I am a dreamer, p3
The Museum of Postal History, Inc., of Delphos will host its second annual Gala Celebration on Feb. 17. Festivities of cocktails and tours of the museum will begin at 5 p.m. with a buffet dinner and program following at 6 p.m. The event is also celebrating the 100th anniversary of parcel post. Each guest, upon arrival, will receive their own “special delivery parcel.” The Grand Door Prize will be a week’s vacation at the winner’s choice of Lake Tahoe or Palm Springs, Calif. Jubilee Winery and the music of Bob Ulm will add a lively addition to the evening. The cost is $25 per person and a portion of the ticket price may be tax-deductible. Reservations can be made by sending a check to Museum of Postal History (MPH), PO Box 174, Delphos OH 45833-0174. Questions may be directed to Gary Levitt at 419-303-5482.
Museum sets 2nd annual gala
DARE graduates 130 local students
Saturday, January 26, 2013
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Delphos teams fall in league matchups, p6
DABB to meet Sunday The Delphos Area Browns Backers annual meeting is set for this 1 p.m. Sunday at the Rustic. The main item on the agenda is the recap of 2012 activities and election of officers for 2013. All members and prospective members are urged to attend. TUESDAY Girls Basketball (6 p.m.): Lincolnview at St. John’s; Ayersville at Fort Jennings; Ottoville at Elida; Spencerville at Kalida. Wrestling (6 p.m.): Lincolnview, Columbus Grove and Bluffton at Spencerville. WEDNESDAY Wrestling State Dual Reg. semis: St. John’s and Spencerville, TBD THURSDAY Girls Basketball (6 p.m.): Spencerville at Jefferson (NWC); MLocal at St. John’s (MAC); Ada at Lincolnview (NWC); Elida at O-G (WBL); Bluffton at Col. Grove (NWC). FRIDAY Boys Basketball (6 p.m.): Jefferson at Spencerville (NWC); Lincolnview at Ada (NWC); O-G at Elida (WBL); Col. Grove at Bluffton (NWC); St. John’s at MLocal (MAC), 6:30 p.m.; Ottoville at Kalida (PCL), 6:30 p.m. SATURDAY Girls Basketball: Kalida at P-G (PCL), 1 p.m.; Leipsic at Ottoville (PCL), 6 p.m. Boys Basketball (6 p.m.): St. John’s at Lincolnview; Allen East at Fort Jennings; St. Marys at Spencerville; Col Grove at Continental (PCL); Wayne Trace at Kalida, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: WBL at Elida, 9 a.m.; NWC at LCC, 10 a.m.; MAC at St. John’s, 10 a.m.
Mostly clear tonight through midnight then becoming partly cloudy. Lows 10 to 15. Partly cloudy Sunday morning. Mostly cloudy in the afternoon with a 30 percent chance of snow and sleet. Highs in the lower 30s. Sleet possibly mixed with freezing rain through midnight Sunday. Not as cold. Lows around 30.
Speaker Mike Hemmelgarn crowned St. John’s fifthStudents, staff and parents alike enjoyed the show put on by ventriloquist/magician/ juggler/comedian Mike Hemmelgarn of Dayton during Friday’s D.A.R.E. graduation. grader Sophia Giambruno-Fuge the “Princess of D.A.R.E.” and created a crown for her out of balloons. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff) BY STACY TAFF and balloon sculptures to ruin that by taking harmful teach kids the importance of to them.” The students were email@example.com share a similar message. substances into your body or making good decisions but all asked to turn in an essay DELPHOS—One hun“I’ve seen people who by making bad choices. also the dangers of tobacco, as part of the program and dred and thirty fifth-graders have gone off the deep end, “Saying no and having drugs, alcohol and peer pres- two winners were chosen from Landeck, St. John’s people who are on drugs,” he courage, sometimes it won’t sure,” White said. “We talk from each of the five fifthand Franklin elementaries said. “There have been a lot of be easy but even when it’s about family and friends and grade classes. Winners received certificates Friday movie stars and you can see hard, even when your friends why they are so important. were as follows: Lincoln afternoon as graduates of how such a bright future has are trying to get you to do All I ask of you kids is that Mueller and Abby Hensley the Drug Abuse Resistance been wasted by not saying no something you know isn’t you make sure you take what (St. John’s Elementary, Mrs. Education (D.A.R.E.) to drugs.” right, you need to say no,” he you’ve learned and apply it Diana Wrasman); Adam Program, while their parents, Hemmelgarn’s entire continued. “When someone to your life, make good deci- Bockey and Leah Hays (St. teachers and principals bore show was built around the comes up to you and wants sions. John’s Elementary, Mrs. Sue witness. idea of character and what it you to do drugs, you say “To the parents,” he added. Dew); Mattison Sair-Sevitz D.A.R.E., which teaches means to be your best self. no, you go and you tell. Tell “Make sure you know what and Justin Mox (Landeck the importance of saying “no” “Character is what we are on your parents, your teachers or your kids are doing and who Elementary, Mr. Damon to drugs, alcohol and other the inside,” he said. “It’s a anyone else you trust.” Allen they’re hanging out with Ulm); Gunnar Bodine and poisonous substances, aims to matter of being trustworthy, County Sheriff’s Sergeant because there are definitely Shelby Maloney (Franklin help children make good life respectful, responsible, fair Mike White, head of the Allen people out there who will talk Elementary, Mr. Whitney choices. and caring. It’s about being County program, closed the to them if you don’t. These Harper); and Samantha The special guest speaker, a good citizen. D.A.R.E. just ceremony by giving advice are the types of people you Knepper and Brady Johnston Mike Hemmelgarn, used ven- adds to that. It helps you make to the graduates and their par- don’t want talking to your (Franklin Elementary, Mrs. triloquist dummies, juggling sure that you’re not going to ents. “In D.A.R.E. we try to kids, so make sure you talk Jennifer McElroy).
Interfaith Thrift Store: It’s well worth the drive
BY STEPAHNIE GROVES firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — Whether shopping for clothing to supplement an existing wardrobe, toys for visiting grandchildren, additional CDs for a music collection or a unique seasonal item, shoppers from near and far search through the quaint treasure trove at the Interfaith Thrift Store for unbeatable deals. Walking in the front door and looking left, the Boutique boasts an eclectic selection of jewelry, finer leather goods, name-brand clothing and collectible dolls and glassware. To the right, the Seasonal Department has a display of shimmering, red-hot Valentine’s Day decor. Moving through the store, there are structured departments, including men’s and women’s wear; girls’, boys’ and baby clothing; school uniforms, shoes, housewares, hardware and media. Kindergarten teacher Donna Illig, a Delphos resident, shops the “Delphos Mall,” one of the endearing names the volunteers have given to the store, every Thursday. She normally arrives after the shop has opened its doors but she would not mind if she had to wait because she loves the selection of the gently-used career-wear clothing which supplements her existing wardrobe. She is well aware of the vital role the proceeds from sales play in the community and believes that it is a win-
While visiting the Interfaith Thrift Store on Thursday, Myron Fridley checks out the CD selection in the Media Department. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves) win situation. When asked about the social role the Thrift Store plays in the community of shoppers, Illig explained her experience. “I used to volunteer here before I went back to work,” Illig reminisced. “Now, I see the customers I waited on, my friends and the people I worked with every time I shop.” The Thrift Shop continues to draw folks from an everbroadening perimeter. Some patrons like Myron Fridley, who lives in Middle Point, don’t mind the extra drive time. He’s been making the trip to Delphos several times a month for more than three years to buy CDs, clothing and items for his home. As a matter of fact, the attire he wore while perusing through music media was all bought from the store’s men’s department. Fridley really likes the cleanliness of the store and feels that it, as well as the prices, is the best of any During a shopping excursion Thursday, Donna Illig exthrift shop around. amines some shoes for sale at the Interfaith Thrift Store. The tough economic climate has many people scrambling to once a month to find cloth- cellaneous items. It [the store’s do more with less and that is ing and shoes for herself and proceeds] helps out the comwhat draws people like Fridley toys for her grandson. On a munity a lot.” Another pleasant aspect of social level, Baker sees neighto the store. “You have to live within bors from her hometown shop- shopping at the Thrift Store is your means. I wanted a black ping alongside her for deals that the workers are very corleather motorcycle jacket but at the store. During the winter dial. Each graciously volunteer they are expensive, around months, to fulfill that garage their time week after week and $200,” Fridley mused. “I found sale “fix”, Baker enjoys shar- love what they do for both the one here for $15 and you can’t ing some quality time shopping customer and the community. with her daughter at the store. There’s no sales pitch, haggling beat that!” Some customers enjoy the Her daughter and her husband or commission-based selling. Just super-friendly folks with a benefits of taking their love of shop here once a month. “It’s a great place to shop zest for humanity. “garage sale-ing” indoors durFor more information, and very affordable,” Baker ing the winter months. Mary Baker of Vaughnsville explained as she tried on a pair please visit this website deltravels 20 minutes to Delphos of shoes. “I like donating mis- phosthriftstore.com.
Round 2 for Sloppy Joe’s bar, a Havana original
BY PETER ORSI The Associated Press HAVANA — A half-century later, Jose Rafa Malem remembers the balmy breezes blowing through the bar’s arching porticos, the grain of the tall wood stools, the whiff of Pedro Domecq brandy on his father’s breath. And how could he forget the tangy ground-beef-andtomato-sauce sandwiches synonymous with what was then one of Havana’s hippest hangouts, playfully dubbed Sloppy Joe’s? “I ate so many, I got tired of them,” said Rafa, a 59-year-old Havana native who grew up to become a bartender. Soon, Rafa will be able to relive those boyhood memories as the original Sloppy Joe’s reopens in Havana’s historic quarter, giving residents and tourists from all over the chance to belly up to the same bar that served thirsty celebrities such as Rock Hudson, Babe Ruth and Ernest Hemingway. It’s part of an ambitious revitalization project by the Havana City Historian’s Office, which since the 1990s has transformed block after block of crumbling ruins into rehabilitated buildings along vibrant cobblestone streets. The effort has helped finance Cuba’s socialist present by drawing tourists fascinated by its pre-socialist past, from colonial palaces of the 18th century to celebrity hangouts of the 1950s. “For the people of this city, I think it’s very interesting and very important to rescue a place that has so much history and is so recognized around the world,” said Ernesto Iznaga, manager of the born-again Joe’s, which will be run by state-
Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds TV World News
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owned tourism concern Habaguanex. “To restore it to how it was before.” Sloppy Joe’s was founded in 1918 by a Galician immigrant named Jose Abeal Otero who purchased a grocery store in Old Havana after years of tending bar in New Orleans and Miami. Legend has it the sobriquet comes from the place’s grub-
See JOE, page 2
2 – The Herald
Saturday, January 26, 2013
Joe (Continued from Page 1)
biness and Abeal’s American nickname, Joe. Rafa’s father was a close friend of longtime bartender Fabio Delgado and took his boy there on Sunday afternoons beginning in the late ‘50s. During the day, Rafa said, Joe’s was a mellow family joint where kids slurped ice cream and Coca-Cola while mom and dad chatted over more potent spirits. Employees made sandwiches to order behind the black mahogany bar, polished to a high shine and purportedly once the longest in Latin America at about 59 feet (18 meters). After dark, the place filled up with Americans on vacation. Abeal’s affable personality and familiarity with English from his years in the States helped make Joe’s a favorite among tipsy Yanks as far back as the Prohibition era of 19201933, along with the nearby El Floridita bar, the reputed birthplace of the daiquiri cocktail, and La Bodeguita del Medio, home of the minty, rum-infused mojito. As much as any other place in Havana, Joe’s exemplified the island’s lure as a playground for Americans. “No Havana resident ever went to Sloppy Joe’s,” novelist Graham Greene wrote in his 1958 spy-farce “Our Man in Havana,” ‘’because it was the rendezvous of tourists.” It was a stylish clientele compared with the flip-flop and tank-top tourists who swarm Cuba and other Caribbean islands today. One illustrated
While going through drawers, I came across a ledger my mother had kept the household budget in for years. The first entry dates back to 1956. She meticulously recorded every household expense from groceries, to doctor visits, to repairs. Some are amusing to read. My brother got stitches removed for $2 and some odd cents in one particular week’s entry. Another notes that my mother bought material to make my sister two pairs of pajamas for $1.26. Can you imagine paying $1.26 for one pair of pajamas today, let alone two? Another entry shows my father was lodged in a motel while on a job in another city and spent $26 for the entire week’s stay. You can’t even open the little refrigerator in a room now for that. The point I’m getting at is that on any given day, she could tell exactly what was spent on household expenses down to the penny. When I first picked up the ledger years ago, I said, “My goodness, you’ve always been this way!” She replied that while other little girls were playing with dolls, she was playing secretary. “That’s all I ever wanted to be,” she said. I used to cringe at the thought and avoided money conversations like the plague. Talking about money is not one of my favorite things. I never seem to have enough and when my mother and I had previously talked about constructing a budget, I would laugh and say, “You don’t have to make out a budget when you have nothing left after paying bills.” Her response was, “You always spend money you don’t account for or forget. If you write it down, you know where it went and can figure out if you really needed to spend it. You may have more money than you think
A little budgeting doesn’t hurt too much
For The Record
BROWN, Rose M., 79, of Delphos, Celebration of Life will be held at 11 a.m. on today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, the Rev. Gary Fish officiating. Burial will be at a later date. Memorial contributions can be made to Van Wert Inpatient Hospice Center. SAKEMILLER, Alvera P., 93, of Columbus Grove, memorial service will begin at 11 a.m. today at Hartman Sons Funeral Home, Columbus Grove, Pastor Kent Wilson officiating. Burial will follow the service at the Ottawa River Cemetery, Rimer. Friends may call one hour prior to the memorial service today at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to Zion Lutheran Evangelical Church on Brower Road in Lima or St. Rita’s Hospice. STERLING, George, 77, of Delphos, funeral services will be at noon today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Wayne Prater officiating. There will be Military Grave Rites given by the Delphos Veterans Council. Burial will be at a later date. Visitation will be held from 10 a.m. to noon today at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the family. KLOPFENSTEIN, Louise Montgomery, 89, of Lima, funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. today at the Ash Grove Brethren Church, the Rev. Robert Eugene Miller officiating. Interment will be in Ash Grove Cemetery. Memorial Contributions may be sent to the American Cancer, 740 Commercial Dr. #B, Perrysburg OH 43551; or American Diabetes Association, 471 E. Broad St. #1630, Columbus OH 43215. Online condolences may be made to the family at www. chamberlainhuckeriede.com.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 143 No. 162
On the Other hand
you do.” Well, let me tell you, that prospect changed my way of thinking about a budget. Could I possibly have more money than I thought? Turns out I was spending some, not a whole lot, that I would forget about: lunch here, snacks there. But it did add up and when I started eating at home more and bringing along my own snacks to work, I saw some improvement in my financial situation. The extra money I saved has been going into a bank account for future bills and emergencies. It feels good to have a little cushion. We should all aspire to such a level of financial control that my mother has, including our local, state and federal governments. If these bean counters would mark every single expense from each day in a ledger like my mother’s, I’m sure at some point they would realize overspending habits and possibly find ways to curb them. Being fiscally responsible doesn’t have to be frightening. It just requires a little effort. Perhaps my mother could help Congress balance the budget and start tackling this deficit. One thing I know for sure, if she was in charge, there’d be no deficit. In her world, you just don’t spend what you don’t have. A simple solution.
Roger J. Schlagbaum
Oct. 30, 1941 Jan. 19, 2013
Friar suspected in Ohio abuse investigated in Pa.
The Associated Press YOUNGSTOWN —
color postcard from the era shows gentlemen in fedoras and pinstripes laughing on bar stools alongside white-gloved ladies. Many were wealthy, famous and looking for a good time. Frank Sinatra. Ava Gardner. Nat King Cole. The list of patrons reads like a Who’s Who from Hollywood’s Golden Age. Rafa said his own brushes with celebrity included Boston Red Sox slugger Ted Williams and Cuban crooner Benny More. Swashbuckling actor Errol Flynn, who reportedly got in a fistfight at the bar with an overly admiring fan, was enough of a regular that Joe’s named a cocktail for him. Ownership later passed to another “Joe,” Jose Garcia. But last call came in 1965 as Fidel Castro’s communist government was nationalizing nearly all private businesses, and Joe’s has been shuttered for nearly five decades. When restoration work began in 2010, laborers discovered that the wood floors, rotten from humidity and years of neglect, had collapsed into the basement. The wooden bar, meanwhile, had splintered into three pieces. “It was in ruins,” Iznaga said. He and his crew have spent two years bringing the watering hole back to life. To keep Joe’s as faithful to the original as possible, they’ve examined historic photos and talked to old-timers like Rafa who remember the way it was. Messy ground-beef sandwiches will be on the new menu, naturally. Iznaga said
they apparently originated as an Abeal family recipe, though others have also claimed they invented them. Also on the menu will be the Errol Flynn, an icy vodka and tomato-juice concoction garnished with a celery spear. Among the few changes is that the new bar will be air-conditioned for the comfort of sweaty patrons. At the intersection of Animas and Zulueta streets on a recent morning, dozens of workers buzzed about painting and finishing the bar’s wood surfaces. A Sloppy Joe’s sign hung from the building’s corner, wrapped in plastic and ready to be unveiled for opening day. Construction setbacks have delayed the re-opening from Iznaga’s original target around New Year’s, and the first fingers of Havana Club rum will likely flow sometime in February. Across the Florida Straits, where rum-runner and speakeasy operator Joe Russell named his own bar Sloppy Joe’s in the 1930s at the suggestion of his friend Ernest Hemingway, operators are delighted that the original is being reborn. “It’s exciting because obviously our history is tied into their history,” said Donna Edwards, brand manager at the Key West Joe’s, which recently celebrated 75 years at its current location. “Hemingway and Russell, they would frequent Sloppy Joe’s when they were in Havana. It’s a piece of history, and our history is now coming to life again.”
Roger John Schlagbaum, 71, of Monte Vista, Colo., died Saturday at 4:50 p.m. MST from lung cancer and congestive heart failure. He was born Oct. 30, 1941, in Otoville to Anthony A. “Tony” and Gertrude C. (Bendele) Schlagbaum, who preceded him in death. On Sept, 11, 1968, he married Marina Bennett of Antwerp, who survives in Monte Vista. Roger was raised on the family farm and graduated from Ottoville High School in May 1959. He joined the United States Navy in October 1959 and served in the submarine corps on the USS Bluegill stationed in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. During the Cuban Missile Crisis, the “Bluegill” patrolled the frigid Northern Pacific waters off the coast of Russia. He left the Navy in early 1964 after serving his 4 year hitch. After they married, Roger and Marian resided first in Fort Wayne and then settled in Durango, Colo., in 1975 after spending nearly two years traveling the US in their motorhome. In Colorado, both Roger and Marian were licensed electrical contractors and in 1990, he became a state electrical inspector for the State of Colorado, first residing in Ft. Morgan and later Monte Vista. He retired in 2004 and spent his retirement in Monte Vista as a woodworking artist creating specialized wooden jewelry and ornamental boxes. Roger was also very active in and helped organize the Monte Arts Council who are planning to open the city’s first Art Center. Suvivors also include a sister, Arlene M. (James) Herman of Kettering; four younger brothers, Donald A. (Dee Dee) Schlagbaum and Gary J. (Janice) Schlagbaum and Russell U. Schlagbaum of Ottoville and Tim A. (Cheryl) Schlagbaum of Safety Harbor, Fla.; and 14 nieces and 12 nephews. Cremation services were carried out at Rogers Family Mortuary of Alamosa, Colo. Other arrangements are pending. The family requests no flowers and if desired, donations can be made to The Monte Arts Council of Monte Vista Colorado.
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The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
Delphos St. John’s Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Cream of potato soup/ crackers/ cheese stick or assorted sandwiches, cooked carrots, Romaine salad, fruit bar, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday: Hamburger sandwich/ pickle and onion, assorted fries, Romaine salad, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday: Meatball sub, broccoli/cheese, Romaine salad, mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday: Popcorn chicken/ roll, green beans, Romaine salad, pears, fresh fruit, milk. Friday: Tacos/ soft/ hard/ lettuce/ tomato/ cheese/ onion, black beans, Romaine salad, peaches, fresh fruit, milk. Delphos City Schools Grab and go lunches are available every day and must be ordered by 9 a.m. Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Chicken nuggets, dipping sauce, bread and butter, broccoli w/cheese, fruit cup, lowfat or fat free milk. Tuesday: Turkey hot shot, bread and butter or turkey sandwich, mashed potatoes, sherbet, lowfat or fat free milk. Wednesday: Cheese pizza, Romaine salad, peaches, lowfat or fat free milk. Thursday: Chili soup with crackers, peanut butter sandwich or deli sub sandwich, baby carrots, fruit, lowfat or fat free milk. Friday: Menu unavailable. Landeck Elementary Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Hot dog sandwich, green beans, fruit, milk. Tuesday: Hamburger and macaroni, lettuce salad, breadstick, fruit, milk. Wednesday: Creamed turkey over toast, peas, fruit, milk. Thursday: Breaded chicken strips, butter/peanut butter bread, mashed potatoes and gravy, fruit, milk. Friday: Toasted cheese sandwich, corn, fruit, milk. Ottoville Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Hot dog/chili dog on WG bun, corn, Romaine blend lettuce, pineapple, milk. Tuesday: Chili soup with crackers, WG butter or PB bread, carrot stix, applesauce cup, pumpkin dessert w/ topping, milk.
Wednesday: Sausage link, tri tator, WG french toast stix, OJ, applesauce, milk. Thursday: Chicken patty on WG bun, french fries, Romaine blend lettuce, peaches, milk. Friday: Chicken fajita with cheese, lettuce and tomato, green beans, pears, milk. Fort Jennings Local Schools Chocolate, white or strawberry milk served with all meals. High school - Ala Carte pretzel and cheese every Friday and salad bar every Wednesday. Additional fruit and vegetable daily for high school. Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Beef stew, dinner roll, cake, fruit. Tuesday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, dinner roll, broccoli, fruit. Wednesday: BBQ pork sandwich, baked beans, shape up, fruit. Thursday: Pizza casserole, breadstick, carrots, fruit. Friday: Coney dog, corn, cookie, fruit. Spencerville Schools Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Cavatini, salad w/ carrots, garlic bread, pears, milk. Tuesday: Grades K-4: Popcorn chicken, garlic mashed potatoes, biscuit, peaches, milk. Grades 5-12: Popcorn chicken bowl, mashed potatoes, gravy, corn, biscuit, peaches, milk. Wednesday: Super nachos, salsa, Mexican beans with cheese, pineapple, milk. Grades 5-12: Baby carrots w/ dip. Thursday: French toast, sausage patty, smiley fries, orange smiles, juice and/or milk. Friday: Cheese pizza, green beans or broccoli and carrots w/dip, applesauce, milk. Lincolnview Schools Week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1 Monday: Mini corn dogs, broccoli, bread and butter, pineapple, milk. Tuesday: Cheese pizza, coleslaw, peaches, milk. Wednesday: Hot ham and cheese/bun, kidney beans, grapes, milk. Thursday: Chicken strips, sweet tator tots, cherries, milk. Friday: Menu not available.
Thomas A. Minning
A Catholic high school in Pennsylvania has hired an attorney to investigate allegations that a Franciscan friar named in Ohio sexual abuse settlements molested students at the Johnstown school in the 1990s. Attorney Susan Williams
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said three former students at Bishop McCort High School in Johnstown have talked to her in detail about the alleged abuse. Brother Stephen Baker taught and coached at the church-run John F. Kennedy High School in Warren, Ohio, in the late 1980’s and early 1990’s and at Bishop McCort from 1992-2000. Bishop McCort said in a release that it hired a Pittsburgh-based law firm to investigate after school trustees became aware of the allegations last week. The pledge came Thursday and followed last week’s announcement of settlements with 11 men who say they were abused at Kennedy. Financial terms weren’t disclosed. In a news conference, Murry said the diocese was first alerted about the abuse in 2009 in a letter from the victims’ attorney. A group that represents victims of clergy abuse alleged earlier in the week that there are other cases of abuse unrelated to Baker in the diocese. Murry said he knows of no other allegations but will investigate if any are known.
Thomas A. Minning, 93, of Delphos, died Friday at Vancrest Healthcare Center. Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral Home.
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Friday: Mega Millions 11-12-17-31-48, Mega Ball: 1 Megaplier 4 Pick 3 Evening 5-4-6 Pick 3 Midday 5-1-5 Pick 4 Evening 1-1-0-0 Pick 4 Midday 3-9-0-8 Pick 5 Evening 7-7-0-4-4 Pick 5 Midday 1-6-9-1-1 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $130 million Rolling Cash 5 03-10-17-22-23 Estimated jackpot: $197,000
Saturday, January 26, 2013
The Herald – 3
I am a dreamer
BY PASTOR DAN EATON The year was 1967 and I was engaged to be married. My dad probably meant well when he told my bride to be, “I’m warning you, Danny is a dreamer.” Perhaps my dad forgot that he was a dreamer too. He quit school after the 8th grade to work on the family farm, but he had a dream of one day becoming a preacher. As a young man, he did become a minister who dreamed of becoming the first person in his family to graduate from college. He also accomplished that dream. Yes, my dad was right; I am a dreamer and I’m glad of it. I believe dreams are an important part of life. Discovering the purpose for which you were born and receiving a God-given dream brings fulfillment and destiny. Let me share four things that discovering God’s DREAM for your life will do for you: 1. A dream will give you direction. In Genesis 37 we find that Joseph was given a dream by God and the dream set the course for the rest of his life. His dream allowed him to overcome family problems, set backs, temptations, false accusations, prison and to rise up to a place of influence and impact for the glory of God. A dream born of God will take you places. If you don’t know where you want to go, it’s unlikely you will get anywhere. Do you remember the story – Alice in Wonderland? Well there is a great conversation of unbelievable wisdom which takes place in that story between Alice and the Cheshire cat. One day while Alice was walking, she came to a fork in the road and when she did, she noticed the Cheshire cat sitting up in a tree. So she asked him, “Which road do I take?” And to this, the Cheshire cat responded, “Where to you want to go?” Alice thought for a moment and replied, “I don’t know.” The Cheshire cat made a monumental statement of truth…He said, “Then it doesn’t matter.” Folks, that is what life without a Dream is like. And can I tell you, if you have not fully embraced Jesus Christ – then you have never fully embraced the DREAM for your life. Your relationship with Christ will determine your identity – which will determine your dream – which will determine the way in which you should go! 2. A dream will unlock your potential. Without a dream, we are locked into our present circumstances - merely responding to each thing that comes our way. When you do not have a purpose or a dream to live out, you begin to be reactive rather than proactive. And reactive living is always a step behind. But when you possess God’s purpose for your life…when you understand and embrace His dream, you will begin to stretch – to attempt – to dare to accomplish more than you ever have before. That dream unlocks areas of your heart which you never knew existed. The Bible tells us that we were created with purpose. “For I know the plans I have for you, declares the LORD , plans to prosper you and not to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future.” Jeremiah 29:11 (NIV) 3. A dream will dictate your future. Without a dream, we are spectators - sitting back, hoping everything will work out. With a dream, we are taking an active part in shaping and molding the meaning of our lives. A dream is not a 100% guarantee, but it improves
Those Were The Days
Pastor and Janie Eaton our chances of success immeasurably. And when we dare to dream and then work to accomplish that DREAM under the guidance and power of the Holy Spirit…no matter what takes place, the promise always remains…God will never leave us nor forsake us. His abiding presence shall be in our lives. Discovering God’s dream for your life…and living with the expectancy that you will be able to fulfill that dream with Him will take you places you never thought possible. 4. A dream will draw you closer to God. To achieve a dream is to fulfill the purpose God created us for. A true dream will continue to cause us to believe in God and to believe in ourselves in new ways. It will cause us to be highly dependent on Him. It will in a very real sense continue to draw back to God – again and again and again! There are many things in this world which tend to disconnect us with God. Even the ministries and the programs and the schedules of our lives can do that. But not your DREAM. The DREAM God has designed for you will keep you coming back for more insight, direction and presence. As we enter 2013, Janie and I continue to deeply appreciate the people of Delphos and the surrounding area. We feel privileged to live here. Delphos is our home. We have a dream. Our dream allows us to… — Give up any moment all that we are in order to receive all that we can become. — Sense the invisible so that we can see the impossible. — Trust God’s resources since the dream is bigger than all our abilities and acquaintances. — Continue when discouraged, for where there is no faith in the future, there is no power in the present. — See ourselves, the people of Delphos First Assembly, the people of Delphos, and the people of the surrounding area in the future. Our dream is the promise of what we shall one day be. Yes, we have a dream. It’s a God-given one. It is greater than any of our gifts. It is as large as the world, but all things are possible with God. We invite you to partner with God and with us as we chase our dreams and realize our God-given destinies!
BY ANDREW WELSH-HUGGINS The Associated Press STEUBENVILLE — A battle over closing the trial of two Ohio high school football players charged with raping a 16-year-old girl appeared to end Friday as an attorney withdrew his motion, saying that moving the trial would suffice to protect his client. Defense attorney Walter Madison previously raised concerns that an open trial could lead to potential witnesses on his client’s behalf being intimidated following intense publicity and social media commentary about the case. Madison said after the hearing that he believes the related motion to move the trial out of Jefferson County to reduce the possibility of witness intimidation or harassment would address his concerns. “My concern, and that being that witnesses are comfortable and willing to partici-
Ohio judge weighs whether to keep rape trial open
pate in this process,” he said. An attorney for the girl said he’d be willing to file a similar motion for closing the trial, and the Ohio Attorney General’s Office reiterated its support for the closure. But no formal motion was presented. In arguing to move the trial, Madison said two potential witnesses on behalf of his client, Ma’Lik Richmond, had recently received threats. Despite Madison’s lastminute change, attorneys for media outlets including The Associated Press presented arguments supporting an open trial to ensure public confidence in the proceedings. Judge Thomas Lipps said he’d consider their statements. Lipps, who previously rejected a request to try the two players separately, plans to rule next week on motions to move the trial and delay it. The state opposes all of those motions. Madison also wants Lipps
to order that the girl be referred to as the accuser, not the victim, because he said “victim” implies that something happened to her that’s been proven. Lipps, a special judge brought in from Hamilton County to oversee the trial, opened with a philosophical statement of the issues at stake. “This case is about our children, what they do when they’re not under their parents’ watchful eye as they venture out into their teenage years, how they act when they’re with their friends, and how they deal with parties and drinking,” Lipps said. “How they react to the pressures of their friends, their relationships, their perceptions of themselves and others, their possible engagement in sexual activities and how emails and texting and social … media these days affects the way our children communicate and how their words or actions are captured or recorded.”
High court sets execution date for Ohio killer
The Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio — The Ohio Supreme Court has set an execution date for a condemned killer who stabbed a 10-year-old girl. Jeffrey Wogenstahl was convicted in Hamilton County of kidnapping the girl from her home, taking her to a secluded area and stabbing her to death in 1991. The Supreme Court on Friday set a May 14, 2015, execution date for Wogenstahl. Justice William
Jury chosen in Ohio case over septic tank slaying
The Associated Press CHILLICOTHE — A jury has been chosen in the trial of a southeast Ohio man charged with aggravated murder in the death of his daughter-inlaw who was strangled with a zip tie and dumped in a septic tank. A court official said the jury selected Friday will hear opening statements Monday in 48-year-old William Inman’s trial. The trial was moved to Chillicothe after attempts to seat a jury in
O’Neill dissented, saying the death penalty is “inherently both cruel and unusual” and is unconstitutional. The Democrat said it was time for Ohio to end what he called an outdated form of punishment. O’Neill’s comments were unusual for what is usually a routine matter. Even Justice Paul Pfeifer, now a death penalty opponent who wants Ohio’s law overturned, voted in favor of the date and sometimes upholds death sentences.
From restaurant reviews, local news & sports to what’s on sale at the supermarket, the Delphos Herald keeps you in the local loop.
Case on Ohioan’s online post on shootings dropped
The Associated Press MEDINA — A case has been dismissed against a suburban Cleveland man accused of inducing panic for a Facebook posting that cheered the school shootings in Newtown, Conn. Joseph Resovsky had pleaded not guilty, arguing the comments were protected under the First Amendment. The American Civil Liberties Union of Ohio had defended the 20-year-old Resovsky of Columbus Station in
Hocking County were unsuccessful. Inman could face the death penalty if convicted. Inman’s wife and son have been convicted in the March 2011 slaying of Summer Inman of Logan, about 45 miles southeast of Columbus. Authorities allege 25-yearold Summer Inman was killed because she had filed for divorce and was seeking custody of the three children she had with William Inman II.
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Municipal Court in Medina. Police had said the posting on Dec. 14, the day of the Connecticut shootings, concerned people who thought it was an endorsement of school violence. The ACLU said Friday’s dismissal confirms that the speech was protected. The organization’s legal director says the comments may have offended people, but they weren’t illegal. A message seeking comment was left with the Medina city law prosecutor.
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The Delphos Herald
405 N. Main Street / Delphos, OH 45833 News: email@example.com Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org
4 — The Herald
Saturday, January 26, 2013
“Thinking is easy, acting is difficult, and to put one’s thoughts into action is the most difficult thing in the world.”
— Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (GU’-tuh), German poet, dramatist and author (1749-1832)
by HELEN KAVERMAN
(Part 2 of The Franciscan Sisters and The Recker Book)
The Recker Books
One Year Ago • The 2012 Fort Jennings High School Homecoming Court will be presented at the basketball games Friday when Fort Jennings plays host to Miller City. The court includes senior Megan Kehres, Queen Kelsey Von Lehmden, King Cody Warnecke, sophomore Min Metcalfe, junior Brandon Kohli, junior Lori Bruskotter, freshman Emily Klir, freshman Connor Wallenhorst and miniature attendants Trent Siefker and Abbie Browning. 25 Years Ago – 1988 • Fifth and sixth grade students spelling champion and the school spelling champion will be determined Feb. 12 at Jefferson Middle School auditorium. Fifth grade Landeck spelling bee winners are Jenny Bonifas, Eric Mueller and Melany Pohlman. Sixth grade winners are Todd Grothaus, Ben Rahrig and Susie Wienken. • Chris Strayer, Rich Davey and Steve Terry, members of the Elida High School Band, have been selected for the Ohio AllStar Band, sponsored by the Kent State University School of Music. Band members were selected from more than 200 applicants and represent 60 high schools throughout northern Ohio. • Three members of the United States Air Force, Dan Wrasman, Jeff O’Brien and Paul Palivoda won the United Kingdom Sports Conference wrestling championships and earned the right to compete in the USAFE wrestling championships in Sembach, Germany. Wrasman, former Delphos resident and four-year varsity wrestler from St. John’s, won two championships last year and was awarded most valuable wrestler title. 50 Years Ago – 1963 • Dorothy J. Whitaker will serve as general chairman of the 1962 Mothers March of Dimes for the National Foundation here and will be assisted by Virginia Parkinson as co-chairman. Elmer J. Helmkamp is the 1963 vice chairman of the drive and Edward E. Falke will be in charge of solicitation of all businesses and industries. • Delphos St. John’s talented Blue Jays were off and running Friday night in their game with Ayersville and St. John’s posted its sixth consecutive win and victory number eight for the season by defeating Ayersville, 73-56. Dan “Clyde” Grothous and Alan Hoffman shared scoring honors with 20 points each. Three other Blue Jays were in double digits, Gene Klaus with 15, Roger Pothast with 13, and Jim Carder with 12. • Members of the Rainbow Club celebrated their fifth anniversary Thursday evening at the home of Betty Conley, East Ninth Street. Members, Donna Tyo, Betty Line, Mildred Williamson and Net Line were honored for perfect attendances during 1962. Cards were played with prizes going to Mildred Williamson, Net Line and Donna Tyo. 75 Years Ago – 1938 • The members of the Afternoon Bridge Club met Wednesday afternoon as guests of Mrs. J. N. Sadler, East Third Street. There were three substitutes: Mrs. Syl. Odenweller, Mrs. George Helmkamp and Mrs. C. E. Savage. Mrs. Leo Odenweller held high score in bridge, Mrs. R. A. Lindemann, second, and Mrs. B. H. Reed, third. • The Lecturers defeated the Wardens Wednesday night in the regular weekly K. of C. bowling league match held at the Recreation Alleys. The score was 2104 to 2079. Bowlers on the Warden team were Wannemacher, Brown, Stallkamp, Mueller and Shenk. Those on the Lecturer team were J. Schmit, Gremling, Gemke, Say and Weger. • The Jefferson junior high team made it three straight victories at the expense of the Vaughnsville lads and at the same time gained satisfaction for its only defeat of the season last year, winning by a score of 26 to 20. Baskets by Russell Bryan and Paul Fuller opened the scoring for the second half and put the locals in the lead which they never gave up.
IT WAS NEWS THEN
According to the 1965 Parish Census of Delphos St. John’s Catholic Church; Herman Bernard Recker arrived in Delphos in 1846. His birthplace was listed as Plantlunne, Hannover, Germany. Herman was born 18 January 1819. He passed away 3 November 1883. Johann Heinrich, the patriarch of the Putnam County Reckers came to this country as early as 1838. He was accompanied by his wife, Anna Linckemeyer Racker, their oldest son, Gerhard Heinrich, along with his wife, Anna Marie and four of their children. Other sons of Johann and Anna Recker came to America earlier. Herman Henry Recker came in the year 1832 and some descendants of the fifth child, Johann Heinrich Ludwig “Louis” claim he came to the United States in 1828. The second child, J. H. Redecker immigrated in 1832/33. J. H. Redecker from “Ostercapee” appears on the passenger list of the ship “Charles Ferdinand”, which arrived in Baltimore on 30 September 1833. The party included three adults and three children, ages 4-8, 1-4 and under 1. This is believed to have been John H. Christopher Recker. Two outstanding family histories have been done on the Reckers. Jeanette (Mrs. Richard) Laudick of Ottawa wrote and compiled The Recker Connection in America”. She was assisted in research by Mary Lou Hermiller. Maryalice Davey (Mrs. Charles) finished “Reflecting on Our Heritage” in 2011. She compiled this manuscript about Herman Bernard Recker, his wife, Maria Gertrude Hemker and their descendants. Both books are very interesting and informative. The authors, Jeanette and Maryalice have not been able to find the connection between the two families, although both came from the same general area near Osnabruck, in northern Germany. Let’s begin with Johann Heinrich Recker and his wife Anna Linckemeyer Recker,
who arrived on the bark, “Pennsylvania” in the port of Baltimore, Maryland on 12 September 1838. The ship passenger list included eight in the Redeker group: Redeker, Jon Heinrich age 69, Anna Marie age 67, Gerh. Hinr. Age 43, Anna Marie age 38, Marie Elisabeth age 16, Marie Engle age 12, Anna Marie age 8 and Clara age 3yrs, 6 months. Their last permanent address was listed as Hitzhausen. With their arrival; the entire family had come to the new country. Johann Heinrich and Anna Linckemeyer Recker were known for sure to have eight children. The author stated that the pos-
F.H. Staup returned from a business trip of several days to Chicago. His visit to the Windy City was with a view to purchasing an organ for his new theater in this city. Mr. Staup will contract for an excellent instrument to be installed here. The new theater will probably be completed early this summer. It will give Delphos once of the finest theaters in any city of this size in the state and one of the very best in this vicinity. Mr. Staup states that he has not yet selected a name for the new movie playhouse. Delphos Herald, Jan. 27, 1922 ————— Notice to Stove Storage Patrons As space we formerly used for stove storage is taken up with other stock, we will be unable to store any stoves this year. If we can be of any assistance in moving stoves for you, we will gladly do it. Delphos Hardware Co. Delphos Herald, Apr. 8, 1912 ————— Ad Ice Consumers - Attention We are compelled to advance the price of ice to 40c per 100 lbs., being an advance of 5c per 100 lbs. The higher cost of fuel, labor, horse-keep and machinery repairs forces us to do this. The new price is the same as paid by families in neighboring cities for ice and you have the advantage of getting the PURE DISTILLED WATER ICE. This ice is very expensive to manufacture
Window to the Past
on account of the excessive amount of lime, magnesia and other minerals in our water. Also the maintaining of our delivery service is very expensive as we have to feed horses and pay men for 12 months and only use them five months. We are anxious to assure you that we are compelled to watch every point closely to make this branch of our business show a profit. We have tried it for five years now, and know. The price for the Coupon Books for this year are 500 lb. books $2.00. 1000 lb. books are $4.00. In paying drivers, make him stamp your book with his rubber stamp and date - no other mark will be recognized. The 5c ice business has been a great loss to us — in the future we will not sell less than 10c worth, 25 lbs. The Steinle Brewing & Ice C. Phone 91 Delphos Herald, Apr. 8, 1912 ————— Louis Eysenbach of Evergreen Farm Passes Away A beautiful life, full of inspiration, closed Friday evening at 7 o’clock, when
Louis Eysenbach of Evergreen farm, just east of Delphos, passed peacefully away of an extended illness from heart trouble. He was one of nature’s noblemen, in the truest sense of the expression. He was a strong advocate of the simple life, and correct living. The beneficial effect of his philosophy of living was apparent in his every action, in his home and in dealing with his fellowmen. Mr. Eysenbach was the first to introduce into Allen County the famous Holstein cattle, of which he had for years, a small but fine herd. He was united in marriage to Minnie Winkleman, who was a school teacher in Cincinnati. Their married life was blessed by ten children who grew to manhood and womanhood in Delphos, admired and respected by all. Nine of this number with Mrs. Eysenbach survive the husband /father. They are: Mrs. W.P. Hofferbert of Gadsden, Alabama; Ernest Eysenbach, of Long Branch, New Jersey; Miss Ella, at home; Miss Doris, at home; Mrs. W.C. Schindel of Hinton, Iowa; Oscar of Tulsa, Oklahoma; Wendel at home; Miss Liana of Gadsden, Alabama; and Miss Henrietta, at home. Louis died several years ago at age 22 years. Five grandchildren also survive him. Delphos Herald, Apr. 22, 1911 ————— Landeck Entertainment
Theater buys new organ
sibility exists that there may have been another son and another daughter. Nothing definite has been found to connect them with the family but their birthdays do fit in. Jeanette divided her
book into an introduction and a chapter for each of the known eight children: A – Gerhard Heinrich, 1797 or 1798 – 1856; B – Johan Heinrich Christopher, 1799 – 1890; C – Nicholas Heinrich
“Klaus” – 1800 to _____; D – Anna Maria (Mary) Recker Moening – 1801 – 1880; E – Johan Heinrich Ludwig “Louis” 1805 – 1884; F – Bernard Gerhard 1808 – See RECKER, page 5
The young people of Landeck have arranged to give an entertainment in that town Tuesday evening, Feb. 16. The play is entitled “A Cyclone of Fun, a Makeup of Farmers, or a Bouquet of Clowns.” The will be given in the old church building. Everybody is cordially invited to come and enjoy four hours of solid fun. The play will be for the benefit of the new Catholic Church at Landeck. Admission, adults 25 cents; children, 15 cents. Delphos Herald, Feb. 1904 ————— Happy Delphos There is not a town in Ohio or elsewhere the size of Delphos where so little crime is committed as in this town. No murders, no bank robberies, no rapes, no house breaking, no pickpockets, no riots, no sensations, and very few drunks. In fact, it is a difficult matter to scare up a sensation of any great magnitude. Everybody is in good humor, the streets full of smiling girls, boys and men busy all the day, merchants up to date and doing lots of business, a beautiful park, good streets for bicycles and water works and telephone nearly realized. Delphos Herald, Sept. 1895 ————— Interest Fund for One Hundred Years One hundred years ago Benjamin Franklin left a fund of $5,000, which he directed should be put at interest and left to accumulate for
a century. When that time had come around, according to the directions of the old philanthropist, half of the money should go to some good public purpose for the benefit of the people of Boston. The other half was to be put aside, as in the first case, for another century, at the end of which time, the State and the City should be equal partners in the fund. Now, arising from the $5,000, there is an aggregate of near $700,000, half of which the trustees will use to build and equip an industrial training school, one of the best uses to which the money can be put. The board of alderman and three ministers of the oldest religious societies in Boston are the trustees. Next week they are coming to Washington to learn as much as they can about the manual school here, and they will visit nearly all the large cities on the same mission. Delphos Herald, March, 1895 ————— M.H. Westrich, Owner A deal was closed Wednesday whereby M.H. Westrich becomes the owner of the Jacob Schaffer block on Main Street, now occupied by the purchaser. Mr. Westrich has not enough room in the building to accommodate his stock and will soon build an addition at the rear of the main building, probably as far back as the canal. This will necessitate the tearing away of several low frame buildings to make room for
the improvements. Delphos Herald, Jan. 1904 ————— Northern Ohio Will Get New Freight House It is seldom that we have the pleasure of imparting such an agreeable piece of news to our readers as we do this. We are now at liberty to give the particulars so far as they have advanced. The Northern Ohio is engaged in erecting new depots at various places along the line but the finest and most commodious of them all will be built in Delphos. The Flanagan and Best properties at the corner of Washington and East First streets, opposite the old depot, will be bought, the deeds now being in the hands of the company to prepare. Each of the properties will bring $1,300 for the owners and Master Mechanic Marshal informs us that there will be no hitch in the proceeds. As the transfer of the properties are made, the old buildings will be moved from the grounds, and the work commenced on the new depot. The exact plans as to size and material to be used are not completed. The old depot and store house on the company’s ground will be torn down and a commodious freight house erected. The track will make a sharper curve from First street and the terminal changed from the present place. At last the hopes of Delphos are to be realized and Calvin S. Brice will fulfill his promise. Delphos Herald, Nov. 1895
Saturday, January 26, 2013
The Herald – 5
From the Thrift Shop
BY MARGIE ROSTORFER Scott’s road to recovery continues to make great strides. He is now able to open and close his fist and put on a pretty tight squeeze of our hand when asked. Finger movement is very slow but is progressing the way the doctors and therapists anticipated, so don’t ask him to play ChopSticks on the piano; although it’d probably be good therapy for those finRostorfer gers of his! His short term memory, which was the most severely affected, is now so much better than mine — down right perfect, while mine is agerelated I like to claim! He’s been released from speech and physical therapy, but continues sessions with the occupational therapist. With the bone back in his skull and all healed over now, it’s hard to fathom the trauma he’s been through. The prognosis for a complete recovery is excellent — thanks for all those powerful prayers! We firmly believe that the will of God will never take you where the grace of God will not protect you. Lots has been going on at the Thrift Shop. Totals have come in showing that over ninety thousand dollars in help to the needy was given the past year, with November serving the most clients. The trend is continuing in 2013 already with even more requests for help in these tough economic times. We are so thankful for the donations — clothing, household items, non-perishable food items, monetary, and treasures old and new. Everything has value — and every donated bag is sorted with the items being placed in their respective departments for some happy customer to find. The positive comments about the huge selection of items, the condition of the items, and the cleanliness and brightness of the store continue to pour in. People often say they have visited other thrift stores and none compare to the store in Delphos. We love hearing those positives! The Thrift Shop, started
Postal Museum Delphos
TODAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store, North Main Street. St. Vincent DePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 5 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club hosts a chicken fry. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 1:30 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 4 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 7:30 p.m. — Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post in Middle Point. MONDAY 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. — Ottoville Branch Library is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Ottoville village council meets at the municipal building. Marion Township Trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles Lodge.
Miko has a sweet disposition to match his sweet face. He’s a gentle giant with a large head that’s perfect for petting. He walks well on a leash and knows how to sit on command. If you like a big, solid dog with a calm demeanor for his age, Miko is your guy.
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter, first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.
If Peyton had a warning label, it would be “cuddles on contact.” This 4-yearold cat is incredibly loving and relishes having his thick body scratched and petted. Payton gets along well with other cats. A white spot on his chest makes Payton easy to tell apart from other black cats.
primarily by the late Bishop Albert Ottenweller, has always been a non-profit organization run by Christian women in the Delphos community whose mission is to help the needy. Our “profit” comes from your continued patronage and donations which enable us to return those funds to the community to serve those that are struggling. Profit, as described in the dictionary, means: an advantageous gain or return; benefit. No matter which end of the spectrum you’re on, if you donated in any way, you gained. If you received assistance in any way, you also gained. Donating to the Thrift Shop is a win-win for everybody when you thoroughly decipher those words written in the dictionary. We truly do give out what we take in. With the Christmas season just passed, it was amazing to see all the neat trees decorated with new items (like toiletries, lotions, toothpaste and brushes, mouthwash, shampoo, etc.) by various organizations with the intention of those items being donated to the Thrift Shop’s Food Pantry. Delphos citizens truly have a heart of gold and are so creative in making such useful and needed items look so pretty on a tree! New items such as those always go to the Food Pantry as was the full intention of the organization
providing the donation and are never, ever placed out on the Shop’s shelves for sale. The Food Pantry department is always so very thankful to be the recipient of those kinds of items. Please contact the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 if you have new items collected in your civic organization project or work place that you’d like to donate. The weather doesn’t say it, but Spring must be nearing. The Easter items are out! Well, ok, Easter is a little early this year—but optimists are thinking with those delightful, cheery items sitting about, it’s a sure sign of Spring on the way! You can, however, still get all your Valentine decorations, pretty sweaters, and gifts yet at a very reasonable price. The prom and bridal season is here as well. Be sure to check out the selection, and get your sparkly jewelry to go with that special dress! Sales News! Mark your calendars for the following dates: Buy-One-Get-One sale dates are Feb. 7, 8 and 9. The 25-cent sale dates are Feb. 14, 15 and 16. The changeover from the winter items to the spring and summer items will take place after the doors close on the 16th, truly the most definite sign Spring will soon arrive and we can replace the snow shovel with a lawn mower. Until next month, that’s this month’s report.
The following pets are available for adoption through The Van Wert Animal Protective League: Cats F, 4 years, shots, dew clawed, fixed, gray tiger, name Rosey Kittens M, F, 7 months, tiger-gray and black F, 12 weeks, gray tiger, long haired F, 12 weeks, tabby, gray and white M, 12 weeks, wormed, black with white feet and belly M, F, 7 weeks, calico, grey M, F, 6 months, angora, gray striped M, F, 9 weeks, tiger Dogs Pit Bull, F, 5 yrs, fawn, name Cocoa Jack Russell Papillon, F, 8 yrs, spayed, black and white, name Sally Jack Russell, F, 1 yr, tan and black, name Eva Jack Russell, F, 4 yrs, black and tan, docked tail, name Lily Black Lab mix, M, 1 year, fixed, shots, name Mafasa Puppies Mix, M, F, 6 weeks, brown and white, cream and white, medium size For more information on these pets or if you are in need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at (419) 749-2976. If you are looking for a pet not listed call to be put on a waiting list in case something becomes available. Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert, OH 45891.
JAN. 27 Carrie Lieurance Margee Mesker JAN. 28 Marlene Schroeder Charlene Slygh Kelsey Rekart Kyle Truman Geoff Ketcham
(Continued from Page 4)
1879; G – Johann Andreas 1809 – 1882 and H – Herman Heinrich 1816 – 1884. The earliest Recker records were in the Catholic Church in Ostercappeln. The ancestors of Johan Heinrich were: First Generation: Joan Henrick Reker and Anna
Read more next week.
2013 BRAGGING TIMES
Margaretha Luebbeker; Second Generation: Johan Heinrich Recker and Anna Eidtman/Catharina A. Clasing; Third Generation: Heinrich Recker and Anna Maria Holtgreve along with Johan Heinrich Recker and Anna Maria Linckemeyer as the fourth generation. Johann Heinraich
Redecker/Recker and Anna Maria Linckemeyer were married 18 July 1799 in Germany. Notice the spelling variations of Recker in Germany and America: Redeker, Redecker, Reker, Raker, Radeker, Reckes and Rotger.
IT’S TIME TO SHOW OFF YOUR PICTURES!
To Be Published
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2013 DEADLINE IS WEDNESDAY, FEB. 6, 2013
Enclose check for $13.00 per single child and $20.00 for group picture
ALL CHILDREN ARE ELIGIBLE.
Mail to: BRAGGING TIMES c/o Delphos Herald 405 North Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
(Price includes return of your picture by mail) Twins/Triplets may be submitted in one picture for $16.00. One picture featuring a group of children (maximum of 3 per picture) will be $20.00, 4 $30.00, 5 or more $35.00 and will be an enlarged size.
NOTE: If you have a digital picture to submit, please email the original jpg file to email@example.com Printed versions of these digitals do not reproduce well.
(Please Print )
Birthday(s) Parents Address City_________________________State Phone (Number to contact if questions) Grandparents
Reckers originated in the Hitzhausen and Osnabrueck areas of the Province of Hanover.
6 – The Herald
Saturday, January 26, 2013
By Sean LaFontaine DHI Correspondent firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — The reconfigured Jefferson boys basketball team hosted the Paulding Panthers Friday night in Northwest Conference action. The Panthers used pressure defense and hot shooting to defeat the Wildcats 68-37. Jefferson started the scoring on a basket by junior Austin Jettinghoff; however, the Panthers scored the next 11 points of the quarter. Lance Foor led the run with five points, while Caleb Clemens, Quentin Vance and Steven Strayer each added baskets during the run. Trey Smith hit back-to-back baskets for Jefferson to get within five. After two free throws by Strayer, Smith hit a three to get Delphos within 13-9. Foor closed the quarter with four points in the last minute, leaving the Panthers with a 17-9 lead after one quarter. The Wildcats again began the second quarter with a basket — this by Zach Ricker — but then Paulding went on a 10-0 run in the middle of the quarter with Foor scoring six, opening up a 27-11 lead midway through the period. Paulding went on to take a commanding 33-15 lead to halftime. Foor had 17 points at the break the the Panthers. Paulding went on to outscore the Wildcats 35-22 in the second half to finish their 31-point road victory. The Panthers shot very well from the field, going 29-55 (52%) from the field, including hitting on 26-44 (59%) of their 2-point shots. Foor led the way with a game-high 23 points. Trey Schroeder added nine points. The victory moves Paulding to 12-3 on the season, 4-1 in the NWC. “Given our youth and injury situation, I am very proud of our kids. We competed from start to finish and that is all we ask of them,” said Jefferson coach Marc Smith. “That is a really fine basketball team we played tonight. They are very deep and they don’t really have many weaknesses. They were everything we expected them to be but with our situation, we are more concered about ourselves. We are trying to work on our individual skills, get our kids kids better every day and get them to continue to play hard. We know they are a better basketball team than we are but at the same time, we improved tonight.” The Wildcats also had a good
Hot shooting carries Paulding by Jefferson
Jefferson junior Austin Jettinghoff put the Wildcats on the board Friday night versus Paulding with a 12-foot jumper. However, the Panthers took a 31-point NWC triumph over the Wildcats at The Stage. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) night shooting, going 12-26 (46%) from the field. Smith led them in scoring with 18 points. Ricker was also in double digits, adding 10 points. The loss drops Delphos to 3-13 on the season, 1-4 in the NWC. “Coming out tonight, with Jefferson being so young, I thought it was important to come out, have really good defensive intensity and set the tone on that end of the floor,” said Paulding coach Shawn Brewer. “We caused some turnovers, got in transition and that really allowed us to open up the game. I thought the guys did a really good job of keeping that pressure on in the second and third quarters and taking the ball to the basket. I was really pleased with our effort tonight.” Jefferson hits the road to Arlington tonight.
0-0 1-1 9. JEFFERSON (37) Jettinghoff 2-3 0-2 0-0 4, Ricker 1-3 1-3 5-7 10, Smith 4-7 2-2 4-4 18, Mox 0-1 0-1 1-2 1, Hicks 2-5 0-0 0-2 4. Score by Quarters: Paulding 17 16 19 16 — 68 Jefferson 9 6 11 11 — 37 —— JUNIOR VARSITY PAULDING (59) Kaleb Hernandez 4-0-8, Corbin Edwards 2-1-5, Brad Crawford 2-06, Treston Gonzales 3-1-7, Javier Gonzales 1-0-2, Ben Heilshorn 0-00, Alex Arellano 0-0-0, Sean Bentley 0-0-0, Gerod Harder 9-1-20, Christian Burtch 0-0-0, Guy Harder 5-1-11, Chris Bauer 0-0-0. Totals 23-3-4/10-59. JEFFERSON (13) Ryan Goergens 1-0-3, Josh Teman 1-0-2, Kurt Wollenhaupt 1-0-3, Joe Gorman 0-0-0, Justin Stewart 0-1-1, Zavier Buzard 0-0-0, Jordan Herron 1-0-2, Carter Mox 0-1-1, Tyler Rice 0-11. Totals 2-2-3/8-13. Score by Quarters: Paulding 13 11 18 17 - 59 Jefferson 9 4 0 0 - 13 Three-point goals: Paulding, Crawford 2, G. Harder; Jefferson, Goergens, Wollenhaupt.
Miller City 62, Fort Jennings 41 MILLER CITY — Miller City used a big second half Friday night to defeat Fort Jennings 62-41 in Putnam County League action. The Wildcats had a 31-27 halftime lead before Miller City outscored the Musketeers 31-14 in the second half. A 19-6 run in the fourth quarter sealed the Wildcats win. Ross Kaufman paced the Wildcats with 21 points and four assists, while Adam Drummelsmith had 11 points. Austin Lammers pulled down seven rebounds for Miller City and Cory Heuerman had eight steals. Connor Wallenhorst led the Musketeers with 13 points and Brandon Kohli had 10 points. Kurt Warnecke had six rebounds, three steals and three assists. Miller City won the junior varsity game 37-15. Fort Jennings visits New Knoxville tonight. *** Fort Jennings 15-42 9-16 41: Nick Von Sossan 1-0-3; Dylan Eldridge 0-0-0; Connor Wallenhorst 5-2-13; Josh Wittler 4-0-8; Austin Kehres 1-0-2; Kurt Warnecke 0-3-3; Brandon Kohli 3-4-10; Drew Stechschulte 1-02. Miller City 26-66 7-12
62: Russell Niese 2-0-5; Cory Heuerman 4-0-8; Adam Drummelsmith 5-0-11; Adam Niese 2-0-4; Ross Kaufman 8-5-21; Austin Lammers 2-2-7’ Ross Vennekotter 2-0-4; Leon Alexander 0-0-0; Jared Snyder 1-0-2. Score by Quarters: Fort Jennings 12 15 8 6 - 41 Miller City 16 15 12 19 - 62 Three-point goals: Fort Jennings 2-11 (Von Sossan, Wallenhorst); Miller City 3-16 (R. Niese, Drummelsmith, Lammers). Rebounds: Fort Jennings 22 (Warnecke 6); Miller City 27 (Lammers 7). Turnovers: Fort Jennings 22, Miller City 6. Junior Varsity: Miller City 37-15. ———— Columbus Grove 57, Allen East 43 COLUMBUS GROVE — Will Vorhees had a big night for Columbus Grove as the Bulldogs topped Allen East 57-43 in Northwest Conference action. Vorhees had a double-double for the Bulldogs (3-2, 9-5) as he scored 30 points and ripped down 13 rebounds while coming up with a team-high three steals. Collin Grothaus had nine points for Grove and four assists, while Brady Shafer had eight points, five rebounds and two steals.
PAULDING (68) (2PT 3PT FT PTS Vance 1-2 2-2 0-1 8, Kauser 1-1 0-3 2-2 4, Clemens 2-4 0-0 0-0 4, Roster 1-1 0-1 0-1 2, Foor 11-15 0-1 1-3 23, Salinas 1-4 0-1 0-0 2, Harder 0-1 1-2 0-1 3, Roehrig 3-4 0-0 1-1 7, Strayer 2-3 0-0 2-2 6, Schroeder 4-7
Columbus Grove had a 23-21 halftime lead before outscoring the Mustangs 16-8 in the third quarter. An 18-14 run in the fourth quarter by the Bulldogs sealed the win. Tanner Richardson had 16 points for the Mustangs and Tyler Friesner had 10 points, which included a pair of 3-pointers. Columbus Grove won the junior varsity game 52-29. Columbus Grove pays a visit to Ottawa-Glandorf tonight. *** Allen East 15-41 11-17 43: T. Friesner 10; L. Rex 2; M. Shuey 5; C. Plaugher 7; J. Sherrick 3; T. Richardson 16. Columbus Grove 23-48 10-19 52: Derek Rieman 5; Collin Grothaus 9; Brady Shafer 8; Will Vorhees 30; Blake Hoffman 0; Dakota Vogt 1; Jace Darbyshire 4. Score by Quarters: Allen East 12 9 8 14 - 43 Columbus Grove 15 8 16 18 - 57 Three-point goals: Columbus By BRIAN BASSETT Grove 1 (Shafer 1); Allen East 2 DHI Correspondent (Friesner 2). email@example.com Rebounds: Columbus Grove CONVOY - It’s a good 30 (Vorhees 13); Allen East 16. time to be a Crestview Knight Turnovers: Columbus Grove basketball fan. 12, Allen East 11. The Knights, who sent Junior Varsity: Columbus out a starting lineup which Grove 52-29.
By JIM METCALFE firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — St. John’s senior Curtis Geise had a bittersweet night. He became the 13th Blue Jay boys basketball player to reach the 1,000-point mark for his varsity career Friday night against Midwest Athletic Conference rival (and Division III’s top team) St. Henry before the home folks at Robert A. Arnzen Gymnasium. That was good. The bad; the Redskins came out in the first period with a 20-9 spread and then held off every Blue Jay rally to emerge with a 71-57 victory to take over sole possession of the league lead (151, 5-0 MAC). “It’s a great honor no matter what; you dream about it as a kid growing up and it’s a special moment. You work hard for it and get better and learn more about the game as you grow up,” Geise noted. “We weren’t really thinking or talking about it all week; we aren’t focused on individual goals but team goals. It stinks that we couldn’t win the game; I’d have traded a win for the mark.” His head coach, Aaron Elwer, spoke about his senior. “He reached a big plateau here with his 1,000th point but it was a tough night,” he said. “He has been playing extremely well for us this year and has been a 4-year varsity player for me. He has steadily improved all four years.” St. Henry shot a stellar 26-of46 from the floor (3-of-14 3s) for 56.5 percent versus the Blue Jays (9-4, 4-1 MAC) mark of 20-of-55 (6-of-14 downtown) for 36.4%. It started right away for the visitors. Geise hit two throws at 6:32 to start the scoring but the Redskins’ 6-6 senior Kyle Stahl (22 markers, 13 boards, 3 blocked shots) tied it with a deuce at 6:16. Eric Clark gave the Jays their final lead of the night with a basket but Alex Post (a double-double with 16 markers and 13 assists) hit a 3-ball at the 5-minute mark to give the Redskins the lead for good, 5-4. It then became the Ryan Mikesell show. The 6-5 sophomore (9 boards) dropped in 11 of his 15 points in those final minutes of the first period, including a pair of crucial 3-pointers, as the Redskins roared out to a 20-7 edge in Post’s slice to the basket at 1:08. Clark (13 counters, 3 bombs) hit a pair of free tosses at 26.8 seconds to get the Blue and Gold within 20-9. “We’ve been fortunate enough to get off to good starts in most of our games, especially when we were playing well overall. Not tonight,” Elwer continued. “They just came out with a very efficient offense from the start; it’s the most efficient offense we have faced yet this year. With the things they do so well, if you make a defensive mistake, they take advantage of it. They don’t turn the ball over and they force your defense to really be on its toes and play well.” St. Henry hit 8-of-12 shots in the opener to the Jays’ 2-of-15. Redskin coach Eric Rosenbeck credits the key good start to senior leadership. “You want to get off to a good start on the road, especially here. We have a group of exceptional passers and when we’re running our offense as we can, we’re very effective,” Rosenbeck explained. “Kyle is such a load inside and when Ryan hit those jumpers in the first period, St. John’s really couldn’t defend the paint alone; that opened it up for Kyle inside.” The Blue Jay defense did a better job on the Redskin offense in the second period, holding them to 5-of-11 shooting and containing their penetration and cuts to the basket. Unfortunately, the lengthy St. Henry defense — mainly a man-to-man look that assigned people like Mikesell to the 5-10 Geise — was making things very difficult for the Jays to get open
Great start gives Redskins leg up in MAC race over Jays
Knights upend Bearcats in NWC race
said Crestview coach Jeremy Best of Lautzenheiser. The Knights jumped out to a 9-0 lead to start the game, thanks to seven points from Lautzenheiser and two from junior forward Tyson Bolenbaugh. The Knights never trailed in the game and fought off every Spencerville (7-5, 4-1) run with one of their own. “They’re a good team. And like any good team, no matter what the score they’re going to keep coming at you. They just kept throwing punches and throwing punches. We got enough stops down the stretch and made some good decisions,” added Best. Crestview ran its early advantage to a 17-13 lead after one. The Bearcats got five first-quarter points from junior guard Ben Bowers to pull within four at the end of the stanza.
looks. It seemed even when they got them from inside the lane, they struggled to find the range. Thus, when Stahl took a lob from Post to the glass with 1:31 showing on the clock, that gave the Redskins a 30-18 halftime edge. The third canto was more of the same and in even greater favor of the visitors. Stahl got even more untracked with three baskets, all on feeds from his personal assist man, Post; and soared to a 38-20 edge on a Post-to-Stahl lob at 5:05, forcing Elwer to call a halt. The Jays replied with a mini-rally, getting within 44-30 on a short banker from sophomore Andy Grothouse (9 markers) with 40 ticks on the board. Geise, who needed 10 points entering the contest to reach the millennial mark and had seven to that point, took a pass from Clark and rose up for a 3-ball from right of the key with 7:48 left to get his 1,000th point. The Jays were not done and went to a full-court scramble-like defense to try to get back in the game. They battled back — with senior Ryan Buescher getting going with 10 of his 14 game points in the fourth and Geise tacking on 10 of his 17 — to within 55-48 on a 3-ball by Clark at 3:52. However, the free-throw line — which had not been kind to the Redskins up to this game as they hit at a 56.6-percent clip — became their best friend; a 15-of-17 performance in the stanza (16-of-19 for the game for 84.1%), with Post hitting 5-of-6 to lead the way. Stahl counted eight points and Post and Kent Hemmelgarn (11 markers) added seven to keep the Blue Jays at bay and seize the MAC lead. “We kept battling back. We got within seven there in the fourth but when you are playing uphill the whole way, you use up a lot of energy,” Elwer added. “You just can’t fall that far behind a great offensive team like St. Henry and expect to have a lot of success.” In toto, the Redskins assumed 35 rebounds (6 offensive); and compiled 13 errors and 16 fouls. They host New Bremen Friday. “I remember when (former coach) Fran (Guilbault) was coaching; you had to shoot 25 free throws at the end of each practice and when you did well,
St. John’s senior Curtis Geise went over the 1,000-point mark Friday night against St. Henry at Arnzen Gymnasium, doing so with a 3-pointer, but most of his 17 points were done the hard way, like this hoop-and-harm against Kyle Stahl. However, the Redskins got the measure of the Jays with a 14-point triumph. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris)
VARSITY ST. HENRY (71) Kyle Stahl 10-2-22, Jordan Bender 2-3-7, Tyler Schwieterman 0-0-0, Jesse Evers 0-0-0, Kent Hemmelgarn 4-3-11, Alex Post 5-5-156, Jason Jacobs 0-0-0, Evan Prenger 0-0-0, A.J. Niekamp 0-0-0, Ryan Mikesell 5-3-15. Totals 23-3-16/1971. ST. JOHN’S (57) Andy Grothouse 3-2-9, Ryan Buescher 7-0-14, Eric Clark 4-2-13, Ryan Koester 0-1-1, Curtis Geise 5-5-17, Cole Fischbach 0-0-0, Evan Hays 0-1-1, Tyler Conley 0-0-0, Seth Bockey 1-0-2. Totals 14-6-11/15-57. Score by Quarters: St. Henry 20 10 14 27 - 71 St. John’s 9 9 12 27 - 57 Three-point goals: St. Henry, Mikesell 2, Post; St. John’s, Clark 3, Geise 2, Grothouse. —— JUNIOR VARSITY ST. HENRY (61) Scott Knapke 1-0-2, Caleb Bender 6-1-14, Paul Stammen 2-1-5, A.J. Niekamp 5-0-10, Jaden Ontrop 1-0-2, Evan Lefeld 5-3-14, Justin Ahlers 1-2-4, Evan Prenger 2-0-4, Jason Jacobs 3-0-6. Totals 24-2-7/9-61. ST. JOHN’S (32) Aaron Hellman 4-0-11, Ryan Hellman 0-2-2, Ben Wrasman 1-0-2, Nick Bockey 0-0-0, Eric Gerberick 0-0-0, Tyler Ledyard 0-0-0, Owen Baldauf 1-0-2, Gage Seffernick 0-0-0, Jake Csukker 2-04, Austin Heiing 0-0-0, Alex Odenweller 3-0-7, Tyler Conley 1-2-4. Totals 8-44/6-32. Score by Quarters: St. Henry 12 21 15 13 - 61 St. John’s 6 5 14 7 - 32 Three-point goals: St. Henry, Bender, Lefeld; St. John’s, A. Hellman 3, Odenweller.
you were rewarded with candy and Gatorade at the end of the week. Since we’ve gone back to that, we’ve been much better at the line, meaning the kinds like candy and Gatorade,” Rosenbeck joked. St. John’s netted 11-of-15 singles (73.3%); tracked down 23 caroms (9 offensive) as Geise, Buescher and fellow senior Seth Bockey had four each; and added 10 miscues and 18 fouls. They host Spencerville tonight (6 p.m.). In junior varsity action, St. Henry (11-5) started well en route to a 61-32 rout. Caleb Bender and Evan Lefeld led the Redskins with 14 markers each and A.J. Niekamp added 10. For the Jays (5-8, 2-3), junior Aaron Hellman dropped in 11.
The Associated Press Boys Basketball Scores Akr. Coventry 54, Kent Roosevelt 39 Akr. East 84, Akr. North 62 Akr. Hoban 69, Mentor Lake Cath. 65 Akr. Manchester 83, Navarre Fairless 75 Alliance 54, Beloit W. Branch 45 Amherst Steele 44, N. Olmsted 30 Andover Pymatuning Valley 58, Cortland Maplewood 29 Andrews Osborne Academy 51, New Day Academy 35 Anna 59, Botkins 47 Apple Creek Waynedale 55, Doylestown Chippewa 54 Archbold 55, Wauseon 47 Arlington 78, Arcadia 22
OhiO BOys Cage sCOres
Ashland 53, Orrville 42 Ashland Mapleton 42, Plymouth 39 Barberton 64, Stow-Munroe Falls 53 Bascom Hopewell-Loudon 45, Tiffin Calvert 37 Batavia 58, Williamsburg 38 Beachwood 89, Newbury 26 Bedford St. Peter Chanel 66, Parma Hts. Holy Name 49 Bellbrook 50, Day. Oakwood 46 Bellefontaine 39, Spring. Kenton Ridge 22 Bethel-Tate 58, Norwood 53 Bluffton 53, Ada 40 Bowling Green 64, Holland Springfield 55 Brecksville-Broadview Hts. 47, Avon Lake 40 Bryan 52, Delta 50, OT
Cin. Moeller 55, Cin. Elder 43 Can. South 59, Louisville 49 Cin. Mt. Healthy 43, Harrison 41 Canton Heritage Christian 55, Cin. NW 63, Trenton Edgewood 42 Kingsway Christian 42 Cin. Oyler 68, Cin. Riverview East Carey 98, Bettsville 9 Carlisle 59, Camden Preble 63 Cin. SCPA 60, Cin. College Prep. Shawnee 58 48 Celina 55, Van Wert 45 Centerburg 69, Johnstown Cin. Turpin 69, Kings Mills Kings 61 Cin. Walnut Hills 81, Cin. Anderson Northridge 56 57 Chagrin Falls 46, Chagrin Falls Cin. Western Hills 65, Cin. Kenston 33 Woodward 55 Chardon 58, Painesville Riverside Cin. Winton Woods 81, Cin. Glen 52 Este 47 Chesterland W. Geauga 77, Cin. Withrow 60, Cov. Catholic, Painesville Harvey 39 Ky. 52 Cin. Colerain 49, Cin. Oak Hills 46 Clarksville Clinton-Massie 46, Cin. Indian Hill 58, Cin. Wyoming 38 Greenfield McClain 40 Cin. La Salle 49, Cin. St. Xavier 41 Cin. Madeira 83, Cin. Mariemont 46 See CAGE, page 7
didn’t feature a senior, handed Spencerville its first Northwest Conference loss of the season Friday evening at Ray Etzler gymnasium, 58-49. In fact, of Crestview’s 58 points, 56 were scored by underclassmen. Leading the way for the Knights (12-2, 3-2) was freshman guard Connor Lautzenheiser, who had 20 points on 6-of-14 shooting. “He’s one guy who’s earned the opportunity to play and he’s making the most of it. Our guys are are doing a good job of incorporating him into what we do,”
See KNIGHTS, page 7
The Knights led 25-19 after low-scoring second quarter. An unfortunate situation at intermission, in which a youth player suffered a badly broken arm, forced an extended halftime, but neither team seemed affected in the third. Crestview opened the third with a Lautzenheiser three but Spencerville came storming back. A 3-pointer by freshman guard Zach Goecke brought the Bearcats within one, 31-30, with less than two minutes to play in the third. Crestview junior forward Damian Helm countered with a huge three of his own to return the Crestview lead to four, which held through the end of the quarter. Foul trouble that the Bearcats had been battling all night came full circle in the fourth as the team sent
Saturday, January 26, 2013
The Herald — 7
The Delphos Tri-County Wrestling club has 47 wrestlers and numerous coaches.
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES Division of Wildlife Weekly Fish Ohio Fishing Report LAKE ERIE Regulations to Remember: The daily bag limit for walleye on Ohio waters of Lake Erie is 6 fish per angler with a minimum size limit of 15 inches. … The daily bag limit for yellow perch is 30 fish per angler on all Ohio waters of Lake Erie. … The trout and salmon daily bag limit is 2 fish per angler; The minimum size limit for trout and salmon is 12 inches. …The black bass (largemouth and smallmouth bass) daily bag limit is 5 fish per angler with a 14-inch minimum size limit. Recent winter weather (as of Tuesday) has temporarily ended most fishing opportunities on Lake Erie. … The water temperature is 32 degrees off of Toledo and 37 degrees off of Cleveland, according to the nearshore marine forecast. Steelheads: Mainstream rivers and tribs have high flows; however, they are beginning to recede from recent near-flood conditions and fishable conditions have improved. Smaller tribs and main rivers will clear first. Fresh steelhead will be well-distributed throughout the stream reaches. Spin-fishing anglers are using eggs, jigs tipped with maggots, or minnows; fly fishers are using streamers, egg patterns including sucker spawn, woolly buggers and other nymphs. Vermilion River: Fish from the Vermilion boat ramp up to Birmingham. Rocky River: Fish from the Metroparks marina to the dam above the Cedar Point Rd. pools. Cuyahoga River: Fish in Cleveland Harbor and up into the Cuyahoga Valley Nat’l Park. Chagrin River: Fish from the soccer fields upstream to the North Chagrin Reservation metropark. Grand River: Fish from the Fairport breakwall up to Harpersfield Dam. Arcola Creek: Fish the river mouth, estuary and creek in the Metropark. Ashtabula River: Fish from the river mouth up through Indian Trails Park. Conneaut Creek: Fish from the river mouth up to the state line. Don’t forget the daily bag limit of 2 steelhead trout and salmon in the aggregate valid through May 15. Reminder: There are many public access areas on Ohio streams. If you are on private property, you must have landowner permission. Don’t trespass! Private landowners have the right to restrict access on their property. In Ohio, you can gain access to the stream from public access points but the private land ownership includes their land under the stream. The streams listed above are navigable streams, meaning you can float a boat through them to fish; however, you cannot get out of your boat and stand on private property to fish unless you have the landowner’s permission. How to catch ’em: Typical set-ups are long (7-10’), limber, spinning or fly rods with light line (4-8 lb. test). Common lures in the early winter include small (1/16- to 1/80-oz.) marabou or synthetic hair jigs tipped with maggots rigged with split shot under a light pencil-thin bobber. Spoons (Little Cleo, KO Wobblers) and spinners (Rooster Tails, Vibrax, etc.) are commonly used on piers, beaches and lower stream reaches. Fly-fishers (using 6-9 wt. rods and weight-forward lines) prefer larger, weighted fly patterns, such as nymphs and streamers like woolly buggers, princes, egg-sucking leeches, stonefly and shiner patterns and clouser minnows. Egg fly patterns (single or cluster, sucker spawn, etc.) work well as a single fly or in tandem with a nymph or streamer once the fish move
upstream. Salmon or trout eggs are fished as either individual eggs or grouped together in mesh “spawn bags” about the size of a dime or nickel. Eggs can be bounced along the bottom with the current or fished at or near the bottom suspended under a bobber. Outlook for several bodies of water in Ohio: NEW CUMBERLAND POOL, JEFFERSON, COLUMBIANA CO. - 13 MI. 1,970 AC: Sauger Fish near warmwater discharges and stream confluences; fishing is usually best in the winter and on into April and May. Anglers are catching fish in the 9- to 16-inch range. Try using twister tail jigs and minnows. OUTLOOK - EXCELLENT. PIKE ISLAND POOL, BELMONT, JEFFERSON CO. - 30 MI. 4,604 AC: Sauger Warmwater discharges and the New Cumberland tailwaters are good areas to fish; most fish are caught in the winter and on into April and May and will be in the 9- to 16-inch range with some up to 20”. OUTLOOK EXCELLENT. H A N N I B A L POOL, MONROE, BELMONT CO. - 42 MI. 5,844 AC: Sauger - Stream confluences in the upper pool as well as the Pike Island tailwaters are good areas to fish. Most fish will be in the 8-14” size range with some up to 16-19”. Fishing for sauger is good April through June and starts back up again in November–December. Small twister tail jigs and minnows are good baits to use. OUTLOOK EXCELLENT. RACINE POOL, MEIGS CO. - 34 MI. 4,896 AC: Sauger - Most fish are caught in the upper pool. Old lock and dam sites along the main river shoreline, stream confluences and the Belleville tailwaters are good areas to fish. Most will be in the 8-14” size range. Fishing is good starting in November and continuing on into May and June; try using twister tail jigs and minnows. OUTLOOK - EXCELLENT. R. C. BYRD POOL, GALLIA, MEIGS CO. - 42 MI. 6,400 AC: Sauger - Warmwater discharges and stream confluences in the upper pool as well as the Racine tailwaters are good areas to fish. Most fish will be in the 10-13” size range. November, December and on into April and May are good months to fish; ry using twister tail jigs and minnows. OUTLOOK - EXCELLENT. GREENUP POOL, GALLIA, LAWRENCE, SCIOTO CO. - 62 MI. 11,200 AC: Sauger - Most fish are caught in the upper pool and range from 12-16”. Warmwater discharges, stream confluences and the RC Byrd tailwaters are good areas to fish. Fishing for sauger is good April through July and starts back up again in November. Try using twistertail jigs and river shiners; shiners can be caught with cast nets retrieved against the concrete fishing platform. OUTLOOK - EXCELLENT. MELDAHL POOL, CLERMONT, BROWN, ADAMS, SCIOTO CO. - 95 MI. 21,700 AC: Sauger - Most are caught in the upper pool near islands and bars adjacent to stream confluences and stream confluences themselves, warmwater discharges and at the Greenup tailwaters. Fish will be in the 9-16” size range. Fishing for sauger is good April through July and starts back up again in November. Try using twistertail jigs and river shiners; shiners can be caught with cast nets retrieved against the concrete fishing platform. OUTLOOK EXCELLENT. MARKLAND POOL, HAMILTON, CLERMONT CO. - 55 MI. 12,000 AC: Sauger Most are caught in the upper pool near the Meldahl tailwaters; gravel bars adjacent to stream confluences and warmwater discharges are also good areas to fish. Most will be in the 10-16” size range. Fishing for sauger is good November through April; try using minnows and small jigs. OUTLOOK - EXCELLENT.
TCWC continues great season with home tournament
The Delphos Herald DELPHOS — The Delphos Tri-County Wrestling Club held its 17th annual Miami Valley Kids Wrestling Association home meet Sunday in the Robert A. Arnzen Gymnasium at St. John’s. Over 200 grapplers participated in the meet. The first tournament for the club was held in 1996 as a fundraiser and to get the word out about youth wrestling. The initial season of Tri-County had less than 20 wrestlers and four coaches, including Tom Merschman, Dave Swick, Mike Metcalfe and Mike Maag. Practices were held on the second floor of the Reliable Plumbing and Heating building, which was later destroyed by fire. This year, the club has grown to 47 wrestlers with 16 coaches. Practices are held twice a week and draws kids from Delphos, Fort Jennings, Spencerville and Van Wert. The program’s intent is to teach the kids the basics of the sport of wrestling, while also focusing on sportsmanship — how to compete well. It’s a nice introduction for future competition. The referees at these events do a good job of reinforcing that: they explain to the kids what they did wrong and emphasize good sportsmanship. The group practices start in mid-November and run through the end of February. There are six mini-tournaments each season, followed by a regional meet and then a state meet held at the Nutter Center in Dayton. All participants get the chance to compete at the state level regardless of the seasonal record. The state meet this year will be held on Feb. 24 with 30 mats going at the same time. Over 2,100 wrestlers will be competing from over 100 schools. Community involvement is a big part of the Tri-County Wrestling Club’s program. Sunday’s event brought many, many volunteers from high school wrestling parents, to junior high wrestling parents, right on down to junior high and high school wrestlers themselves. Even some parents who no longer have kids wrestling were there to lend a hand. The club is thriving today because of all the volunteers who give their time and effort to the club. Sunday’s tournament brought young grapplers ranging in age from 5-12. Squads included Bath, Ada, OttawaGlandorf and Shawnee, as well as Delphos. Bringing home first-place awards for the Delphos club were: Royce Kill, Aiden Lanteigne, Cody Bailey, Nathan Ditto, Austin Giesige,
Cages (Continued from Page 6)
Clayton Northmont 66, Springfield 60 Cle. Benedictine 68, Chardon NDCL 65 Cle. Cent. Cath. 82, Garfield Hts. Trinity 64 Cle. E. Tech 76, Cle. Rhodes 52 Cle. Hay 85, Cle. MLK 63 Cle. JFK 81, Cle. Max Hayes 60 Cle. John Adams 63, Cle. Collinwood 46 Cle. John Marshall 81, Cle. Lincoln W. 73 Cle. St. Ignatius 80, Strongsville 38 Cle. VASJ 86, Warren JFK 36 Collins Western Reserve 63, Monroeville 49 Cols. Africentric 80, Cols. Independence 55 Cols. Brookhaven 78, Cols. Whetstone 49 Cols. East 80, Cols. International 6 Cols. Eastmoor 55, Cols. Marion-Franklin 54 Cols. Mifflin 63, Cols. Linden McKinley 47 Cols. Northland 65, Cols. Centennial 45 Cols. South 69, Cols. Briggs 65 Cols. Walnut Ridge 89, Cols. West 49 Columbus Grove 57, Harrod Allen E. 43 Conneaut 68, Ashtabula St. John 17 Convoy Crestview 58, Spencerville 49 Cortland Lakeview 65, Youngs. Liberty 59 Cory-Rawson 35, Pandora-Gilboa 29 Cuyahoga Falls 53, Parma 51 Cuyahoga Falls CVCA 51, Can. Timken 35 Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit 53, Parma Padua 51 Dalton 58, W. Salem NW 48 Day. Dunbar 62, Cin. Summit Country Day 54 Day. Ponitz Tech. 79, Cin. Hillcrest 55 Day. Thurgood Marshall 92, Day. Meadowdale 61 Defiance 64, St. Marys Memorial 47 Defiance Ayersville 23, Holgate 20 Defiance Tinora 68, Sherwood Fairview 31 Dublin Coffman 61, Marysville 49 E. Can. 56, Rootstown 46 Elida 72, Kenton 41 Elyria Cath. 61, Grafton Midview 54 Fairfield 64, Middletown 45 Fayetteville-Perry 68, Manchester 41 Findlay Liberty-Benton 57, McComb 19 Franklin 71, Brookville 48 Fredericktown 63, Loudonville 23 Fremont St. Joseph 59, New Riegel 54 Ft. Loramie 65, Russia 49 Ft. Recovery 51, Coldwater 29 Galloway Westland 62, Thomas Worthington 57 Garfield Hts. 66, Twinsburg 58 Gates Mills Hawken 56, Burton Berkshire 47 Germantown Valley View 73, Eaton 59 Gorham Fayette 34, Edon 25 Goshen 57, New Richmond 48 Hamilton 48, Cin. Sycamore 42 Hamilton Badin 59, Cin. Purcell Marian 41 Hartville Lake Center Christian 51, Youngs. Christian 48 Haviland Wayne Trace 66, Hicksville 25 Hilliard Darby 73, Dublin Jerome 65 Hilliard Davidson 50, Grove City Cent. Cross. 32 Hudson 67, Shaker Hts. 65 Hunting Valley University 68, Madison 55 Jamestown Greeneview 58, N. Lewisburg Triad 46 Kettering Alter 58, Day. Carroll 52 Kettering Fairmont 74, Beavercreek 45 Lakewood 57, Bay Village Bay 39 Lakewood St. Edward 66, Elyria 48 Leipsic 100, Van Buren 60 Lewistown Indian Lake 90, Spring. Greenon 66 Lexington 61, Mansfield Madison 56 Liberty Twp. Lakota E. 50, Mason 39 Lima Bath 71, Lima Shawnee 50 Lima Sr. 94, Oregon Clay 71 Lima Temple Christian 57, DeGraff Riverside 42 Lockland 63, St. Bernard 43 Lorain 59, E. Cle. Shaw 57 Loveland 53, Milford 46 Mansfield Sr. 75, Bellville Clear Fork 46 Martinsburg, W.Va. 64, Massillon Washington 57 Massillon Tuslaw 53, Zoarville Tuscarawas Valley 43 McDonald 84, Berlin Center Western Reserve 50
McGuffey Upper Scioto Valley 78, Lima Perry 67 Mechanicsburg 76, Cedarville 50 Medina 69, Solon 58 Medina Buckeye 57, Brooklyn 56 Medina Highland 54, Richfield Revere 51 Mentor 109, Mayfield 77 Metamora Evergreen 60, Swanton 51 Miamisburg 73, Fairborn 44 Middleburg Hts. Midpark 44, Berea 41 Middlefield Cardinal 70, Wickliffe 54 Middletown Fenwick 40, Day. ChaminadeJulienne 32 Milford Center Fairbanks 61, Marion Cath. 54 Miller City 62, Ft. Jennings 41 Millersburg W. Holmes 57, Wooster 50 Milton-Union 53, Waynesville 46 Minster 52, Rockford Parkway 33 Mogadore 59, Garrettsville Garfield 57 Morrow Little Miami 39, Oxford Talawanda 36 N. Baltimore 58, Kansas Lakota 51 N. Can. Hoover 65, Can. McKinley 57, 2OT Napoleon 57, Perrysburg 55 New Albany 52, Cols. Franklin Hts. 38 New Bremen 60, New Knoxville 48 New London 67, Ashland Crestview 30 New Madison Tri-Village 62, Tipp City Bethel 40 Newton Falls 50, Warren Champion 38 Norton 52, Akr. Springfield 49 Norwalk 75, Sandusky 34 Norwalk St. Paul 58, Greenwich S. Cent. 53 Old Fort 103, Fostoria St. Wendelin 51 Ottawa-Glandorf 55, Wapakoneta 37 Parma Hts. Valley Forge 60, Parma Normandy 45 Paulding 68, Delphos Jefferson 37 Perry 40, Aurora 32 Pickerington Cent. 60, Reynoldsburg 59 Pickerington N. 36, Lancaster 32 Pioneer N. Central 56, Pettisville 48 Poland Seminary 40, Austintown Fitch 32 Rittman 61, Jeromesville Hillsdale 60 Shelby 59, Tiffin Columbian 49 Smithville 47, Creston Norwayne 44 Spring. Shawnee 67, Riverside Stebbins 53 St. Henry 71, Delphos St. John’s 57 Streetsboro 87, Ravenna 70 Struthers 53, Hubbard 40 Sylvania Northview 34, Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 33 Sylvania Southview 66, Maumee 36 Tipp City Tippecanoe 59, New Carlisle Tecumseh 55 Tol. Cent. Cath. 61, Tol. St. Francis 45 Tol. Christian 83, Northwood 68 Tol. Emmanuel Baptist 61, Gibsonburg 57 Tol. Maumee Valley 51, Liberty Center 48 Tol. Ottawa Hills 71, Lakeside Danbury 20 Tol. Rogers 83, Tol. Woodward 43 Tol. Scott 77, Tol. Bowsher 66 Tol. St. John’s 84, Fremont Ross 49 Tol. Start 93, Tol. Waite 58 Tol. Whitmer 50, Findlay 46 Trotwood-Madison 75, Greenville 65 Troy Christian 49, Day. Christian 44 Vandalia Butler 56, Troy 55 Vanlue 89, Dola Hardin Northern 47 Versailles 56, Maria Stein Marion Local 45 W. Alexandria Twin Valley S. 59, Arcanum 56 W. Chester Lakota W. 72, Cin. Princeton 68 W. Liberty-Salem 42, Spring. NE 40 Warren Harding 66, Euclid 45 Warren Howland 64, Canfield 61, OT Washington C.H. 56, Hillsboro 54 Waynesfield-Goshen 57, Ridgeway Ridgemont 48 Westerville Cent. 42, Worthington Kilbourne 41 Westerville N. 51, Dublin Scioto 44 Westerville S. 73, Hilliard Bradley 35 Westlake 85, Olmsted Falls 58 Willard 65, Bellevue 57 Williamsport Westfall 75, Southeastern 64 Wilmington 52, Hamilton Ross 45 Windham 69, Atwater Waterloo 46 Xenia 62, Lebanon 57 Youngs. East 64, Youngs. Mooney 51
Crestview to the charity to free throws, where the stripe 23 times and saw two Bearcats hit only 9-of-14. starters - senior forward Crestview grabbed 22 Derek Goecker and senior rebounds to Spencerville’s center Dominick Corso - 21 and committed seven foul out. turnovers to the Bearcats’ The Knights put up 24 10. fourth-quarter points but Spencerville was led by made only three field goals. Corso and Zach Goecke, Crestview fired 20-of-25 who scored 12 each. Bowers from the charity stripe on added 11. the evening. Spencerville visits St. Along w i t h John’s tonight; Crestview Lautzenheiser ’s 20, hosts Continental. SPENCERVILLE (2pt. 3pt. FT Bolenbaugh had a perfect night with 13 points includ- Pts.) 0-0 0, ing 5-of-5 shooting from the 4-4 Cook 0-0 0-12-2 0-2 Corso 4-8 0-0 12, Roberts 0-0 4, Patton field and 3-of-3 shooting 0-0 01- 0-0 0, Z. Goecke 2-6 2-3 2-3 from the foul line. 12, Bowers 2-9 2-6 1-3 11, D. Goecke Junior guard Cam Eztler 2-2 0-0 2-4 6, Miller 2-2 0-0 0-0 4. CRESTVIEW had 12, eight of which comEtzler 2-4 0-1 8-10 12, Helm 3-4 ing from the line, and Helm 1-5 1-1 10, Bolenbaugh 5-5 0-0 3-3 added 10. 13, Zaleski 0-3 0-1 1-2 1, Heffner The Knights collective- 0-1 0-0 0-0 0, Brown 1-3 0-0 0-0 ly shot 18-of-42 (43%) but 2, Lautzenheiser 5-7 1-7 7-9 20, hit 16-of-28 from 2-point Simerman 0-1 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 range. Spencerville also shot 0-0 0-0 0. Score by Quarters: 18-of-42 on the evening Spencerville 13 6 11 19 - 49 but 14-of-30 from short. Crestview 17 8 9 24 - 58 The difference came down STOCKS
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business January 25, 2013 Description Last Price
DJINDUAVERAGE NAS/NMS COMPSITE S&P 500 INDEX AUTOZONE INC. BUNGE LTD EATON CORP. BP PLC ADR DOMINION RES INC AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC CVS CAREMARK CRP CITIGROUP INC FIRST DEFIANCE FST FIN BNCP FORD MOTOR CO GENERAL DYNAMICS GENERAL MOTORS GOODYEAR TIRE HEALTHCARE REIT HOME DEPOT INC. HONDA MOTOR CO HUNTGTN BKSHR JOHNSON&JOHNSON JPMORGAN CHASE KOHLS CORP. LOWES COMPANIES MCDONALDS CORP. MICROSOFT CP PEPSICO INC. PROCTER & GAMBLE RITE AID CORP. SPRINT NEXTEL TIME WARNER INC. US BANCORP UTD BANKSHARES VERIZON COMMS WAL-MART STORES 13,895.98 3,149.71 1,502.96 365.36 78.38 57.52 43.93 53.88 44.46 51.86 42.91 20.05 14.93 13.68 70.96 29.07 13.87 62.95 67.82 37.95 6.93 73.92 47.16 45.25 38.58 93.72 27.88 72.49 73.25 1.56 5.64 50.40 33.17 10.75 42.67 69.00
Knights (Continued from Page 6)
Tyler Herron, Cole Binkley, Colin Bailey, Avery Schulte, Gabe Steyer, Cody Bockey, Brady Welker, Conner Anspach and Ean Boecker. Second-place finishers were: Keilik Cross, Troy Pseekos, Coby Anspach, Landen Grothaus, Clayton Paddubny, Logan Dickman, Mason Vonderwell, Eli Zehender, Jason Seekings, Kane Plescher, Jay Goetz, Braden Lewis, Isaiah Bretz and Dominic Estrada. Third: Blaine Maloney, Ty Rudasill, Garrett Trentman, Joshua Ringwald, Alex Gerow, Jacob McConnahea, Brady Zalar, John Pseekos, Kole McKee and Justin Weiging. Fourth: JJ Murphy, Caden Wright, Isaac Cross, Ben McKee, Chase Bailey, Trent Vonderwell and August Wurst. Next up is Bath 1 p.m. Sunday.
+70.65 +19.33 +8.14 +7.79 -0.14 +0.21 -0.18 +0.09 +0.27 -0.20 +0.11 -0.10 -0.12 -0.19 +0.32 +0.29 +0.06 +0.05 +0.47 +0.03 -0.06 +0.82 +0.79 +0.35 +0.17 +0.41 +0.25 +0.26 +2.83 +0.03 -0.03 -0.40 +0.06 +0.25 +0.08 -0.79
Dick CLARK Real Estate
HIRING DRIVERS with 5+years OTR experience! Our drivers averageTelling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 42cents per mile & higher! Home every weekend! $55,000-$60,000 annually. Benefits 5 days free if item FREE ADS:available. 99% no is free THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: touch freight! Only 1 item will treat Auto Parts and or less than $50. We PLEASEper ad, 1 price of $3.00. 2 times - $9.00 Sale 11:30 a.m. forBuy next day’s issue. 105 Announcements 425 Houses For 592 Wanted to the you with respect! 810 GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per ad per month. Accessories Each word is $.30 2-5 days CALL 419-222-1630 Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. $.25 6-9 days ADVERTISERS: YOU can 5 BEDROOM, 1.5 Bath and CLASS-A up. $14.00 if we have to “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR pick them CDL Drivers Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday place a 25 word classified house, Barn, shed and $.20 10+ days DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by send them n a you.P o s i t i o n s , R e g i o to l ad in more than 100 news- grain3bins on 5acres. Lin- Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the ad. Each word is $.10 for months 2500-3000 miles per papers with over one and c o l n v i e w scho Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regucharge + $.10 for each Truck week. Palletized word. or more prepaido l s . We accept a half million total circula- $123,000. 6383 Middle lar rates apply load Van. 2yrs Exp. Req. tion across Ohio for $295. Point-Wetzel Rd. Call www.risingsunexpress.com Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, It’s easy...you place one 419-796-5006 Windshields Installed, New 800-288-6168 Silver coins, Silverware, order and pay with one Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Pocket Watches, Diamonds. check through Ohio DIESEL/TRAILER Hoods, Radiators Scan-Ohio Advertising 2330 Shawnee Rd. MECHANIC with own 510 Appliance 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Network. The Delphos Lima tools for Van Wert operaHerald advertising dept. tion. Experience with class (419) 229-2899 can set this up for you. No BRAND NEW Emerson 1 8 tractor/trailer, having other classified ad buy is cubic foot microwave, $50. CDL Class-A is a plus. simpler or more cost effec- 419-695-9646. Salary based on experi670 Miscellaneous 080 Help Wanted tive. Call 419-695-0015 ence. Fax resume to ext. 138 419-623-4651 or call 419-238-2155 577 Miscellaneous Drivers LAMP REPAIR Apartment For 305 REGIONAL RUNNERS OTR SEMI DRIVER Table or Floor. Rent FREE PHONE, No ActivaOHIO DRIVERS NEEDED Come to our store. tion fee, No Credit Benefits: Vacation, HOME WEEKLY Hohenbrink TV. 1-BR APT. 1010- 1/2 N. Checks, No Hassles, No Holiday pay, 401k. Home .40¢ - .42¢/Mile ~ ALL MILES 419-695-1229 Main St. $325/mo. No Contract Phone, $45 Best weekends, & most nights. ACROSS 4 Cowboys’ charges Class A CDL + 1 Yr. OTR Exp. Pets. 419-488-3685 or Value Unlimited Talk, Text 1 Needing a scratch 5 Fabric meas. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-615-5798 6 Air-conditions 6 Cheats and Mobile Web. 419-692-3951 805 Auto 11 Docked 7 Should Van Wert Wireless the 12 Band member, often 8 El Dorado loot ONE BEDROOM APT., Alltel Store, 1198 West 13 Furry swimmers 9 Grant approval 1-866-879-6593 wood Drive, Suite B, Van 1997 DODGE Dakota 4x4 537 W. Third, Delphos. 14 Gold bars 10 Almost-grads www.landair.com Wert, Ohio 419-238-3101 $325 plus deposit. No 15 Stationed 11 Marshal’s problem V8 with tool box. SCREW MACHINE SCREW MACHINE OPERATORS 16 “I Walk the Line” singer 12 Diadem Pets. Call 419-204-5924, 108,000mi. Good tires and OPERATORS 17 Pole on a ship 16 Heat meas. 419-692-2184 Vanamatic Company in Delphos, Ohio brakes. New battery. 19 Field cover 18 Putter’s org. Vanamatic Company in is seeking Screw Machine Operators MENS XL leather jacket. D r i v e s great. Call 23 Hack 20 Kind of committee (2 wds.) Delphos, Ohio is seeking with 2+ years experience. Waist length, butterscotch 419-204-3106 26 Very pleased 21 Uprisings Screw Machine Operators Mobile Homes Ideal candidates will have the 28 Morse signal 22 Nile god STNA preferred, not 325 color with liner. Like new. with 2+ years experience. following skills and experience: For Rent 29 Cuban city 23 Kayak cousin required. Training $20. Ph: 419-863-9164 Ideal candidates • Blueprint Reading will have 31 Golfer Lorena - 24 Town near Madrid Auto Parts and provided. • Basic Gaging and Measurement the following skills and 1 BEDROOM mobile 33 Inner self, to Jung 25 Kapow! 810 • Screw Machine Operation Accessories experience: 34 Urbane 27 Mr. DeLuise Must be flexible, home for rent. Ph. • Tool Adjustments Pets and 35 Scale note 29 Leftovers dish 583 • Blueprint Reading willing to work • Set‐Up Experience a Plus 419-692-3951 36 Industrial giant 30 -- “King” Cole Supplies GIANT AUTOPARTS • Basic Gauging and weekends, pick up Starting wage commensurate with 39 HP or Acer wares 32 Ticket giver Measurement skills and experience. SWAP MEET 40 River source 34 Hindu Mr. extra shifts. RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 FREE: 3 Male GUINEA Sunday, Jan. 27, 8a-3p. • Screw Machine Operation 42 Diva’s rendition 37 Things to crack Vanamatic has served the precision Prompt, reliable, • Tool Adjustments bedroom, 1 bath mobile PIGS. Can take all or Lima, Ohio. Allen County machining industry for 58 years. 44 Kind of radio 38 Rocker part dependable, good • Set-Up Experience a Plus home. 419-692-3951 some. Call 419-234-3582 46 Particulars 41 Sticky fruits Fairgrounds, located 2 Stable employment with flexible shifts, 51 Slow reptile 43 Readied the bow work ethic. climate controlled manufacturing Starting wage commensurate miles East of I-75 on www.DickClarkRealEstate.com 54 Low-budget film (hyph.) 45 Marseilles Ms. facility and competitive wage and with skills and experience. Driver license, St. Rt. 309. Info: benefit programs including 55 Iron alloys 47 Corrida sight SUNDAY, JANUARY 27 insurance & dependgainsharing. has served the Vanamatic 3:00-4:30 P.M. 419-331-3837 56 Venus’ sister 48 Nonstop
8 – The Herald
Saturday, January 26, 2013
080 HelpHE T Wanted
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Cash for Gold
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
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Delphos • $85,000 Chuck Peters 419-204-7238
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503 West 1st
303 Duplex For Rent
1 BEDROOM Duplex. 702 N. Main. Stove, refrigerator, washer/dryer hook-up. No pets. 419-236-2722.
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able car required. Application online or pick-up at: Community Health Professionals 602 E. Fifth St., Delphos OH 45833 ComHealthPro.org
precision machining industry Please submit resumes to: for 58 Vanamatic Company years. 701 Ambrose Drive Stable employment with Delphos, OH flexible shifts, climate conAttn: Scott Wiltsie trolled manufacturing facility scottw@Vanamatic.com and competitive wage and (p) 419‐692‐6085 benefit programs including (f) 419‐692‐3260 gainsharing. Unity, Empowerment, Teamwork “The Right People, Making the Right Please submit resumes to:
675 W. Market St., Suite 120, Lima, OH Phone: 419-879-1006 Phone: 419-695-1006 312 N. Main St. Delphos, OH
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419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775 www.rsre.com
19074 Road 19, Ft. Jennings $174,900-Ft Jennings SD PEACEFUL COUNTRY SETTING. 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes 24’x24’ attached garage and 36’x24’ Morton building. Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267
$119,500-Delphos SD Brick/vinyl ranch home with 2-3 bedrooms/2baths on crawl space. Apx. 1816 sq ft of living space. Fireplace. Updated bathroom and kitchen, replacement windows and carpeting. 1 car attached garage. (149) Kathy Mathews 419-233-3786/Ralph Haggard 419-234-0605 $29,000-Van Wert SD Price Reduced! Vinyl sided 2 bedroom/1 bath Cape Cod home on crawl space. Enclosed porch, outbuilding, .84 acre lot. (47) Jerry Frey 419-234-8282 $83,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft living space. Many updates including updated bath w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft. (75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478 $55,000-Delphos SD Vinyl two-story on .197 acre lot. 3 bdrms/1 bth, approx 1387 sq ft living space. Basement. 22’x24’ two car detached garage. (140) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $68,500-Delphos SD 4BR/2BA 1-1/2 story home with over 1800 sq ft living space. 19x20 workshop, 18x16 storage shed. New water main August 2012. 1 car attached garage. (151) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $42,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3 bdrms/1 bth on .176 acre corner lot. Approx 1574 sq ft living space. 1 car detached garage. (178) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $55,000-Delphos SD Two-story home on .167 acre lot. 4 bdrms/2 bths, approx 2580 sq ft living space. Crawl space. 1 car detached garage. (201) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
1 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 1-3 PM
Krista Schrader ........ 419-233-3737 Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ... 419-234-5202 Jodi Moenter ................ 419-296-9561 Amie Nungester ............... 419-236-0688 Lynn Claypool .............. 419-234-2314 Janet Kroeger .................. 419-236-7894 Del Kemper .................. 419-204-3500
202 N. Washington Street Delphos, OH 45833
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Office: 419-692-2249 Fax: 419-692-2205
Vanamatic Company 701 Ambrose Drive Delphos, OH
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Attn: Scott Wiltsie scottw@Vanamatic.com (p) 419-692-6085 (f) 419-692-3260 Unity, Empowerment, Teamwork “The Right People, Making the Right Decision, At The Right Time”
SUNDAY, JAN. 27
20606 US 224, Middle Point
Country 4BR home just price reduced, now only $80’s! Over 2000 sq ft, 1.33 acres, Many updates, two barns & more! Lynn will greet you.
FOR A FULL LIST OF HOMES FOR SALE & OPEN HOUSES:
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1400 S. Clay, Lot #4: 3 BR Ranch style home in Delphos. $30’s. Call Judy: 419-230-1983. New Listing! 602 Dewey, Delphos: 3 BR, Completely updated throughout. $70’s. Call Denny: 532-3482. 311 W. 5th, Delphos: 3 BR, 1 Bath. Affordable Living!!! $55K Tony: 233-7911. 828 N. Main, Delphos: 4 BR,
New Listing! 205 W. 1st, Delphos: 5 BR, 2 bath, 2,500+ sq. ft. home boasting with character! 2 car garage. Big lot. Only asking $40’s. Call Gary: 419-863-0011. 101 Auglaize, Ottoville: 5/6 BR, 3 bath home with countless updates. Ton of home for the money. Call Tony: 233-7911
337 Walnut, Ottoville: REDUCED! 3 BR, 2 Bath, Updated throughout. Fish Pond, Newer shingles. Nice interior. Garage & Stg Bldg. Owners Owner wants offer. Tony: 233-7911. re-locating. Tony: 233-7911 LOTS FOR SALE Ottoville SD Lots: Next to school. Call Tony Kalida Golf Course: 2 Avail. Tony: 233-7911.
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Dear Annie: I would of contact. My son like to reply to “Arizona lived halfway across Grandparents,” whose the country. When my was daughter won’t allow granddaughter them to see their 17, my son found her grandchild. They asked Facebook page. After whether it will ever get her 18th birthday, I called her, and she was better. My grand-daughter happy to hear from me. was 6 when my son and She lived only two hours his wife divorced and I away. We met at a central location was no longer and had a allowed to see wonderful her. I continued reunion. Since to send her then, we’ve a card and been in regular money on every contact. She birthday and is now 23, at Christmas. married and I never heard expecting her back and had first child. no idea whether So, Arizona she received them. Her other Annie’s Mailbox G r a n d m a , don’t give grandmother kept me informed from up. Just do what you time to time and even can, and hopefully your sent me her 5th grade story will end as happily picture. When she was as mine. — A Happy 14, my granddaughter Grandma Dear Grandma: wrote me a nice letter. I was ecstatic! I wrote her We heard from many most back, but heard nothing. grandparents, I had no money for a of whom had happy lawyer and didn’t want to endings. Read on: From Indiana: For do anything that would put me completely out two years, I did not get to see my grandson. During that time, I did a lot of praying and BUCKEYE crying. For his birthday and Christmas, I would EXTERMINATING leave his presents on his is adding full-time & seasonal Service front porch. One day I Technicians for pesticide application got a phone call, and my son invited me to come work. Vehicle, tools, training & uniforms over, saying, “It’s time provided. DFWP enforced. Insurance, you got to know your profit sharing, retirement plan, vacation, grandson.” Our first visit lasted three hours. attendance bonuses etc. On the way home, I did Applications are being accepted. a lot of praising God 24018 US 224, Box 246 and crying. I now get to see him a couple of Ottoville, OH 45876 times a week. He calls 419-453-3931 or me Grandma. I have him 1-800-523-1521 in my life now, and we
Readers encourage ‘Arizona Grandparents’ to keep trying with grandchildren
57 58 DOWN 1 2 3
Out of style Light incense to
Modicum Tykes Hudson Bay tribe
49 50 51 52 53 54
Quarry Where fishes play Recipe amt. Tony winner -- Hagen Home, in the phone book Youth org.
Dick CLARK Real Estate
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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 24 years of steady employment. We now have an opportunity for a Quality Assurance Engineer to assume the following responsibilities: • Performs analyses, inspection, design, and testing functions to ensure quality of raw materials and finished products • Conducts quality engineering reviews of design documentation to ensure that results meet/exceed customer requirements • Identifies potential quality issues and recommends changes in process, procedure, work methods, and other corrective/ preventive actions to support continuous quality improvement • Prepares various reports for management and customer representatives Candidates must have at least three (3) years of related quality assurance engineering experience, including ISO/TS 16949 quality management systems, root cause analysis tools, SPC, FMEA, and APQP/ PPAP processes. Experience should also include gauging, inspection processes, blueprint reading, geometric dimensioning/tolerancing, and excellent computer skills. A related Associate degree is required. A related Bachelor degree and ASQ certification is 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:
QUALITY ASSURANCE ENGINEER
will continue to move forward and not dwell on the past. Florida: We have not seen our granddaughter in three years. My husband and I live 10 minutes away, but aren’t allowed to visit. At one point, my son wished me dead. I send cards and presents, but I don’t know whether they give these things to her or tell her they are from us. My friends say to wait until she is older. But she’s only 10 now, so I may not be around when she’s older. This is all over a stupid disagreement (with his brother) that we are paying for. I have three other grandchildren who miss their cousin. I have apologized and am willing to see her on their terms if only they would communicate with me. Maybe they’ll read this. Illinois: Nine years ago, my oldest grandson called and told me not to contact him again. I could tell he was being coached by his mother, my son’s ex-wife. One winter day early last year, my grandson and his mother stopped by my house unannounced. I was surprised and happy. It turns out my grandson had contacted my son (his father). Now he calls me Grandma, and we see him every once in a while. He’ll be 22 this week, and I hope to celebrate with him. Miracles do happen. Indiana: Your response to “Arizona Grandparents” was right on. My husband and I have had to deal with the same type of meanspirited behavior from our eldest daughter. Tell them to keep in touch with their 7-yearold granddaughter with cards for her birthday, Christmas gifts and acknowledgments of the important times in her life. Our grandson is now 22 and in the Navy, and we get to chat and see him when he comes home. It does hurt when you are cut off, but in time, it can turn out OK. Please tell them there is always hope. They are not alone.
Answer to Puzzle
AAP St. Marys Corporation 1100 McKinley Road St. Marys, Ohio 45885 Attention: Human Resource-DH
Saturday, January 26, 2013
The Herald – 9
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, JANUARY 27, 2013 Personal ambitions and several work-related hopes have excellent chances of being fulfilled in the year ahead. This will come about due to not only your ingenuity, but to your boldness in experimenting with new ideas as well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- One-on-one relationships could be problematic if they aren’t handled skillfully. For the sake of harmony, be prepared to make a compromise or concession. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- When you’re able to use your initiative, things will run quite smoothly. Conversely, you might rebel if demands are placed on you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Should you decide to get involved with a friend in something that has commercial overtones, it would be smart to keep the arrangement on a businesslike basis. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Most of your day is likely to be filled with a number of pleasant experiences, but as nighttime rolls around and people become tired, tempers will fray. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- There’s a chance you know someone with a very generous nature but a demanding attitude. When socializing with this person, your patience might be tested. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -It behooves you to move cautiously in matters that pertain to your investments, especially regarding joint ventures. Take care not to get involved in something that is all sizzle but no steak. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- If you’re smart, you’ll go along with the line of least resistance. You might have to be mentally alert in order to avoid opposition. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- A failure on your part to keep pace with your duties could lead to a number of avoidable complications. Each additional task you neglect will add to the pressure. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -It’s in your best interest to avoid all political involvements with friends. What transpires at first might be interesting, but conditions could turn sour quickly. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- An extremely important objective might not be as equally meaningful to most of your friends. However, what is interesting to them could quickly become dominant. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Sources of information will be of extreme importance to those with whom you have dealings. If you’re not the author of a vital tidbit, be sure to credit the person who is. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Unless you manage your financial arrangements with skill, you are likely to come out on the short end. Don’t hesitate to speak up if you think you’re getting a bum deal. MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 2013 To fulfill an ambitious objective in the year ahead, you must be prepared to make some changes. Possessing the flexibility to adapt quickly to changing circumstances will greatly enhance your chances of success. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- You are not likely to make a good decision if you’re forced to do so under pressure. Don’t let yourself be pushed into coming up with an immediate answer. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Something you previously failed to attend to properly could demand your attention. If you don’t take care of it once and for all, it will remain a burr under your saddle. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Being too assertive can make it difficult for you to get others to follow your lead. Respect others’ abilities, and treat people as if they have some common sense of their own. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Although you and your mate might have the same objective, your methods could conflict. If neither of you will compromise, trouble is likely. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Even though you’re usually a rather easygoing individual, you could have a chip on your shoulder today. Try not to read too much into other people’s words or actions. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -It’s entirely up to you to protect your interests in both financial and social situations. Unless you look out for yourself, you could end up being the scapegoat. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- As long as you stick to your blueprint, things should go rather smoothly. Let another lead you astray, however, and you can kiss your careful plans goodbye. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -To be productive, you must be well organized and methodical. If you get off on the wrong foot, you might not find your equilibrium. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Don’t let friends get you involved in something that you don’t like doing and can’t afford, to boot. Be selective regarding your social activities. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -No one is questioning your capacity to achieve, but you first need to set goals that are actually attainable. Be realistic and practical at all times. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Instead of making mountains out of molehills, strive to be pragmatic. Harboring a poor attitude will make life much more unpleasant than it needs to be. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- If you need to negotiate with a tough cookie who has something you want and knows it, you can win out if you are courageous and firm in your dealings.
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
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10 – The Herald
Saturday, January 26, 2013
Slain NM family remembered during crowded service
BY SUSAN MONTOYA BRYAN The Associated Press ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — The waves of emotion brought tears, laughs and prayerful reflection Friday as more than 2,000 people gathered to remember five members of a New Mexico family gunned down in their home last weekend. Following a police escort, fellow chaplains and members of the Albuquerque Fire Department lined the procession for the memorial service held at one of the city’s largest churches. Bagpipes played and the urns of former pastor Greg Griego, his wife Sarah and their three young children were carried into the church. Family members recalled Greg Griego’s lumbering walk, his hearty laugh and his endless commitment to helping others to turn their lives around. His wife, known for her cooking, and their children were just as much a part of that ministry. The family was always a frontrow fixture at church services. The crowd prayed for the Griegos and for their 15-yearold son, Nehemiah, who remains in custody after being charged with the killings. Annette Griego, one of Greg Griego’s adult daughters, told those at the service that her father was a man whose heart was after God. “My dad never gave up on me. He never gave up on any of us. He never stopped giving us Jesus and so I know he would want us to do the exact same thing for our brother, Nehemiah,” she said. “So if you wonder where we stand, we stand alongside our brother.” “We stand confident that God will take this tragedy and use it for something good,” she said.
BY GEORGE JAHN The Associated Press VIENNA — Thousands of children were murdered by the Nazis because they fell short of the Aryan ideal. On Friday, a hushed audience gathered in Austria’s Parliament to watch the world premiere of an opera depicting how the Nazis methodically killed mentally or physically deficient children at a Vienna hospital during World War II. The killings were part of a greater campaign that led to the deaths of about 75,000 people — homosexuals, the handicapped, or others the Nazis called “unworthy lives” — and served as a prelude to the Holocaust. Austrians played a huge role in these and other atrocities of the era — nearly 800 children were killed at Vienna’s Spiegelgrund psychiatric ward — and Friday’s premiere of the opera “Spiegelgrund” was the latest installment of a national effort to atone for such acts in word and deed. The timing was picked to commemorate Holocaust Memorial Day, which will be observed worldwide Sunday, and the performance was streamed live on the Internet for international audiences. But the parliamentary venue was chosen for a particularly Austrian reason: as a reminder of how the country’s politicians fomented the atmosphere of intolerance and authoritarianism that allowed Hitler’s troops to walk in in 1938, and a determination to not let history repeat itself. Composer Peter Androsch said his focus on the era was in part born of his own family’s history. His great grandfather died in a Nazi concentration camp. Androsch said the fact that that was hidden for generations “says a lot about conditions in totalitarian regimes and should serve as a reminder for me and many others.” At the premiere — a hauntingly effective hour-long performance — legislators were joined in the audience by diplomats, Holocaust survivors, former Spiegelgrund patients and other invited guests in an ornate chamber lined with Ionic columns and
Opera about Nazi atrocity shown in Austria
used for special legislative sessions. Spiegelgrund survivor Friedrich Zavel was in the audience. He was brought to the clinic in 1940 after being accused of homosexuality. Now 83, he still shudders when he speaks of his ordeals: humiliation, solitary confinement and torture. The “Wrap Treatment” consisted of orderlies binding a child first in two sheets soaked in ice water, then two dry sheets, followed by waiting for days without food and drink until the body warmth dried the sheets. There also were beatings and injections that either made the child vomit or left him unable to walk for days. Asked Friday how he felt about the wrongs done to him, Zavel said: “I know neither revenge nor hate.” The opera itself was more of an oratory. Backlit in gloomy purple and red, and accompanied by strings, flute, percussion and a harpsichord, a trio slipped into each other’s roles in an allegorical depiction of how all are victims and perpetrators. Thus a white-coated doctor embodying “The Law” switched from vocalizing about Sparta’s doctrine of letting weak newborns die to singing a child’s ditty before moving to the role of “Memory” — singing broken phrases that harken back to the horrific experiences of the victimized children. The two other singers shifted roles accordingly as a narrator dryly recited facts reflecting the atrocities committed.
News of the slayings has reverberated throughout the community, where Greg Griego — a former gang member turned pastor — was known for his work with jail inmates, his service at local rescue missions and his spiritual guidance for firefighters and members of the military. Friends said Griego and his teenage son went on missions to Mexico and that the boy was a talented drummer who played with the church’s youth band. On Friday, family, friends and members of the Calvary Albuquerque church who watched the boy grow up continued to struggle, trying to make sense of the tragedy. Nehemiah Griego was just a normal teen to Vince Harrison, a former police officer who had known the family for about 10 years through his security work at the church. “He did not fit the criteria of a kid who was crazy into guns and wanted to hurt people. That’s absolutely false,” Harrison said. The question of how and why such a tragedy could happen to the Griegos haunts family members and fellow churchgoers as lawmakers across the country debate whether more gun control laws would keep another shooting from happening, even though the signs of brewing tragedy are often impossible to spot. Public defender Jeff Buckels said in a statement that it’s too early for anyone to rush to judgment about the teen’s mental state, motives or plans. He accused the Bernalillo County Sheriff’s Department of parceling out limited bits of information that have led to “sensational headlines that threaten to finish Nehemiah’s case in the public mind before it has fairly begun.”
Penn State says Sandusky Wayward dolphin dies in settlements appear close polluted New York canal
BY MARK SCOLFORO The Associated Press HARRISBURG, Pa. — Penn State’s negotiator for civil claims involving former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky said Friday the school has been in talks with 28 people and settlement discussions with some claimants could soon produce results. The number of claimants is 18 more than were involved in Sandusky’s criminal case this summer, when eight young men testified they were assaulted by Sandusky. Prosecutors were not able to identify two victims. Ken Feinberg told The Associated Press that the talks have gone well and he is hopeful they will yield settlements in the coming weeks. No one has pulled out of the negotiations, and he said a realistic timetable for settlements is “the near future. I think the process will be successful, yes I do.” Harrisburg attorney Ben Andreozzi, who represents multiple claimants in the talks, said there was “still some ground that needs to be made up.” “I wouldn’t say I’m quite as optimistic as he is,” Andreozzi said. “I do think it’s been a positive process and both parties are acting in good faith so far. I would say I’m cautiously optimistic.” Lawyer Joel Feller, who represents several other claimants, said the discussions he’s had so far have been “productive.” “We are getting close to the point to determine whether the cases can or cannot be settled,” Feller said. Feinberg said the 28 claims are being handled on an accelerated basis now that the holidays are over. “This is not a group settlement,” he said. “We’re looking at each individual claim.” Based on other cases, some of the factors that can go into putting a value on a child sexual abuse claim are the age of the victim, the length of time the child was abused, the types of acts involved, where they took place and evidence it has affected them. Sandusky’s November 2011 arrest immediately touched off a massive scandal that cost Hall of Fame coach Joe Paterno his job, as well as the university president. Former school President Graham Spanier and two other top administrators currently face charges they covered up allegations involving Sandusky to protect the university’s reputation. They maintain their innocence. Penn State announced in September it was bringing in Feinberg, who helped resolve claims from the Sept. 11 terror attacks, the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico and the Virginia Tech massacre. The university said after Sandusky’s guilty verdict in June on 45 counts that it wanted to “privately, expeditiously and fairly” settle with victims of the former assistant football coach. In some cases, the victims have filed lawsuits.
BY COLLEEN LONG The Associated Press NEW YORK — A wayward dolphin that meandered into a polluted urban canal, riveting onlookers as it splashed around in the filthy water and shook black gunk from its snout, died Friday evening, marine experts said. The deep-freeze weather hadn’t seemed to faze the dolphin as it swam in the Gowanus Canal, which runs 1.5 miles through a narrow industrial zone near some of Brooklyn’s wealthiest neighborhoods. Marine experts had hoped high tide, beginning around 7:10 p.m., would help the dolphin leave the canal safely. But the dolphin was confirmed
Students at Tender Times Child Development Center celebrated the letter “P” by watching popcorn in an air popper and wearing their pajamas. Submitted photo.
Tender Times celebrate the letter “P”
dead shortly before then, said the Riverhead Foundation for Marine Research and Preservation, which didn’t immediately know how it died. Earlier, with the dolphin swimming about and surfacing periodically, bundled-up onlookers took cellphone photos, and a news helicopter hovered overhead. The New York Police Department said the marine foundation’s experts had planned to help the dolphin on Saturday morning if it didn’t get out of the canal during high tide. The foundation, based in Riverhead, on eastern Long Island, specializes in cases involving whales, dolphins, seals and sea turtles.
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Answers to Friday’s questions: Savannah, Georgia. The deerskin Torah was brought there from England in 1733 by Jews who were originally from Portugal, Spain, and Germany. The sacred scroll is now kept on display by Congregation Mickve Israel, the synagogue they founded. The Squeakquel. Today’s questions: What vitamin C-rich vegetable did miners pay for with gold during the 1897 Alaska Klondike Gold Rush? How did the passion flower get its name? Answers in Monday’s Herald.
00055027 LMHS190 LMER 5.16x10.5_0016C.indd 1 12/28/12 8:19 AM