Tyler scoring the first 11 points of Talboom led Jefferson with the stanza. A Linder trey was 13 points while Tyler Mox followed by buckets from chipped in nine markers as Austin Speice, Colby Speice they fell to 3-8 on the season. The Raiders will host and Grady Gudakunst for a 32-5 advantage with 7:15 Montpelier in a non-league remaining in the period. Senior battle Tuesday night with the Shayn Klinger scored six con- Wildcats hosting Lincolnview secutive points and, along with in an NWC affair on Friday. a Dunlap 3-pointer, briefly JEFFERSON: Austin Jettinghoff pulled the Wildcats within Zach Ricker 1-0-2-4, Shayn 36-14. Wayne Trace, though, 1-0-1-3, 6-0-3-15, Nick Dunlap 1-3Klinger answered with nine consecu- 0-11, Ross Thompson 1-0-0-2, Seth tive markers and went on to Wollenhaupt 1-0-0-2, Tyler Mox 0-01-0-1-3, Dakota Stroh post a 47-18 halftime advan- 0-0, Nick Fitch 13-31 3-20 7-13 42. 1-0-0-2. Totals tage. WAYNE TRACE: Grady Gudakunst The second half saw 1-0-5-7, Jake Arend 0-0-0-0, Colby 3-0-0-6, Austin Speice 5-0both teams play sloppily as SpeiceCorbin Linder 0-3-4-13, Dalton 2-12, the Raiders posted a 60-28 Sinn 6-0-1-13, Devin Wenzlick 3-0-0-6, advantage after three quarters. Nick McClain 3-0-2-8, Brock Worden Wayne Trace led by as much 0-0-0-0, Ryan Kortokrax 4-0-0-8. Totals 25-39 3-13 14-20 73. as 51-18 in the period after an Score by Quarters: Jefferson 5 13 10 14 - 42 Austin Speice basket. “I saw some positives Wayne Trace 23 24 13 13 - 73 Three-point goals: Jefferson, tonight, especially more the Dunlap 3; Wayne Trace, Linder 3. second half. We kept battling to JV score: 47-37 (Wayne Trace).
Ottoville finished the quarter on a 7-2 spurt, including another deep 3-pointer by Hohlbein as time was expiring to bring the Big Green all the way back to lead at the break 15-14. The Big Green outscored the Rockets 15-8 in the quarter and only committed one turnover compared to the Rockets’ five. As the second half began, it was very evident from both teams that points were going to be hard to come by. Both were playing very good defense but not until the 1:30 mark with a 3-pointer by P-G’s Seth Schmenk did the lead expand more than two points for either side. Again, as was the case with the first half, Abe Basinger was fouled trying a long trey, sending him to the line for three shots. He connected on two to give the Rockets a 25-20 lead after three quarters. As the teams broke huddle to start the fourth quarter, the Rockets were very energized with what had happened at the end of the third. A 7-0 spurt to start the quarter expanded their lead to 32-20 before 5-10 junior Derek Schimmoeller made a deuce with 4:50 to go in the game. The Rockets started to take the air out of the ball, forcing the Big Green to foul the rest of the way, and sealed their third victory and first PCL win of the year over the Big Green.
See BIG GREEN, page 7A

Jays use strong 1st half to deal with Lady Titans
DELPHOS — OttawaGlandorf’s girls basketball team played St. John’s even in the second half Saturday afternoon, even outscoring the host Lady Blue Jays 22-20 in those 16 minutes. It was the first half that decided matters as the Blue Jays won those 16 minutes 32-12 en route to a 52-34 nonconference hardwood victory over the youthful Lady Titans. The one stat that stands out — when all the other ones were relatively equal — was the shooting: St. John’s (9-3) connected on 17-of-41 tries — including 6-of-18 beyond the arc (33.3%) — for 41.5 percent, while the Lady Titans (3-8) were a cold 12-of-47 overall — 1-of-11 trifectas (9.1%) — for 25.5 percent. “We really came out playing very well the first half. We had that inside-outside combination working, we moved the ball and made the extra pass,” St. John’s mentor Dan Grothouse began. “When they doubled and even tripled our post, we kicked it out to some opener shooters, they set their feet well and hit some 3s. Defensively, we were solid between our man and zone. We forced some turnovers and we did a nice job on the boards. We did a lot of things well the first half and even into the second half.” On the other end, Lady Titan coach Lori Smith wasn’t nearly as happy. The Jays used their more experienced crew to get off quickly in the first stanza. Senior guard Courtney Grothouse (16 markers — 4 bombs, 8 assists, 3 thefts) dropped in a trio of triples in the canto, while junior forward Katie Vorst (8 counters, 9 boards, 4 dimes) netted four of her markers inside. The Jays took advantage of O-G’s poor shooting early (1-of-9) and four turnovers (16 for the afternoon versus 15 of their own) in building up their lead. Triples by sophomore Erica Saine (1:01) from the left corner and Grothouse (18 ticks) from the left wing — sandwiched around a pair of tosses by O-G senior Alyssa Ebbeskotte at 43 seconds — finished off the opener with an 18-4 Blue and Gold lead.
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

SPORTS

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By JIM METCALFE

Jays rebound from loss, down Indians
and never trailed again. That 42, 4-of-18 3-balls, for 31.0%) started an 8-0 closing spurt, fin- and turnovers (20), the Tribe ished off by a 3-ball by junior could only close within 23-15 FORT SHAWNEE — St. Andrew Metzger (off the bench on a triple by Thad Vernon John’s had a tough loss the for 8 markers, 5 rebounds) with with two minutes left. The Tribe crept within 28-21 night before at St. Henry, 32 ticks remaining for a 15-7 on a Vernon basket midway while Shawnee won by 23 over score. The Jays had through the third stanza Kenton. to overcome foul (as the Jays’ 3 starters The Blue Jays trouble to starters were all out with their rebounded from Ryan Buescher, third fouls by the 5:17 their loss quite niceSeth Bockey and mark) but the Jays then ly Saturday night at Tanner Calvelage pieced together a 10-2 Lappin Gymnasium, (combined for 2 span over the last 4:04 handing the host points, 6 boards, — finished off by an Indians a 50-38 non3 assists and a inside basket by Metzger conference boys bassteal). (2:12) and a triple from ketball defeat. “Our bench the left corner with 50 “We had a lot of Clark gave us huge energy tonight. We Warnecke ticks showing — for a minutes tonight. 38-23 spread. didn’t have many keys The Tribe put on full-court tonight — five — but they Andrew, Cody (Looser), Ben were all about playing with (Warnecke) and Josh (Rode) trapping pressure in the fourth energy, enthusiasm and atti- stepped up well,” Elwer noted. canto and got within 40-32 on tude; we did that tonight,” Jays “Even though they don’t start, two singles by Thomas Nolte coach Aaron Elwer said. “I felt they have to be ready for situ- at 5:29. As well, senior bruisthat — especially defensively ations such as this and they er Seth Rosenbauer (6-5, 235 pounds; the sole host player in — set the tone from the start. responded.” The Jays made it a 17-7 double figures with 13 to go We know how Shawnee can score quickly and in bunches margin on an inside basket by with 7 boards) — shadowed — they scored 78 the night the sophomore Looser (6 coun- well by the smaller Bockey before – so we didn’t want to ters, 5 boards) before Pughsley and Looser — got untracked broke the skein with two tosses for seven points in the period. let them get loose.” The Tribe (4-8) led briefly at 6:09. The Jays got back-to- However, the Jays got two free at 3-0 on a 3-ball by freshman back 3s from Geise and Clark throws by the senior Warnecke Elijah Pughsley (9 markers) to build a 23-9 lead, causing at 4:34 and the Tribe had no but the Jays (5-5) answered on Shawnee coach Don Vogt to more answers. “Rosenbauer is so big and a triple by senior Alex Clark call a second halt at 5:20. That (16 points - 4 treys, 6 caroms, did the trick as the Jays then strong, he is tough to handle 4 steals). The game was tied missed their next eight shots down low. I felt we did a 5-5 and 7-7 before the visitors (hitting 18-of-47 overall, 7-of- nice job with getting extra help took the lead for good on a 20 downtown, for 38.3%) and when he did get the ball down jumper by junior Curtis Geise turning it over four times (16 low and still recovered quickly (13 markers, 6 assists, 4 boards) for the game). However, due to enough to not give up many midway through the first period their own poor shooting (13-of- open looks,” Elwer added.
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

St. John’s senior Courtney Grothouse led all scorers with 16 points on triples and collecting free throws with drives to the hoop such as this, drawing a foul from Ottawa-Glandorf freshman Elissa Ellerbrock Saturday afternoon. The Lady Jays grasped an 18-point non-conference triumph. The switching Blue Jay ing Smith to call time at 6:13, defense — 3-2 zone and man the visitors didn’t quit. They — continued to make things managed to outscore the hosts difficult for the Titans, forc- 8-6 in the remaining time in ing five miscues and 3-of-12 the canto, getting within 42-20 shooting. The visitors simply on a drive to the glass by could get nothing going with sophomore Michelle Maag (6 the ball. However, their 2-2-1 counters, 3 steals) with 9.1 3/4-court press and man-to-man seconds showing. St. John’s may have been half-court scheme — switching from their 3-2 and 2-3 zones in the driver’s seat in the finale — also began to have an effect but the Titans weren’t going on the host offense. Though away quietly. They slapped on the Jays shot 5-of-12 in the their pressure full-court and canto, they turned it over seven whittled the deficit down to times. Thus, their lead only 49-34 — as the Jays began reached 32-12 at the half as to deal with deepening foul senior Shelby Reindel — con- trouble — on a pair of tosses tributing a double-double of 12 by Miller (6 points) with 3:07 counters and the same number left. That was as close as they of rebounds — hit a 10-footer got as the Jays shut them out the rest of the contest. with 4.1 ticks on the clock. “We came out of the The Titans tightened things up in the third period. locker room at the half and Sophomore Kristen Miller played well for a time. I felt scored to open the third for we then got a little satisfied,” the Titans and though they Grothouse added. “O-G upped fell behind 38-14 as Vorst their defensive intensity some; hit a deuce and junior Jessica we weren’t as aggressive and Recker a pair of baskets, forc- they attacked us. Overall, we’re

Tom Morris photo

starting to get comfortable in our roles; if girls aren’t scoring, they are finding ways to help. Our bench is coming along, especially Erica and (sophomore) Emilie (Fischbach). We just need to keep getting more consistent over longer periods of time. We’re never going to be flashy.” O-G finished with 9-of-17 at the free-throw line (52.9%); 34 boards (15 offensive) as junior Libbey Recker and freshman Elissa Ellerbrock nabbed six each and freshman Niki Ellerbrock added five; and 16 fouls. They begin a 3-game week Tuesday as they visit Liberty Center. St. John’s added 12-of-21 shooting from charity (57.1%); 36 caroms (9 offensive); and 19 fouls. They visit Marion Local Thursday. In junior varsity action, the Jays improved to 8-4 as they secured a 47-31 triumph. Sophomore Madison Kreeger led the way with 13 and freshman Rebekah Fischer added 10. For the Lady Titans (7-3), freshman Anna Bellman delivered 11.

VARSITY OTTAWA-GLANDORF (34) Niki Ellerbrock 2-0-1-5, Michelle Maag 1-1-1-6, Elissa Ellerbrock 3-01-7, Kristen Miller 2-0-2-6, Chelsea Maag 0-0-0-0, Libbey Recker 1-0-0-2, Steph Hempfling 1-0-0-2, Makenzie Everett 0-0-0-0, Danielle Schroeder 1-0-0-2, Alyssa Ebbeskotte 0-0-4-4. Totals 11-1-9/17-34. ST. JOHN’S (52) Courtney Grothouse 0-4-416, Madison Zuber 0-0-0-0, Emilie Fischbach 0-1-0-0, Christie Carder 0-01-1, Shelby Reindel 4-0-4-12, Katie Vorst 4-0-0-8, Erica Saine 1-1-0-5, Jessica Recker 2-0-3-7, Julie Bonifas 0-0-0-0. Totals 11-6-12/21-52. Score by Quarters: Ott.-Glan. 4 8 8 14 - 34 St. John’s 18 14 10 10 - 52 Three-point goals: Ottawa-Glandorf, M. Maag; St. John’s, Grothouse 4, Fischbach, Saine. ----JUNIOR VARSITY OTTAWA-GLANDORF (31) Kelsey Borer 1-0-1-3, Anna Bellman 4-1-0-11, Megan Schecklehoff 0-0-0-0, Jessica Wehri 0-0-0-0, Grace Warnecke 1-0-0-2, Jill Rosselit 0-0-00, Emily Kaufman 0-0-0-0, Madison Stechschulte 0-0-0-0, Lindsey Prichard 3-0-0-6, Danielle Okuly 0-0-0-0, Kialee Koch 0-0-0-0, Becca Schriner 0-0-11, Corinne Cramer 1-0-1-3, McKenzie Brinkman 2-0-1-5, Basinger 0-0-0-0. Totals 12-1-4/9-31. ST. JOHN’S (47) Tara Vorst 0-0-0-0, Rebekah Fischer 1-1-5-10, Brooke Zuber 3-0-3-9, Emile Grothouse 0-1-2-5, Liz Winhover 0-0-0-0, Madison Kreeger 5-0-313, Halie Benavidez 0-0-0-0, Casey Schnipke 2-1-0-7, Sam Kramer 0-0-00, Samantha Wehri 0-0-0-0, Amanda Boberg 1-0-0-2, Colleen Schulte 0-0-11. Totals 12-3-14/19-47. Score by Quarters: Ott.-Glan. 8 3 9 11 - 31 St. John’s 15 14 13 5 - 47 Three-point goals: Ottawa-

By JIM METCALFE

Bulldogs, Vikings split PCL cage matchups
By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald zsportslive@yahoo.com
COLUMBUS GROVE — Columbus Grove and Leipsic held a day-night Putnam County League basketball doubleheader at Columbus Grove Saturday. The host Bulldogs dominated the boys contest 82-51 in the nightcap, while the Lady Vikings grabbed the afternoon affair 52-33. In the second contest, the Vikings had been averaging nearly 80 points a game but had not given up that many points until this night. The Bulldogs used a run-and-gun, come-inthrough-the-back-door style of game and before the Vikings even knew what had happened, the hosts had ran off a 13-0 run on their way to throttling their foe. Connor Kohls had just set the school record for 3-pointers against Fort Jennings and looked as if he was attempting to break it with three from long range in the first quarter as the Bulldogs opened up a 20-8 lead with 3:04 to go. The aforementioned Kohls led all scorers with 18 points, while three other Bulldogs reached double figures: Jordan Travis (5 triples) and Derek Rieman 16 and Caleb Grothaus 10. Travis and Rieman also accounted for a double-double, pulling down 10 rebounds each. The hosts shot 34-of-56 from the field (60.7%), 63 percent in the first half. The Vikings finished the game hitting an uncharacteristic 16-of-53 from

VARSITY ST. JOHN’S (50) Ryan Buescher 1-0-0-2, Alex Clark 2-4-0-16, Tanner Calvelage 0-0-0-0, Ben Warnecke 1-0-3-5, Curtis Geise 3-1-4-13, Cody Looser 3-0-0-6, Andrew Metzger 1-2-0-8, Josh Rode 0-0-0-0, Seth Bockey 0-0-0-0. Totals 11-7-7/7-50. SHAWNEE (38) Marquis Miller 0-0-0-0, Cole Pohjala 0-1-2-5, Thad Vernon 2-1-0-7, Trey Brock 1-0-0-2, Thomas Nolte 0-02-2, Seth Rosenbauer 6-0-1-13, Elijah Pughsley 0-2-3-9, John Kile 0-0-0-0. Totals 9-4-8/10-38. Score by Quarters: St. John’s 15 8 15 12 - 50 Shawnee 7 8 8 15 - 38 Three-point goals: St. John’s, Clark 4, Metzger 2, Geise; Shawnee, Pughsley 2, Pohjala, Vernon. ------JUNIOR VARSITY ST. JOHN’S (37) Aaron Hellman 0-1-0-3, Eric Clark 0-2-3-9, Ben Wrasman 1-0-0-2, Ryan Koester 1-2-5-13, Cole Fischbach 0-00-0, Evans Hays 2-1-1-8, Jake Csukker 1-0-0-2. Totals 5-6-9/14-37. SHAWNEE (31) Josh Bishop 1-0-0-2, Casey Mulcahy 7-0-2-16, Dylon Lause 1-00-2, Andrew Bryan 1-1-2-7, Marquis Miller 2-0-0-4, Austin Lane 0-0-0-0. Totals 12-1-4/8-31. Three-point goals: St. John’s, Clark 2, Koester 2, Hellman, Hays; Shawnee, Bryan.

The Jays outboarded the Tribe 33-26 (10-7 offensive) and totaled 15 fouls (13 for Shawnee). They hit all seven free throws and the Tribe went 8-of-10 (80%). Both return to action Friday: the Jays hosting Marion Local and the Tribe at Elida. In junior varsity activity, St. John’s improved to 4-6 with a 37-31 victory. Sophomore Ryan Koester led the way with 13, while Casey Mulcahy countered with 16 for the home team.

the field for 30 percent. Ty Maag led all Viking scorers with 17 markers, Devin Mangas added 14 and Zack Kuhlman 11. Leipsic tried to keep things within reach, only trailing 22-16 after the first stanza and got within 27-22 early in the second period. However, the Bulldogs opened things up with the help of a 14-0 run to grab a 41-22 lead that expanded to 51-27 at the halftime break thanks to a Travis 3-pointer at the buzzer.
See ROUNDUP, page 7A

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald — 7A

St. John’s placers at the CIT in Cincinnati are, left to right, Austin Martin (6th), Logan Heiing (5th), Luke Wrasman (6th) and Adam Haunhorst (2nd).

Photo submitted

Jays win small-school CIT
The Delphos Herald CINCINNATI — The St. John’s wrestling team won the small-school team title at the Catholic Invitational Tournament held at Cincinnati Elder Saturday and Sunday for the first time ever and finished 8th overall (30 teams), also finishing in the top 10 overall for the first time. The Jays were led by senior 220-pound runner-up Adam Haunhorst, who won a semifinal match over returning state runner-up Kennedy Smith from St. Peter Bedford Chanel on an illegal slam that injured him and ended his day. Haunhorst was up 5-1 in the first period. “Adam’s been wrestling extremely well all year and had the state runner-up in trouble,” coach Derek Sterling noted. In 5th place was senior Logan Heiing at 195. “He ran into some great competition today, losing a close 4-3 match to a returning D1 state placer from Cincinnati Moeller. He wrestled outstanding this weekend even with the losses; he is starting to see state-caliber wrestlers and we are finding ways to improve every week,” Sterling observed.

Team Scores: Moeller 315.0, Tol. C.C. 177.0, Elder 159.0, St. Xavier 134.5, St. Vin.-St. Mary 132.5, Padua 126.0, St. Ignatius 117.0, (8th) Del. St. John’s 102.0, Tol. St. John’s 95.5, Ready 86.5, Newark Catholic 81.5, Lake Catholic 70.5, C-J 69.5, LaSalle 65.5, Chanel 60.0, (tie) Carroll and St. Joseph 54.5, DeSales 48.5, Hartley 44.0, Calvert 43.0, St. Francis 40.0, VASJ 34.5, (23rd) Lima C.C. 33.0, St. Charles 30.5, Purcell Marian 30.0, Holy Name 23.0, Roger Bacon 22.0, McNicholas 15.0, Sum. Country Day 4.0, Fenwick 3.0. Small Schools (16): (1st) Del. St. John’s 102.0, Ready 86.5, Newark Catholic 81.5, C-J 69.5, Chanel 60.0, St. Joseph 54.5, Hartley 44.0, Calvert 43.0, VASJ 34.5, Lima C.C. 33.0, Purcell Marian 30.0, Holy Name 23.0, Roger Bacon 22.0, McNicholas 15.0, Sum. Country Day 4.0, Fenwick 3.0. Large Schools (14): Moeller 315.0, Tol. C.C. 177.0, Elder 159.0, St. Xavier 134.5, St. Vin.-St. Mary 132.5, Padua 126.0, St. Ignatius 117.0, Tol. St. John’s 95.5, Lake Catholic 70.5, LaSalle 65.5, Carroll 54.5, DeSales 48.5, St. Francis 40.0, St. Charles 30.5. Final 106: Pool (TCC) dec. Ferrito (IGN) 10-6. 113: Tutolo (LAK) dec. Plummer (C-J) 9-4. 120: Byrd (LAS) dec. Rix (SVSM) 1-0. 126: Mason (PAD) dec. Smith (REA) 3-0. 132: Ward (MOE) dec. Fickel (PAD) 8-2. 138: Lindsey(Moeller) dec. Morgan (ELD) 10-3. 145: Viengmany (TCC) dec. Meyer (MOE) 7-3. 152: Sizemore (MOE) dec. Heyob (STX) 13-6. 160: Hardtke (ELD) dec. Wilson (MOE) 6-3. 170: Blum (MOE) pin Zang (HAR), 1:49. 182: Adkins (SVSM) dec. Kwiat (CAL) 5-2. 195: Schoen (TSJ) dec. Thornberry (MOE) 7-6. 220: Chalmer Frueauf (MOE) over Adam Haunhorst (DSJ), default. 285: Pickerel (TCC) pin Garren (REA), 5:21. Third Place 106: Ziegler (MOE) dec. Petras (PAD) 6-3. 113: Milano (LAS) dec. Mossing (TCC) 5-3. 120: Hagan (TCC) dec. Scott (REA) 4-3. 126: Ziegler(Moeller) dec. Mossing (TCC) 3-1. 132: Skonieczny (SVSM) dec. Wrobel (LAK) 10-5. 138: Fasnacht (PAD) dec. Padilla (TCC) 6-4. 145: McNulty (PAD) dec. Furuta (STC) 7-3. 152: Lees (IGN) tech. fall Distel (STJ) 17-2. 160: Reilly (STX) dec. Janecz (IGN) 3-1. 170: McLaughlin (IGN) over Mussman (ELD), forfeit. 182: Ferguson (DES) dec. Rosser (MOE) 3-2. 195: Barrett (CHA) dec. Jackson (VASJ) 4-0. 220: Johnson (ELD) maj. dec. O’Toole (STX) 10-2. 285: Brumley (SVSM) dec. Burns (STF) 4-3 Fifth Place 106: Ohl (NEW) dec. Nichols (TSJ) 5-1. 113: DeVito (NEW) over Ziegler (IGN), forfeit. 120: Mendel (MOE) maj. dec. Gordon (STX) 9-1. 126: Gibson (SVSM) dec. Brodman (CAL) 2-1. 132: Smith (NEW) dec. Keller (CAR) 9-4. 138: Matt Chu (SVSM) pin Austin Martin (DSJ), 4:23. 145: Schrieber (ELD) dec. Coghlan (CHA) 6-4. 152: Conners (ELD) over Vielma (TCC), forfeit. 160: Allen (DES) dec. Brown (CAR) 8-2. 170: Tanner Huskey (STX) dec. Luke Wrasman (DSJ) 4-2. 182: Gremling (LCC) dec. McBeath (C-J) 3-2. 195: Logan Heiing (DSJ) pin Matt Kuhlmann

CIT RESULTS

Sophomore Austin Martin was 6th place, as was Luke Wrasman. “As a sophomore, this is a great accomplishment for Austin; he had many great matches that he won and made a couple mistakes that we can fix in his losses,” Sterling said. “His attitude is great and he continues to improve; keep an eye on him this year — I expect big things. Luke is starting to wrestle at a very high level while knocking off some extremely good competition. He was down 4-2 against a highly-ranked D2 wrestler when Luke tossed him with a highlight-reel-type throw to catch his opponent and pin him! “As a team, we wrestled extremely well with 10 out of 13 wrestlers contributing with wins. It is extremely important to have each guy perform well and this weekend they did that. The team goal was top 2 in small school and top 10 overall and we achieved both. This was 100 percent a full team effort, starting with the hard work these guys put in every day at practice.” St. John’s is in a tri-match at home Tuesday (6 p.m.) with Elida and Wayne Trace (Coldwater match canceled).

Jefferson captures first-ever Spartan Invitational title
By MALLORY KEMPER
The Delphos Herald mkemper2011@hotmail.com

Jefferson wrestling team poses with its first-place trophy after winning Saturday’s Lima Senior Spartan Invitational.

Photo submitted

Big Green

LIMA - Jefferson’s wrestling team won their first-ever invitational Saturday afternoon at the Lima Senior Spartan Invitational, competing against 14 other teams. Jefferson ended the day with 173 points, defeating second-place Tippecanoe who scored 161.5 points. Rossford finished third (143.5), while Tinora finished fourth (125). Other teams in the tournament included Springfield (123.5), Paulding (123), Spencerville (108), Lima Senior (92.5), Shawnee Springfield (78), Northwood (68.5), Middletown (56), Ada (47.5), Antwerp (18), Bath (16), Mount Gilead (0). Jefferson coach Mike Wilson said his team stepped it up on Saturday and were determined to come away with the first-place finish. “Last week, I felt bad for the kids placing second (Plymouth Invitational) and they were determined to get
(Continued from Page 6A) The Rockets were 11-16 from the foul line in the fourth quarter. The statistics for the game really spelled out why the Big Green (3-8, 0-2 PCL) were unable to come away with the victory: 6-18 (33%) from the 2-point area, 4-18 (22%) from 3-point land and 5-8 (63%) from the foul line. The Big (Continued from Page 6A) The second half brought more of the same for the home team; with their crowd already in a frenzy from the first half, the Bulldogs came out firing as Dane Stechschulte (8 markers) hit the first basket of the half and Travis followed with a long-range shot, followed by another back-door bucket by Rieman that expanded the Grove lead to 67-32. Columbus Grove dominated the battle of the boards as well 35-21. The Bulldogs (8-2, 3-0 PCL) host Spencerville Friday, while Leipsic falls to 8-1 (3-1 PCL). Columbus Grove won the junior varsity game 44-30. Earlier, balanced scoring and key free-throw shooting helped the Lady Vikings past their hosts. The Vikings shot 19-of-24

the win today,” Wilson said. “They all didn’t wrestle their best but they did what they needed to do to win.” The Wildcats had three wrestlers make it to the championship match and each of them placed first. Junior Colin Conneahea defeated Stewart Vleek from Springfield in the 195-pound weight class. Senior Curtis Miller stayed undefeated at a record of 28-0, dominating his opponent, stateranked Lucas Sparks from Springfield Shawnee, in the semifinal match. Miller also took down Springfield’s Devin Nye 17-4 to take first place in the 220-pound weight class. “The last two matches were the farthest I have been pushed all year,” Miller said. “With the two kids I wrestled, both were state-ranked and this was good for me, especially to get ready for state.” In the 285-pound weight class, junior Quentin Wessell defeated his teammate, classmate Geoff Keteham, in the championship match to take first place in the Spartan Invitational.
Green were forced into 13 turnovers (8 in the second half) and hauled down 14 rebounds. Hohlbein led the Big Green with 11 points (3 3-pointers). For the victorious Rockets (3-7, 1-3 PCL), they were led by Schmenk (17 points) and Basinger (13 points). The Rockets were 8-23 (35%) on 2s, 3-7 (43%) from beyond the arc and 18-25 (72%) from the

Spencerville coach Tom Wegesin was pleased with his kids’ performance, placing seventh. Cole Bellows was runnerup in the 138-pound weight class, next to first-place Ben Patzek from Tippecanoe. Tyler Shumate placed second in the 182-pound weight class, losing to Springfield’s winner Darreyl Grayson. “All of our kids wrestled really hard today and have been working hard to get where they are,” Wegesin said. “We are very happy with that and we are moving right along. The guys are still learning and still picking things up but we are continuing to improve and that’s what you want to do all season long.” Jefferson is in a tri-match with Allen East at Lincolnview Tuesday. Spencerville is off until the LCC Invitational Jan. 27-28.

Placers: 106: 1. Dunbar (NTW). 2. Steinburger (TIN). 3. Gaige Rassman (DJ). 4. Salinas (PLD). 5. Holbrook (LSH). 6. Ausin (RSF). 7. Carpenter (MDT) 113: 1. Burlage (RSF). 2. Higber

(TIN). 3. Rose. 4. Florence (TIP). 5. Henry (MDT). 6. Mock (PLD). 7. Jackson (ANT). 126: 1. Deatrick (PLD). 2. Callicoat (TIP). 3. Kretz (NTW). 4. Goldsmith (RSF). 5. Derrick Smith (SV). 6. Vermillion (LSH). 7. Lucas (MDT). 132: 1. Wasson (TIP). 2. Schlicher (NTW). 3. Rosales (RSF). 4. Tanner Vermule (DJ). 5. Hemker (PLD). 6. Wade (SPG). 7. Smallwood. 8. Holzfaster. 138: 1. Patzek (TIP). 2. Cole Bellows (SV). 3. Grayson (SPG). 4. Williams (LSH). 5. Matthews (SHW). 6. Wick. 7. Rosser (RSF). 8. Devin Van Dyke (DJ). 145: 1. Brown (LS). 2. Orr (RSF). 3. Gay (TIP). 4. Chris Truesdale (DJ). 5. Windle (AD). 6. Austin Lee (DJ). 152: 1. Glubice (MDT). 2. Beura (TIN). 3. Darren Endinger (DJ). 4. Lever (BMT). 5. Connor (TIP). 6. Hannah (AD). 160: 1. Uriyer (TIN). 2. Beach (AD). 3. Robbins (TIP). 4. Mike Joseph (DJ). 5. Ragland (LS). 6. Jarrel. 170: 1. Thurman (SHW). 2. Weber (SPG). 3. Deitrick (PLD). 4. Arndts (TIP). 5. Wick (LSH). 6. O’Donnell (TIP). 7. Myers (RSF). 182: 1. Grayson (SPG). 2. Tyler Shumate (SV). 3. Jones (MDT). 4. Curtis (TIN). 5. Tyler Foust (DJ). 6. Woodlawn (AD). 195: 1. Colin Conneahea (DJ). 2. Vleek (SPG). 3. Schindler (PLD). 4. Jake Bellows (SV). 5. Scantlen (TIN). 6. Tyler Dues (SV). 220: 1. Curtis Miller (DJ). 2. Nye (SPN). 3. Sparks (SS). 4. Ash (PLD). 5. Logan Vandermark (SV). 6. Lucas Krouskop (SV). 285: 1. Quentin Wessell (DJ). 2. Geoff Keteham (DJ). 3. Robbins (RSF). 4. Dotson (AD). 5. Dakota Bellman (DJ). 6. Chris Adams (SV).

(STX), 3:39. 220: Smith (CHA) over Thomas (ROG), forfeit. 285: Lalley (MOE) pin Steinberger (STJ), 0:58. SJ Wrestlers: Consolation Semifinal: 138: Padilla (TCC) dec. Austin Martin (DSJ) 2-1. 170: McLaughlin (IGN) dec. Luke Wrasman (DSJ) 8-3. 195: Barrett (CHA) dec. Logan Heiing (DSJ) 6-0. Semifinal: 170: Blum (MOE) pin Luke Wrasman (DSJ), 1:12. 195: Thornberry (MOE) dec. Logan Heiing (DSJ) 4-3. 220: Adam Haunhorst (DSJ) over Smith (CHA), default. Consolation Quarterfinal 106: Nichols (TSJ) pin Gunnar Lucius (DSJ), 2:13. 138: Austin Martin (DSJ) dec. Engle (CAR) 9-4. 145: Coghlan (CHA) pin Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ), 3:41. 152: Lees (IGN) tech. fall Will Buettner (DSJ) 15-0. 160: Allen (DES) pin Logan Looser (DSJ), 3:24. Fourth Consolation 106: Gunnar Lucius (DSJ) maj. dec. Pozz (REA) 8-0. 138: Austin Martin (DSJ) dec. Lynch (IGN) 5-2. 145: Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ) pin Steffan (C-J), 2:27. 152: Will Buettner (DSJ) dec. Screetch (C-J) 10-3. 160: Logan Looser (DSJ) dec. Genovesi (C-J) 4-0. Quarterfinal: 106: Ferrito (IGN) pin Gunnar Lucius (DSJ), 4:42. 138: Morgan (ELD) pin Austin Martin (DSJ), 1:48. 160: Janecz (IGN) dec. Logan Looser (DSJ) 8-4. 170: Luke Wrasman (DSJ) pin Squire (LAK), 1:29. 195: Logan Heiing (DSJ) over Huffman (LCC), forfeit. 220: Adam Haunhorst (DSJ) pin Thomas (ROG), 0:12. Third Consolation: 113: Tepe (MOE) pin Jackson Donley (DSJ), 2:40. 120: Michalo (CAR) dec. Justin Siefker (DSJ) 4-0. 126: Smith (ELD) dec. Wes Buettner (DSJ) 6-2. 145: Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ) pin Weiner (REA), 2:43. 152: Will Buettner (DSJ) pin Forna (DES), 2:23. 285: Johnson (PUR) pin Nate Schroeder (DSJ), 0:22. Second Consolation: 113: Jackson Donley (DSJ) pin Cervenik (VASJ), 2:10. 120: Justin Siefker, (DSJ), bye. 126: Wes Buettner (DSJ), bye. 145: Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ) pin Walsh (DES), 0:34. 152: Will Buettner (DSJ), bye. 182: Rosser (MOE) tech. fall Austin Schulte (DSJ) 17-1. 285: Nate Schroeder (DSJ), bye. Second Round: 106: Gunnar Lucius (DSJ) pin Kuhn (CAL), 1:15. 113: Tutolo (LAK) pin Jackson Donley (DSJ), 0:43. 120: Mendel (MOE) tech. fall Justin Siefker (DSJ) 15-0. 126: Gibson (SVSM) pin Wes Buettner (DSJ), 0:57. 138: Austin Martin (DSJ) dec. Reese (TSJ) 6-2. 145: McNulty (PAD) pin Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ). 0:41. 152: Conners (ELD) dec. Will Buettner (DSJ) 7-6. 160: Logan Looser (DSJ) pin Round (FEN), 3:43. 170: Luke Wrasman (DSJ) dec. Zawalski (HOL) 10-5. 195: Logan Heiing (DSJ) pin Vajusi (IGN), 2:27. 220: Adam Haunhorst (DSJ) pin Basemore (VASJ), 1:50. 285: Garren (REA) pin Nate Schroeder (DSJ), 3:26. First Round: 126: Wes Buettner (DSJ) maj. dec. Keri (MCN) 13-1. 138: Austin Martin (DSJ) pin Baker (HAR), 3:23. 145: Aaron Deffenbaugh (DSJ) dec. Conway (IGN) 8-1. 170: Luke Wrasman (DSJ) pin Titus (CAR), 1:23. 182: Hughes (CAR) dec. Austin Schulte (DSJ) 7-2.

Bulldogs

foul line. They had 18 rebounds and finished the game with 11 turnovers. In the JV, Pandora Gilboa came away with a 26-22 win. The Big Green returns to action next Friday with a PCL match at home versus Miller City. The Rockets’ next game will be on the road Friday against Liberty-Benton.
OTTOVILLE (29): Derek

Schimmoeller 2-0-1-5, Ryan Honigford 1-0-0-2, Brandt Landin 1-1-0-5, Luke Schimmoeller 1-0-2-4, Bryan Hohlbein 0-3-2-11, Kevin Schnipke 1-0-0-2. Totals 6-4-5/8-29. PANDORA-GILBOA (43): Seth Schmenk 2-3-4-17, Nathan Schutz 1-0-5-7, Abe Basinger 3-0-7-13, Chris Wagler 1-0-0-2, Owen Lugibihl 1-0-2-4. Totals 8-3-18/25-43. Score by Quarters: Ottoville 0 15 5 9 - 29 Pand.-Gil. 6 8 11 18 - 43 Three-point goals: Ottoville, Hohlbein 3, Landin; Pandora-Gilboa, Schmenk 3.
Derek Rieman 8-0-16; Brady Shafer 1-13; Collin Grothaus 2-0-4; Connor Kohls 7-1-18; Wade Heffner 1-0-2; Jordan Travis 5-1-16; Dane Stechschulte 4-0-8; Caleb Grothaus 3-0-8; Will Vorhees 3-1-7. Score by Quarters: Leipsic 16 11 12 12 – 51 Col. Grove 25 26 16 15 – 82 Three-point goals: Leipsic 9-21 (Mangas 3, Z. Kuhlman 3, Maag 3); Columbus Grove 10-17 (Travis 5, Kohls 3, Ca. Grothaus 2). Turnovers: Columbus Grove 13, Leipsic 12. GIRLS Leipsic 15-29 19-26 52: Molley Ellerbrock 3-6-14, Rachel Rieman 3-2-8, Emily Gerten 2-8-13, Haley Gerten 1-0-2, Schroeder 0-2-2, Amber Gerdeman 4-1-9, Kelly Nadler 2-0-4, Chandlar Henry 0-0-0. Columbus Grove 9-38 13-18 33: Breanne Halker 2-0-5, Sydney McCluer 1-2-4, Anna Ricker 1-6-8, Brooke Brubaker 0-2-2, Nikki Stechschulte 2-04, Katelyn Scott 2-2-7, Renee Karhoff 1-1-3, Cece Utendorf 0-0-0 Score by Quarters: Leipsic 9 13 10 20 - 52 Col. Grove 6 9 9 9 – 33 Three-point goals: Leipsic 3-6 (Ellerbrock 2, E. Gerten), Columbus Grove 2-10 (Halker, Scott). Rebounds: Leipsic 19, CG 24 (Stechschulte 11). Turnovers: Leipsic 24, CG 20. JV score: 45-40 (Leipsic).

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from the charity stripe and got an 8-for-8 performance from the line by Emily Gerten (13 points), while teammate Molley Ellerbrock led all scorers with 14 and delivered on 6-of-10 from the line, all in the final stanza. Anna Ricker was a perfect 6-of-6 from the line for the Bulldogs, accounting for the bulk of her team-leading eight points on the game. The Vikings held an early lead before Grove rallied for a 7-2 run, capped off by a basket by Renee Karhoff with 5:25 to go in the first half, tying the game at 13-13. However, the guests rallied for a 9-2 spurt of their own before the break and took a 22-15 lead after the first 16 minutes. Gerten was held scoreless in the first half but tallied seven in the third quarter. The senior nailed a 3 with 5:11 to go in

the period, giving the Vikings a 28-17 advantage. Leipsic held a 12-point lead for much of the period before Ricker cut it down to single digits late as the Bulldogs trailed 32-24 heading into the final canto. Leipsic expanded its lead to 20 points in the final period when Ellerbrock made both ends of two shots from the line; although the Vikings made just two buckets from the field, it was their 14-of-20 shooting from the line that helped pace their way. The Bulldogs got a lone trey in the quarter by Breanne Halker and shot 6-of-8 from the stripe. The Lady Bulldogs visit Spencerville Thursday.
BOYS Leipsic 16-53 10-12 51: B. Schroeder 1-0-2; Mangas 4-3-14; Brown 1-1-3; Barrera 0-2-2; M. Kuhlman 1-0-2; Z. Kuhlman 3-2-11; Maag 6-2-17. Columbus Grove 34-56 4-11 82:

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8A – The Herald

Classifieds
Minimum Charge: 15 words, 2 times - $9.00 Each word is $.30 2-5 days $.25 6-9 days $.20 10+ days Each word is $.10 for 3 months or more prepaid

Monday, January 16, 2012

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To place an ad phone 419-695-0015DANCER LOGISTICS ext. 122 ADVERTISERS: YOU can
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010 Announcements 080 Help DELPHOS HERALD Wanted
THE
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080 Help Wanted
PART-TIME office help needed. Office duties include filing, multi-line phones, mail, and other misc. tasks. Microsoft Word/Excel experience preferred. Send replies to Box 160 c/o Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833

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

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place a 25 word THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the classified Services LLC, price $3.00. ad in more than 100ofnews- Each day900 Gressel Drive, GARAGE SALES: is $.20 per word. $8.00and charge. minimum papers with over“I one NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR Ohio 45833 Delphos, WILL DEBTS”: a half million total personAd must be We in person ad. opening for a circula-nameplaced have by an the whose will appear in the tion across Ohio Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regufor $295. Local, Home Everyday lar rates apply It's easy...you place one driver – Modern Equip order and pay with one ment – Regional, Long check through Ohio Haul and Team drivers Scan-Ohio Statewide may also apply – We also Classified Advertising Net- welcome Owner Operawork. The Delphos Herald tors to apply – Health, advertising dept. can set Dental and Vision benefits this up for you. No other offered – Qualifications classified ad buy is sim- are a good MVR, Class A pler or more cost effective. CDL and two years OTR Call 419-695-0015, ext experience – Call Shawn 138. at 888-465-6001 ext. 806 for details or apply in person 10am thru 3pm. Services

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PART-TIME SALES/TECHNICAL SUPPORT PERSON Krendl Machine Company located in Delphos, Ohio is a progressive machine manufacturer seeking a Wanted to Buy Part-time Sales Associate/Technical Support person. Qualified indiFLOATING TELLER vidual must possess negoPosition Would you like to be part tiating & basic accounting of a winning team and skills, extensive electrical serve your community? If and mechanical knowl so, The Union Bank Com- edge and have previous Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, pany has a part-time float- customer service experiSilver coins, Silverware, ing teller position open. ence. Must be computer Pocket Watches, Diamonds. literate and be proficient in The floating teller position 2330 Shawnee Rd. will travel to Allen and Put- MS Office with an Associnam counties. Good ate’s degree in a technical Lima mathematical skills and field or equivalent. (419) 229-2899 customer service skills are Qualified candidate send required. Teller experi - resume AND wage re ence is preferred. The quirements to: Building Materials bank is an Equal Employ- Attention: HR/Sales/Tech Support 1211 ment Opportunity Em ployer. Please send your Krendl Machine Company S T E E L B U I L D I N G S 1201 Spencerville Ave. resume along with cover Save THOUSANDS on Delphos, Oh 45833 letter and salary require2011 Closeouts! Limited ments to: The Union Bank availability, 20x30, 30x40, Company, P.O. Box 67, others. Save $$$, buy now Columbus Grove, OH for spring. Discounted 45830, ATTN: Human shipping. Display savings Resource Manager. also! Call 866-352-0469.

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999 Legals
Legal Notice The Washington Township Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing for the reclassification of a property at 1171 DelphosSpencerville Rd. The Hearing will be held at the Township Office located at 22693 Lincoln Hwy., Delphos, OH on the 26th of January 2012, at 7:00 PM. 1/16/11

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THE CITY of Delphos is accepting resumes for a part-time meter reader. The function requires the reader to be outside during all weather conditions. A detailed job description and compensation is available at the city building, 608 N. Canal Street. Resumes will be accepted until January 25, 2012. WINDOW CREATIONS is seeking full time general laborers for onsite con struction and studio work. Various skill levels are welcome. On the job training is also available. For appointments call (419) 453-2004. Ask for Jason.

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AAP ST. MARYS CORP. 1100 McKinley Road St. Marys, OH 45885 Attention: Human Resources

PROJECT ENGINEER
AAP St. Marys Corp. is a leader in the design and manufacture of cast aluminum wheels for OEM automakers. As a subsidiary of Hitachi Metals America, our reputation for high quality products and customer satisfaction has helped us continue to grow and provide our associates with over 23 years of steady employment. We now have a unique opportunity for a Project Engineer to perform the following duties: • Creates detailed specifications and cost justifications for machinery and equipment purchases and capital improvement projects • Prepares project budgets, schedules, and documentation and assists in sourcing and negotiating contracts with suppliers • Ensures project compliance with relevant building codes, safety rules/regulations, and Company policies/procedures • Monitors project from inception through production release; oversees testing, run-off, installation, and advance planning for equipment operation, maintenance, and repair The successful candidate must have excellent organizational skills and at least two years of relevant project engineering experience--preferable in a high-volume manufacturing operation. Proven experience in the use of project management software, CAD tools, blueprints, and schematics is also required. Bachelor degree in a related engineering field, or equivalent, is strongly preferred. In return for your expertise, we offer a competitive starting salary, profit-sharing, and excellent fringe benefits, including medical, dental, life, vision, and disability insurance, 401(k) retirement savings plan with Company matching, paid vacation, paid holidays, and more. If you’re looking for a career opportunity with a growing company, please forward your qualifications and salary history to:

position available at small local company. Approximately 20-24 hrs./wk. Applicant should have an understanding of basic accounting principles and be proficient in Microsoft Word & Excel. The candidate will run the front desk, answer the phone and greet customers. This person should be able to communicate effectively and be willing to do a variety of tasks in a small office environment. Send replies to Box 163 c/o Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833.

RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 1BR APT for rent, applibedroom, 1 bath mobile ances, electric heat, launhome. 419-692-3951. dry room, No pets. $400/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Jefferson. 419-852-0833.

Place A Help Wanted Ad 950 Miscellaneous
In the Classifieds The Daily Herald

950 Construction

Call

419 695-0015

COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY

POHLMAN POURED
CONCRETE WALLS
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work

RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.

419-692-0032
Across from Arby’s

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

950 Car Care

www.raabeford.com
PRE-OWNED CARS
7183 2009 LINCOLN MKZ 7158 2007 FORD MUSTANG GT/CS 7199 2009 FORD TAURUS 7201 2007 PONTIAC G6 GT 7040 2006 CADILLAC STS 7191 2008 CHEV MALIBU 7097 2009 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER 7136 2010 FORD FOCUS SEL 7160 2007 FORD MUSTANG 7171 2007 MERCURY MILAN 7121 2010 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS 7119 2006 BMW 3-SERIES (325i) 7133 2007 MERCURY GR MARQUIS 7200 2009 FORD FOCUS 7050 2008 MERCURY MILAN 7092 2006 BUICK LUCERNE CXL 7165 2006 PONTIAC G6 7189 2005 CHEV MALIBU 7196 2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING CONV 7086 2008 FORD FOCUS SE 7126B 2005 MAZDA MAZDA6 7170 2005 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SE 7190 2002 MERCURY SABLE 7179 2004 FORD TAURUS 7110A 1999 TOYOTA AVALON
Lincoln Certified (6yr, 100K mi), 4 dr. sdn., FWD, smokestone, 33K mi. ....... $20,938 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.) California Special, black, 48K mi., leather .... $18,558 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.) 4 dr. sdn., FWD, limited, red, 35K mi. ........... $17,730 2 Dr., hardtop convertible 47K mi. .................................................................... $15,175 4 DR leather/Onstar/V6, plum, 44K mi. ............................................................. $14,900 4dr sdn, LT, gray, 56K mi. .................................................................................. $14,722 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4dr sdn, FWD, white suede, 27K mi.............. $13,900 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr., silver, 26K mi......................................... $13,738 2 dr. cpe, red, 48K mi......................................................................................... $13,635 4dr sdn, FWD, PRE, Amethyst, 51K mi. ............................................................ $12,998 4 Dr sdn, beige, 17K miles ................................................................................. $12,900 4dr sdn, black, 84K mi....................................................................................... $12,900 4 dr. sdn, LS, blue, 55K mi. ................................................................................ $12,453 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. sdn., silver, 47K mi ................................ $11,969 4 dr. sdn., FWD, vapor silver, 28mpg, 42K mi. ................................................ $11,800 4dr sdn, V6, green, 71K mi ................................................................................ $10,900 2 dr. cpe, GT, blue, 80K mi. .................................................................................. $9,930 4dr sdn, LT, white, 73K mi. ................................................................................... $8,626 2 dr., conv., touring, silver, 30K mi...................................................................... $8,551 Ford Certified!(6 yr/100K mi.) 4 dr. sdn., vapor silver, 58K mi.......................... $8,500 4dr sdn, sport, silver, 103K mi............................................................................. $7,731 FWD, white, 107K mi ............................................................................................. $7,636 4dr sdn, LS, red, 96K mi ....................................................................................... $5,910 4dr sdn, SES, maroon, 126,591 mi. ..................................................................... $5,049 4 dr. sdn. XL, ben, tan, 171K mi. .......................................................................... $3,551

Geise
Transmission, Inc.
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
2 miles north of Ottoville

POHLMAN BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

419-453-3620
OIL - LUBE FILTER

950 Tree Service

$
Only

22.95*

TEMAN’S
OUR TREE SERVICE • SNOW REMOVAL • FIREWOOD FOR SALE
Since 1973

FLANAGAN’S CAR CARE
816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2

*up to 5 quarts oil

AAP ST. MARYS CORP. 1100 McKinley Road St. Marys, OH 45885 Attention: Human Resources

419-692-7261
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

CNC MACHINING POSITIONS
AAP St. Marys Corp. is a leader in the design and manufacture of cast aluminum wheels for OEM automakers. As a subsidiary of Hitachi Metals America, our reputation for high quality products and customer satisfaction has helped us continue to grow and provide our associates with over 23 years of steady employment. We now have unique opportunities for individuals in the following positions: MACHINING ENGINEER • Specifies and develops CNC machining processes, equipment and tooling, work flow/layout, operating procedures, and work methods • Analyzes results and develops strategies to achieve continuous improvement of quality, utilization, cycle time, and productivity • Conducts trials, testing, and time studies, and utilizes FMEA and problemsolving tools to support effective launch of new products Qualifications: Bachelor degree, or equivalent, and five plus years of related process/manufacturing engineering experience with CNC lathes, mills, robotic equipment is required. MACHINING TECHNICIAN • Develops, implements, and adjusts CNC programs for high-volume production as well as production trials • Monitors equipment/tooling, processes, and procedures and assists in implementing actions to support safety, quality and productivity • May train others in set-up, operation, and maintenance of equipment Qualifications: One year of related CNC machining experience-- including programming, SPC, and blueprint reading-- is required; Formal CNC training strongly preferred. In return for your expertise, we offer a competitive starting salary, profit-sharing, and excellent fringe benefits, including medical, dental, life, vision, and disability insurance, 401(k) retirement savings plan with Company matching, paid vacation, paid holidays, and more. If you’re looking for a career opportunity with a growing company, please forward your qualifications and salary history to:

PRE-OWNED TRUCKS - SUV - VANS
7176 2010 FORD EXPEDITION EL 7185 2009 FORD FLEX 7194 2009 FORD F-150 7125 2010 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE 7159 2004 FORD SPRDTY F350 SRW 7163 2008 FORD EDGE LTD 6988A 2008 FORD EDGE SEL 7197 2006 CHEV COLORADO 7147 2007 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB 7122 2005 FORD F250 CREW 7095A 2003 FORD RANGER 7135 2007 FORD F-150
LTD, 4WD, NAVI, DVD, 4x4, 3rd row, tri-coat white, 37K mi ............................ $37,425 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.) 4 dr., FWD, ltd silver, 33K mi. ......................... $25,637 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), Supercab, 4x4 ST, blue, 30K mi. ................... $24,994 4 dr. FWD, grey, 21K mi. ..................................................................................... $23,900 crew cab, SRW 4x4, oxford white, 84K mi........................................................ $23,900 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4dr FWD, black, 47K mi. ............................... $21,980 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr., FWD, silver, 47K mi............................... $17,900 Reg. Cab, 4 WD, black, 55K mi. ......................................................................... $12,967 4x2 ST, 95K mi..................................................................................................... $12,936 4 dr. , red, 270K mi.............................................................................................. $12,900 Reg. cab, red, 89,369 mi........................................................................................ $7,495 Reg cab, 4x2, STY, gold, 117K mi......................................................................... $7,200

The Allen County Veterans Service Commission is now accepting resumes for the position of a Veteran Service Officer. Per Ohio Revised Code 5901.07, basic requirements include: a minimum of a high school diploma or equivalence, proof of active military service for other than training with an honorable discharge for all periods of service, satisfactory background investigation, and drug screening. In addition, applicant must have one to two years administrative/supervisory experience and a valid Ohio driver’s license. JOB DESCRIPTION: • Ideal candidate will have a genuine concern for veterans and their families • Processing of VA computerized forms • Proficient computer and public speaking skills • Develop working knowledge of Ohio Revised Code and the Department of Veterans rules and regulations • Obtain and maintain state and national service accreditation for veterans affairs • Post-employment training and testing, and some over-night travel • This position will report to the Veterans Service Commissioners Deadline for submitting resumes is Tuesday, February 7th, 2012. Resumes will be accepted by: Mail to Allen County Veterans Service Commission, PO Box 1243, 301 N. Main, Lima 45802 or hand delivered to Physical address at 301 N. Main Street, Lima, Ohio

Kevin Lindeman

Dave Wilgus

Darlene Powell

Craig Coppler

Where You Come in a Customer & Leave a Friend.

Service/Parts/Bodyshop: M-7:30-8:00, T-F - 7:30-6:00, Sat. - 9:00-2:00 Sat. Service: No Appt. Oil Changes • As time allows per service hours • Sales - M - 8:00-8:00, T-F - 8:00-6:00, Sat. - 9:00-2:30

www.raabeford.com

AAP ST. MARYS CORP. 1100 McKinley Road St. Marys, OH 45885 Attention: Human Resources

FORD, LINCOLN, INC.
419-692-0055 800-589-7876

RAABE
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald – 9A

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 2012 It’s very likely that you will establish an extremely valuable ally in the year ahead who may be a bit older and more experienced than you, but with whom you will match up quite well. Together you’ll do some big things. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Because you’ll innately understand certain things that aren’t necessarily obvious to others, trust your own instincts over the general consensus. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -For some strange reason, your sense of timing will be better than ever and could prove to be an enormous asset. When you feel the moment is right, play your trump cards. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Information you receive from a trusted ally could contain some hidden ramifications that require a great deal of thoughtful analysis. You should carefully evaluate everything. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You may have to deal with some challenging developments, but you won’t have any trouble solving problems. You’ll perform best when working with your mind. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- It won’t bother you one bit if an idea or suggestion that’s offered by another is superior to anything you’ve thought of. In fact, you’ll welcome clever thinking of every stripe. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Being materially motivated will substantially enhance your effectiveness and productivity. When you see a chance to make a dollar, you won’t hesitate to do what you must to earn it. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Because you’re a good listener, you’re likely to pick up all kinds of bits of information that could collectively prove to be beneficial. Don’t ever stop learning. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- A situation that has been hanging fire for far too long can be successfully brought to a conclusion. If you see a sudden opening, act on it with boldness and alacrity. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Upgrade that operation or endeavor in which you are presently involved the moment you get the chance to do so. Such an opportunity won’t come again soon. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -You could be exceptionally fortunate in your commercial affairs if you’re willing to act as soon as a likely opportunity manifests itself. Don’t sit around wondering if it’ll work -just do it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Good news that will substantially elevate your hopes and wishes is on its way, at long last. It will enable you do something you’ve thought about for a quite a while. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You should closely listen to the advice of others about how to make or save money, but then follow whatever course makes the most sense to you. Pay the most heed to your own intuition. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 2012 Although you won’t necessarily emphasize objectives that are of a material nature when making a list of goals, as each one is achieved they could collectively end up helping to improve your financial lot in life. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Even though you believe that friends will back up your words, it might not happen. The support you’ve been looking for isn’t likely to be forthcoming, so play things close to the vest. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Unfortunately, it might be difficult for you to stay the course. All those good intentions of yours could quickly be swept aside if you let outside distractions influence you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You’re not likely to be plagued with a lack of imagination. In fact, the problem you’ll have will be one of being too easily swayed by your illogical concepts. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You’re likely to get a much better price from a stranger than from the usual places at which you do business. Check out all your sources before making a large purchase. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Although your objectives are worthy ones, a busybody could gum up the works for you if you let him or her do so. Your aims might be quite different from those of your pal. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Generosity is a noble virtue, but it should be dosed with a bit of wisdom. Be careful not to give to an unworthy pal while forgetting about someone who has done much for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -There are no guarantees that you will yield the same good fortune if you replicate a friend’s endeavor. Your pal might have been in the right spot at the right time. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Even though you might try to please everyone in the same manner, it doesn’t always work. Disappointment on your part can be minimized by realizing that you can’t be all things to all people. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -If you want to fulfill an important objective, you need to be quite shrewd and resourceful. However, be careful not to do anything that would violate your code of ethics. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -You’ve been in a cycle of peaks and valleys lately when it comes to your finances. If you make this day one of prudent spending and negotiation, it’ll pay off for you more than usual. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Do first all the things that you know you can accomplish on your initial effort, because if you try something hard and fall short, it’s likely to stop you from trying anything else. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- Don’t be a source for gossip or hearsay that has yet to be substantiated. If you say anything negative about another, chances are the same will be said about you. COPYRIGHT 2012 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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10A– The Herald

Monday, January 16, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

The Best Place To Be In 2012

NEW 2012 FIESTA 4 dr. SE
decklid spoiler “15 alloy wheels 6 spd automatic Stk # 9863

NEW 2012 FUSION SE
$

15,995

*

-

sync system auto headlamps 27-39 MPG highway Stk # 9918

$

19,995

*

NEW 2011 F150 4x4 Supercab
trailer tow pkg satellite radio two-tone paint stk # 9883

0

%* OR $
for 60 months

4000
in rebates

NEW 2012 FOCUS SE
*
6 spd automatic Cruise control Convenience pkg Stk # 9940

$

*prices exclude tax, title & doc. National incentives included. Some rebates may require Ford financing. 0% offered from Ford Credit with approval.

17,325

*

# 50029B. Local trade-in, clean carfax, hard to find, great value!

2002 Pontiac Bonneville SE

$

# 9787C. It’s a Hemi!! Quad cab, lots of extras, priced to sell!!

2007 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT

5995
2009 Ford Escape XLT

# 99739A. Local trade in, immaculate!! Clean carfax, non-smoker!!

2004 Lincoln Town Car

$

$

13,893 $13,992 $14,494 $14,949 $14,999 $15,989
# 9943P. Chrome wheels, htd & cooled # 50003P. 7 passenger, reverse seats, moonroof, 27,000 miles! sensing, only 38,000 miles!!

# 9868E. 4 door, sport package, # 9977P. Heated leather seating, local trade-in, live market pricing!! low miles, factory warranty!

2009 Honda Civic

8799

# 9961P. V6, alloy wheels, only 38,000 miles!

2008 Pontiac G6

USED CARS
$

$

2010 Chrysler Sebring Limited

11,856
2009 Ford Flex SE

# 9975P. 4 door, running boards, 55,000 miles, alloy wheels!

2007 Ford Explorer XLT

12,850 $12,996 12,787
$
2011 Ford Focus SES
# 9968P. Heated leather, moonroof, 36,000 miles, WOW!

#99529A Only 28,000 miles! Leather, power sunroof, spoiler!!

2005 Mazda RX-8

# 9865B. Power moonroof, local trade-in, live market pricing!

2008 Mercury Mariner

# 50013P. 1-owner, clean carfax, only 18,000 miles! Like new!

2008 Mercury Sable Premier

# 9998P. Factory warranty, rear spoiler, power moonroof, Nice!

2010 Mercury Milan

# 50010P. Moonroof, Sync, running boards, great value!

2008 Lincoln MKZ

$

16,835 $17,898 $18,995 $20,436 $23,598 $25,995

# 9841A. 4 wheel drive, suede leath- # 50005P. 20” wheels, power moon- # 9993P. Only 11,000 miles!! Extended er, moonroof, 28,000 miles, 1-owner! roof, tech package, 23,000 miles! cab, like new condition, must see!

2009 Mercury Mariner Premier

2009 Lincoln MKS

2011 Chevy Silverado 4X4 LT

StateWide
www.statewideford.com

800-262-3866 or 419-238-0125
Mon. & Wed. 9 AM - 8 PM; Tues., Thurs., Fri. 9 AM-6 PM; Sat. 9 AM-3 PM

1108 West Main St. Van Wert, OH

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald — 1B

A tamer Gervais leads predictable Golden Globes
By CHRISTY LEMIRE The Associated Press BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. — The Hollywood Foreign Press Association dared to let Ricky Gervais come back and host the Golden Globe Awards, a year after he insulted the organization and nearly everyone in the star-studded room with his lacerating wit. But Gervais and the show seemed tamer and more predictable this year, not quite living up to outrageous reputations. Even the winners themselves, including “The Descendants” and its star, George Clooney, were predictable. The victory for “The Descendants” in the best drama category sets it up in an expected battle at the Academy Awards with “The Artist,” which won the award for best musical or comedy. Both had been frontrunners all along among people who are the business of prognosticating these things; Oscar nominations will be announced Jan. 24, with the ceremony itself coming Feb. 26. Clooney won for his portrayal of a middle-aged husband struggling to raise his two daughters while their mother is in a coma. Jean Dujardin won the same award in the musical or comedy category for “The Artist” as a silent film actor whose career derails with the arrival of sound. (”The Artist” won the most film awards with three total, including one for Ludovic Bource’s original score.) It took the presenters and winners themselves to liven up the program — and that includes Uggie, Dujardin’s scene-stealing Jack Russell terrier in “The Artist,” who performed some of his signature tricks on stage toward the end of the night. While Gervais dropped an F-bomb a couple hours into the broadcast — likely an accident after some imbibing on and offstage — he also took aim at easy targets like Kim Kardashian. Clooney, in accepting his best-actor award, made a joke about fellow nominee Michael Fassbender, who plays a sex addict in “Shame.” “I’d like to thank Michael Fassbender for taking over the full-frontal nudity responsibility that I had,” and Clooney then went on to suggest Fassbender could play golf with his hands behind his back. Even Meryl Streep — the grand dame of them all who won for best actress in a drama for her portrayal of former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher in “The Iron Lady” — let an expletive slip during her acceptance speech. Streep got flustered when she realized she forgot her glasses at her table; instead she winged it, giving a rambling (but gracious) speech praising other actresses’ performances, including some who hadn’t even been nominated that night. Two of Hollywood’s most veteran and esteemed directors also were winners Sunday night, both of whom were venturing into 3-D for the first time: Martin Scorsese for best director for the family fantasy “Hugo” and Steven Spielberg for best animated film for “The Adventures of Tintin.” Meanwhile, Woody Allen won for his screenplay for “Midnight in Paris” — but naturally, he wasn’t there to accept the statue in person. The comedy is his biggest hit in decades but he’s typically reluctant to attend awards shows. Things were much more fresh and inspired on the television side of the ceremony, with daring shows earning honors and longtime stars going home with statues for new roles. “Homeland” on Showtime, which explores terrorism and an Iraq war veteran, earned awards for best drama and best actress in a drama for star Claire Danes.

2B – The Herald

Monday, January 16, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

It was Danes’ third Globe; she won her first when she was just 15 for “My So-Called Life.” Former “Frasier” star Kelsey Grammer won best actor in a drama for Starz’s “Boss,” while former “Friends” star Matt LeBlanc won best actor in a musical or comedy for Showtime’s “Episodes.” ABC’s “Modern Family” was the big winner among commercial broadcast networks, following up its Emmy for best television comedy by winning the Golden Globe. Creator Steve Levitan and actress Sofia Vergara accepted the award with a comic riff in which she spoke in Spanish and Levitan “translated.” Let’s hope the after-parties got wilder.

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Brumback Library

OUR TOWN
They are proud of their community and welcome you to visit and take advantage of the best in personal service, great prices and unbeatable products.

VAN WERT.

OF

215 West Main Street • Van Wert, Ohio 45891 419-238-2168 Fax: 419-238-3180
www.brumbacklib.com

The First County Library in the United States

Kitchens • Baths • Appliances

Laudick’s Jewelry
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-5:30; Sat. 9-1 1244 S. Shannon St. Van Wert, Ohio

419-238-2266

419-238-5650 insurance.) (Discounts up to 40% on car 10098 LINCOLN HWY. Switch State Ohio VAN WERT,Farm and you could save big Lowertomany discounts.45891 (but don’t with one of our your rates, Hurry in speed). not your standards.
®

Lower your rates, not your standards.

Your dream, our goal. Kitchens & Baths is what we do!

Robert D. Gamble
Business: 419-238-5555 Mobile: 419-605-8300

Broker & Auctioneer, CAI, CES

Email: b_gamble@beegeerealty.com

Balyeat’s Coffee Shop
133 E. Main St., Van Wert, Ohio 419-238-1580

Switch to State Farm and you could save big with one of our many discounts. Hurry in (but don’tAgent Steve Bailey, speed).
®

Lower your rates, Lower your rates, not your standards not your standards.
(Discounts up to 40% on car insurance.)

122 N. Washington St. Van Wert, Ohio 45891 www.BeeGeeRealty.com

(Discounts up to 40% on car W Main Street insurance.) 109
®

you could save big with one steve.bailey.byyu@statefarm.com of our manyState Farm® and in (but don’tsave big with one Switch to discounts. Hurry you could speed).

Switch State Farm Wert, OH insurance.) Van and (Discountstoup to 40% on car 45891-1703 Bus: 419-238-9441

of our many discounts. Hurry in (but don’t speed). Steve Bailey, Agent
109 W Main Street Van Wert, OH 45891-1703 Bus: 419-238-9441 steve.bailey.byyu@statefarm.com

Home Cookin’ Everyday!
P060396 1/06 P0XXXXX12/06
P060396 1/06 P0XXXXX12/06

Home of Van Wert’s BEST FRIED CHICKEN

Steve Bailey, Agent 719 Fox statefarm.com® 109 W Main Street State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company – Bloomington, IL OPEN 6am TO Van Wert, OH 45891-1703 Bus: 419-238-9441 MIDNIGHT steve.bailey.byyu@statefarm.com
statefarm.com®

State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company – Bloomington, IL

Visit us on the web ... www.picknsavefoods.com

7 DAYS A WEEK

(419) 238-5304

Rd., Van Wert

WEDDING GOWNS
•CLEANED •PRESERVED •BOXED

Bad Credit? No Credit? WE CAN HELP YOU!
TRACY BISHOP

Special Credit Finance Location Manager tracy@statewideford.com

HOME Sweet HOME

DRAPERIES, ALTERATIONS BULK CLEANING FOR INSTITUTIONS
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED RON ROBERTS - OWNER MON., TUE., THURS., FRI. 7:00 AM-5:30 PM WED. 7:00 AM-NOON

statefarm.com®
P060396 1/06 P0XXXXX12/06 State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company – Bloomington, IL

IMPROVEMENT

419-238-5255
fax 419-238-3485

phone

114 N. WASHINGTON STREET

419-238-2133

VAN WERT, OH

1003 West Main Street, Van Wert, OH 45891

Lloyd’s Auto Service
We Service All Makes and Models
419-238-3583 Fax 419-238-6579
M - F: 8-5:30

707 E. Main Street Van Wert, Ohio 45891

Deep in your neck a pair of blood vesVertebral sels (vertebral arteries) pass through Arteries the openings in your neck bones. These vessels supply 30% of your brain’s blood supply. Any twisting or misalignment of your neck bones will kink those arteries and slow the blood flow to your brain, (the start of a migraine). Dr. Reed, D.C. can gently re-align your spine without popping or twisting your neck. Get the relief you are searching for at 419-238-2701 or visit www.ReedSpinalCare.com Neck Bones

Headaches? Migraines?

For Roofing, Siding, Windows, Doors, Spouting, Awnings, Patio Enclosures & More.
Over 36 years of reliable local service! We’ve got you covered!

Bebout and Houg
Roofing and Siding, Inc.
116 N. Walnut St., Van Wert, Ohio

419-238-4100

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, January 16, 2012

The Herald –3B

SAVE UP TO $1,000 EXTRA!
2012 CHEV SILVERADO 1500
#12NT850 WT pkg., regular cab, V6, auto trans. MSRP ..............................................................$23,330 Discount .................................................................600 Rebate.................................................................2,000 Loyalty .................................................................1,000 Trade-In Bonus....................................................1,000

GM Loyalty is Back!
2012 CHEV EQUINOX
#12NT896 1LT pkg., 4 cyl., p. seat, remote start. MSRP ..............................................................$26,655 Discount .................................................................500 Loyalty ....................................................................250

#12NB8934 Crystal red, p. wind., p. locks, p. seat, gorgeous, eAssist 4 cyl. Up to 36 MPG EPA est. MSRP ...................................$31,145 Discount ......................................517 Loyalty .........................................500 Rebate ......................................1,000

2012 BUICK LACROSSE

NOW

$

18,730**

NOW

$

25,905*

ONLY

$

29,128***

LEASE ME ONLY $
PER MONTH

319

UP TO 40 MPG EPA RATED
#12N814 LS pkg., stereo w/CD, auto. trans., 10 airbags. MSRP ....................................................... $18,800 Discount .......................................................... 175 Loyalty ............................................................. 500

2012 CHEV CRUZE
$

ONLY

18,125*

#12NB883 Gorgous white diamond, leather trim. MSRP ....................................................... $28,025 Discount .......................................................... 506 Loyalty ............................................................. 500 Rebate .......................................................... 1,000

2012 BUICK REGAL
$

ONLY

* PLUS TAX & TITLE & DOC FEE

** PLUS TAX & TITLE, OWNER LOYALTY. GOOD WITH 99 OR NEWER GM OWNERS, TRADE IN BONUS ELIGIBLE WITH ANY GM MODEL.

26,019**

#12NC904 1 LT pkg., alum. wheels, 6 pass., comfort, V6 MSRP ....................................................... $28,190 Discount .......................................................... 410 Rebate .......................................................... 4,000 Loyalty ............................................................. 500

2012 CHEV IMPALA
$

ONLY

23,280*

#12NT881 1 LT pkg., 18” alum. wheels, Z71, Allstar Edition, extd. cab MSRP ....................................................... $36,235 Discount ....................................................... 1,869 Rebate .......................................................... 2,000 Loyalty .......................................................... 1,000 Bonus ........................................................... 1,000

2012 SILVERADO 1500

ONLY

$

*** ALLY LEASE, $319 PLUS TAX, INC. $500 LOYALTY PLUS $1720 DOWN PAYMENT 39 MONTHS, 39,000 MILE TOTAL, 20¢ PER MILE EXCESS CHARGE.

30,366**

PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
2011 Buick LaCrosse 11L166 .................. $25,700 2011 Buick LaCrosse 11L165 .................. $26,500 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11I122.............. $14,725 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11I120.............. $14,750 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11I118 .............. $15,750 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11I119 .............. $15,850 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11K152 ............ $17,900 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11H92 .............. $17,900 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11H102 ............ $17,900 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11H103 ............ $17,900 2011 Chevrolet Impala 11L161............. $18,500 2011 Chevrolet Malibu 11I126............... $15,325 2011 Chevrolet Malibu 11I127............... $15,525 2011 Chevrolet Malibu 11I125............... $15,805 2010 Chevrolet Cobalt 11E50................ $11,900 2010 Chevrolet Colorado 11E48...... $23,900 2010 Chevrolet HHR 11D36........................ $12,900 2010 Chevrolet HHR 11D37........................ $12,900
Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.

1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com

CHEVROLET • BUICK

IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015

Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00

2010 Chevrolet Impala 11I116 .............. $13,750 2010 Chevrolet Impala 11I115 .............. $13,895 2010 Chevrolet Impala 11I108.............. $17,900 2010 Chevrolet Malibu 11I130............... $14,550 2010 Chevrolet Malibu 11J121A ........... $14,900 2009 Chevrolet Aveo 11K151 .................... $10,900 2009 Chevrolet HHR 11J141 ...................... $14,995 2009 Chev Silverado 1500 11K147$18,900 2009 GMC Canyon 11L168............................... $19,900 2009 Pontiac Vibe 11L162............................... $14,500 2008 Buick Lucerne 11I114......................... $16,900 2008 Buick Lucerne 11K156....................... $17,500 2008 Chevrolet Colorado 11H100 ... $17,900 2008 Chevrolet Equinox 11I105 ......... $17,900 2008 Chevrolet Uplander 11K146 ... $13,500 2008 GMC Envoy 11K154 .................................... $21,700 2008 Pontiac G6 11G77 ....................................... $13,500

2008 Pontiac G6 11G76 ....................................... $13,975 2008 Pontiac G6 11G73 ....................................... $14,000 2008 Pontiac Torrent 11J41A .................. $16,900 2007 Buick LaCrosse 11L159 .................. $13,200 2007 Buick Lucerne 11H96......................... $15,900 2007 Buick Rendezvous 11L163 ........ $16,700 2007 Chevrolet HHR 11G42A ..................... $11,500 2007 Pontiac G6 11I33B ...................................... $11,900 2006 Buick Terraza 11L160A ............................. $9,200 2006 Chevrolet Impala 11L167............. $10,900 2006 Chev Silverado 1500 11H95. $19,600 2005 Pontiac Grand Prix 11F60 ............. $9,995 2004 Buick LeSabre 11J107A........................... $9,950 2003 Chev Silverado 1500 11L164$14,500 2003 Olds Silhouette 11G70 ........................... $7,995 1966 Buick 225 06G134 ......................................... $14,900 2007 Dodge Gr Caravan 11K109A ..... $11,995

(the) Grind Café and Coffeehouse
226 N. Main St., Delphos 419-692-2132

up to 3 toppings or any specialty

LARGE PIZZA
only

Try our new SPECIALTY COFFEE DRINKS for winter
NEW JACKED-UP WESTERN OMELET
10% DISCOUNT FOR GOLDEN BUCKEYE CARD HOLDERS, EVERY DAY, ALL DAY www.thegrinddelphos.com Open: Mon.-Fri. 7:00 am-8:00 PM, Sat.-Sun. 7:00 am-2:00 PM

133 E. Fifth St. Delphos Ph. 419-695-8085

WITH THE PURCHASE OF 2 LARGE PIZZAS

20 FREE CINNAMON STICKS

$10

Rambler’s Roost Restaurant * Fuel * Convenience Store OPEN 24 HOURS
and Truck Stop
$

18191A LINCOLN HWY. MIDDLE POINT, OH 45863 Ph. 419-968-2118 or 419-968-2209

Special All Day
Every Day in January

*Restaurant OPEN 24 HOURS

2 EGGS, HOME FRIES & TOAST
Only

COMING IN FEBRUARY BUY 1 SANDWICH OR FRIES GET ONE IDENTICAL ITEM FREE!
Add us to your facebook to see what’s happening at the roost remblersroost1@yahoo.com

Remember to check out our Daily Specials and our “AYCE” Breakfast Buffet on Saturdays and Sundays

3.50 Happy New Year!

SAVE $1.00 OFF OF THE REGULAR MENU PRICE

We Are Never CLOSED

CHINESE RESTAURANT DINE IN & CARRY OUT
BUFFET

SOUP & SANDWICH
of Ottoville
$

349 Towne Center Blvd. Van Wert, Ohio • 419-238-5888

1825 Scott St. Napoleon, Ohio • 419-592-1888
BUFFET BUFFET

3.49

SUPER DEAL FOR THE BIG GAME
Party Platters
$

Roadhouse Chili and Homestyle Chicken Noodle. Includes Chips and Pickle Spear.

$1.00 off of 2 Reg. Lunch Buffet
Expires 2-12-12

$2.00 off of 2 Reg. Dinner Buffet
Expires 2-12-12

beginning at

25

662 ELIDA AVE. DELPHOS

All You Can Eat Super Buffet MORE THAN
Best Chinese Restaurant in Town 100 ITEMS

190 W. Third St., Ottoville, Ohio 45876

419-453-7827

419-692-0007
239 W. Fifth 419-692-3333
WE CUSTOM CATER ALL EVENTS
Next to Topp Chalet

This space available for your restaurant next month!
For information phone 419-695-0015 and ask for advertising

Still the best... ORIGINAL TAVERN

FRIED CHICKEN

• ALWAYS FRESH • FINEST QUALITY CHICKEN • THE CHICKEN THAT PUT LANDECK ON THE MAP!

• 12 pc. Chicken
Includes 3 lg. sides & 6 biscuits

WINTER SPECIALS:
$

DELPHOS

THE

HERALD

• $100 OFF any 2 pc. Meal • Every Wednesdays 50¢ Wings
14620 Landeck Rd. 419-692-0833

1995

Serving the tri-county area

DINE IN - CARRY OUT - DRIVE THRU OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 AM - 9 PM

The Herald

Monday, January 16, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Your Community

Connection.
From restaurant reviews, local news & sports to what’s on sale at the supermarket, the Delphos Herald keeps you in the local loop.

New Subscriber Special

12 Months for $75

or an e-edition subscription for just $6/mo.

Call 419-695-0015 ext. 126 to start your subscription today!

www.delphosherald.com 419-695-0015

The Delphos Herald

405 N. Main Street / Delphos, OH 45833 News: nspencer@delphosherald.com Advertising: dhemple@delphosherald.com

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