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What’s new at the library, p3

DELPHOS
The
50¢ daily www.delphosherald.com S&K Landeck Tavern will hold a fundraiser today for medical expenses for the family of toddler Cainin Craun, who is suffering with leukemia. He is the son of Pat and Gina (Berelsman) Craun of Dayton and the grandson of Mike and Becky Berelsman of Landeck. Events include the donation of tips from 5 p.m. to midnight, Deuces Wild will play from 9 p.m. to midnight and a 50/50 drawing will be held.

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Saturday, March 2, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Blue Jays take Div. IV sectional finals, p7

Landeck Tavern to hold benefit

Upfront

The New Norm

Annual Trivia Challenge set

The Delphos Union Bank Relay For Life team will host the 11th annual Trivia Challenge at 8 p.m. on March 29 at the Delphos Eagles Lodge. Teams consist of eight to 10 members who put their heads together to answer on paper 10 rounds of questions in a variety of categories. A $10 donation per person is collected. To register or for more detailed information, contact Doris Neumeier at 419-6923382; Margie Rostorfer at 419-692-5106; or call the bank at 419-692-2010.

This is the second in a series examining multi-generational household dynamics. The people in this story are folks living in our community. Their names have been changed to protect their identity. BY STEPHANIE GROVES sgroves@delphosherald.com

A day in the life of a multi-generational family
“Alex is more like one of our kids rather than a grandkid. Everyone (Aunt Maria and Uncle Ethan) takes care of him; whatever he wants, he rules the roost.”
— Karl, husband, father, grandfather bed with Mama (Theresa), Karl places the sippy cup on the bedside table and firmly plants a pillow against Alex to prevent him from rolling to the opposite edge of the bed. “It’s pretty normal,” Karl explained. “By 5:15 a.m., I’m out the door and going to work.” Five days a week, Theresa, 44, hits the ground running. In the morning, she helps her son, Ethan, who attends grade school, and daughter, Maria, who is in high school, with their morning regimens all the while attending to her grandson’s needs. In addition, she gets herself ready for a busy day at work. After the morning ritual full of a flurry of activity is complete, everyone gathers their coats, books, backpacks — don’t forget the diaper bag and bottles — and shuffles out the door piling into the minivan. “The house is like a zoo — a bunch of animals,” Theresa said jokingly, yet with a serious tone. Theresa makes sure everyone is secure in their seat and sets off for her destinations delivering each child to their respective school. First Ethan and then Maria are dropped off before the bell at 8 a.m. Theresa then drives to the babysitter’s house, where she spends 10-15 minutes unloading and delivering Alex and all the daily necessities to the baby’s caregiver. After a brief conversation about his new tooth poking through his lower gum, slight nasal congestion or a particularly funny singing performance from the night before, Theresa is off and running to clock in at her place of employment. This scenario probably sounds very common to most people, with exception of the grandson, Alex, whose mother is Shelly, Karl and Theresa’s eldest daughter. As a matter of fact, at approximately 7:20 a.m. through the week, Shelly, 22, is just getting home from working third shift. At this point, Theresa and the kids are finishing breakfast and ready to sprint from the house to get their days started. Mostly, Shelly gets her rest through the day and takes care of chores and other responsibilities later in the day. By 4:30 p.m. everyone is home. The kids are playing together and the adults are thinking about dinner. “Alex is more like one of our kids rather than a grandkid,” Karl described the close bond shared with all members of the family. “Everyone (Aunt Maria and Uncle Ethan) takes care of him; whatever he wants, he rules the roost.” Shelly is awake and also spending time caring for Alex, which gives Theresa and Karl, depending on who’s turn it is to prepare dinner, time to devise a meal plan. Since Alex is lactose intolerant, meals have to accommodate his special dietary needs. “We cook around that,” Theresa explained. Once dinner is over, the cleanup begins; dishes, trash, straightening up and putting toys away. “The kids each have chores and the follow-through with them can sometimes be a challenge,” Karl mused. “It’s a little crowded. There’s more toys than three kids should have. As the evening progresses, Karl and Theresa might be running the kids to a sports practice or game or tutoring Ethan with his coursework or taking the See MULTI, page 2

Public hearing on new flood maps, mgt. set

A public hearing for those who have questions regarding the new Flood Insurance Rate Map or the Flood Damage Reduction and Flood Plain Management regulations will be held at 6 p.m. Monday in council chambers

DELPHOS —They come from all walks of life. No matter their culture, economic or social status or family structure, these are the people who are doing more with less, giving an abundance of their time caring for others and most of the time, setting their own needs aside for the sake of their loved ones. These are the families that are inter-weaved into the fabric of our community. The Rigors of the Day Glug, glug, glug, glug, glug. It’s 5 a.m. in the morning and Karl, 46, also known as Papa, stands at the kitchen counter pouring juice into his 2-year old grandson’s colorful sippy cup. After putting the juice container away, he carries the sippy cup to the bedroom he and his wife share with Alex, his grandson. It is standard procedure that the little man leaves his own bed and snuggles in with Papa and Mama during the wee hours of the night. As Alex lies in

MAC names All-League

Sports

YWCA holds 2nd Meals and Heels
BY LINDSAY MCCOY DHI Correspondent

VAN WERT — On Friday, the YWCA of Van Wert hosted the second The Midwest Athletic annual Meals and Heels Conference has announced luncheon in celebration of its 20121-13 All-League Women’s History Month. boys basketball honors. The event brought in a First Team: Curtis Geise diverse group of women of of St. John’s. Geise is also all ages and backgrounds MAC Player of the Year; and from throughout the Van Ryan Buescher, St John’s. Wert community. Many Coaches of the Year: women came sporting their Aaron Elwer, St John’s; and high heels in support of the Eric Rosenbeck, St Henry. event. Second Team: With a donation of $10, Eric Clark, St. John’s, each attendee enjoyed a Honorable Mention. delicious lunch prepared LLA hosting sign-ups by the YWCA including for baseball, softball soup and a croissant sandThe Delphos Little League wich. Each woman was Association is holding also entered into a raffle sign-ups for baseball — 5and left with a goody bag through 6-year-old Knothole, The YWCA of Van Wert County held Meals and Heels luncheon Friday featuring a filled by local women with 7- through 8-year-old Coach- Trends of the Century fashion show. The event was designed to educate and empower a variety of female-specific Pitch, 9- through 12-year-old women. Proceeds went toward the YWCA Transitional Living Program for homeless items. Minor and City League and “We are here to celebrate women and families. (Times Bulletin/Lindsay McCoy) 13-14 Pony League — and softball (5-6 Knothole and softball) from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday and March 9 at Franklin Elementary School.

Women’s History Month,” said YWCA Program Assistant Katie Sidle. “We believe in it and want to preserve it. It is important that we remember the past in order to continue building upon our future.” These women gathered together to honor the achievements of women such as the right to vote and the right for women to be in the workplace. The event featured a “Trends of the Century” fashion show to focus on the progress of women throughout the decades through the evolution of their clothing trends. One woman showcased an outfit worn by her own mother in the 1920s. A six-month-old was the youngest model and wore an original outfit worn by her mother as a child. See HEELS, page 2

Partly cloudy tonight. Lows 15 to 20. Partly cloudy Sunday with highs around 30. Lows 15 to 20.

Forecast

Sinkhole that swallowed Florida man ‘unstable’
By CHRIS O’MEARA and TAMARA LUSH The Associated Press

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds Television Kids Design winners

2 3 4 5 6-7 8 9 10

SEFFNER, Fla. — In a matter of seconds, the earth opened under Jeff Bush’s bedroom and swallowed him up like something out of a horror movie. About the only thing left was the TV cable running down into the hole. Bush, 37, was presumed dead Friday, the victim of a sinkhole — a hazard so common in Florida that state law requires home insurers to provide coverage against the danger. The sinkhole, estimated at 20 feet across and 20 feet deep, caused the home’s concrete floor to cave in around 11 p.m. Thursday as everyone in the Tampa-area house was

turning in for the night. It gave way with a loud crash that sounded like a car hitting the house and brought Bush’s brother running. Jeremy Bush said he jumped into the hole but couldn’t see his brother and had to be rescued himself by a sheriff’s deputy who reached out and pulled him to safety as the ground crumbled around him. “The floor was still giving in and the dirt was still going down, but I didn’t care. I wanted to save my brother,” Jeremy Bush said through tears Friday in a neighbor’s yard. “But I just couldn’t do nothing.” He added: “I could swear I heard him hollering my name See SINKHOLE, page 2

Bunge gives PD $1,000 donation

Delphos Police Chief Kyle Fittro, center, thanks Bunge employees Crusher Manager Rob Andrews, left, and Facility Manager Tony Matney for a recent $1,000 donation. (Delphos Herald/Staff photo)

2 – The Herald

Saturday, March 2, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

For The Record They don’t make ’em like they used to Sinkhole
A friend’s refrigerator went out last week after only seven years of use. According to an appliance guy, that was about right. I can remember having the same avacodo green refrigerator in our kitchen for umpteen years. It wasn’t really bad when we got rid of it; it was just so old that it was a pretty good bet it would give out over the weekend or at some other inopportune time. It was relegated to the garage and a shiny new one took its place. The same can be said for the range top. It was set in the countertop and had a really cool control panel on the wall. A modern, black, flat cook top took its place and come to find out, its life expectancy is only about seven years. The old cook top made it through 20-some years before it became a questionable risk. It even survived through a small Christmas Eve fire when I left papers a little too close to a burner and a button was inadvertently pushed by an errant item on the counter. Luckily, the mess was quickly swept into the nearby sink and doused with water. Many other household items have joined the “disposable” list. Washers and dryers, DVD players, boom boxes, TVs and like are no longer “fixtures” in our homes. It makes me wonder if they are not made as well, if we as consumers have directed the “need” for newer and better every few years. With technology outpacing itself, there

NANCY SPENCER

(Continued from page 1)

On the Other hand
is always something faster, better and on the “must-have” list. Computers are practically obsolete by the time we get everything out of the box and set up. None of our teens own cassette tapes. Wonder what they would think of the 8-tracks I have tucked away from a “few” years back. We are keeping up with the Joneses, who are keeping up with someone else and so on. Along the way, we have given up reliability, consistency and the satisfaction of getting our money’s worth. We don’t seem to mind shelling out our hard-earned cash for something that we will be eagerly replacing again in a few years for the latest and greatest model. The switch on the wall lamp in the spare bedroom took a dive the other day. That lamp has hung on the wall for as long as I can remember. I’m seriously considering having it fixed.

Multi from page 1) (Continued

whole family on a trip to shop for groceries. The Balancing Act The couple have limited personal time — spending quality time together or pursuing individual interests — so, they take advantage of any free time they can get. Karl has a home gym set up in the basement, which provides him a limited amount of personal space and time for reflection a few days a week for about an hour. The space is not off limits to the

kids and infrequently, one of them might come downstairs during a workout and watch television. Both Karl and Theresa would like more time for their relationship. “It’s rare to have time together and be alone,” Theresa glanced at her husband. “More time would be nice.” Communication is key. For Karl and Theresa, there is little time for chit chat let alone a very important conversation demanding their undivided attention. While the family

is at home — which is most of the time — it is impossible to have a continuous dialogue. “It’s tough when everybody wants something at he same time,” Theresa explained. Both Karl and Theresa agreed. The majority of their conversations take place driving to and from work. Both have some flexibility with their jobs when it comes to squeezing some time into their schedules to handle family matters. “Important conversations, requiring limited interrup-

Heels

to help him.” Officials lowered equipment into the sinkhole and saw no signs of life, said Hillsborough County Fire Rescue spokeswoman Jessica Damico. A dresser and the TV set had vanished down the hole, along with most of Bush’s bed. “All I could see was the cable wire running from the TV going down into the hole. I saw a corner of the bed and a corner of the box spring and the frame of the bed,” Jeremy Bush said. At a news conference Friday night, county administrator Mike Merrill described the home as “seriously unstable.” He said no one can go in the home because officials were afraid of another collapse and losing more lives. The soil around the home was very soft and the sinkhole was expected to grow. Engineers said they may have to demolish the small, sky-blue house, even though from the outside there appeared to be nothing wrong with the fourbedroom, concrete-wall structure, built in 1974. “I cannot tell you why it has not collapsed yet,” said Bill Bracken, the owner of engineering company called on to assess the sinkhole and home.

(Continued from page 1)

Answers to Friday’s questions: Illinois and Michigan, out of the 10 proposed by Thomas Jefferson in 1784, were given to states carved out of the Northwest Territory. Jefferson had proposed them as Illinoia and Michigania. Jefferson’s other suggestions were Assenisippis, Cheronesus, Metropotamia, Pelipsia, Polypotamia, Saratoga and Sylvania. Jerry Seinfield, as a struggling young comic, had a recurring role on the TV sitcom Benson until he was fired after three episodes. He played Frankie, a mail boy who was always trying to tell jokes. Today’s questions: What was the title of the grueling weeklong U.S. bicycle race sponsored by celebrity entrepreneur Donald Trump? What controversial doctor did President Richard M. Nixon dub “the most dangerous man in America?” Answers in Monday’s Herald.

Thanks for reading
News About Y our Community

CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Friday: Mega Millions 17-30-38-43-51, Mega Ball: 20 Megaplier 4 Pick 3 Evening 4-1-3 Pick 3 Midday 6-0-9 Pick 4 Evening 5-1-3-7 Pick 4 Midday 2-0-4-0 Pick 5 Evening 4-5-8-4-9 Pick 5 Midday 1-5-2-6-4 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $103 million Rolling Cash 5 14-15-21-23-36 Estimated jackpot: $100,000

LOTTERY

DELPHOS
THE

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PATTON, George W., 87, of Delphos funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, the Reverend Wanda Werking officiating. Burial will follow in Walnut Grove Cemetery. Visitation will be held one hour prior to services at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Southside Christian Church of Christ. BOWDLE, Sarah Ann, 64, of Edgerton, funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. today at Krill Funeral Home, Edgerton, with Pastor Terry

FUNERALS

The gathering of women also took a moment to discuss each decade and the memorable trends and fads that they remember from that time period. Eventgoers also reflected on the look of women today. In 2013, less is more is no longer the trend as women noted that the pairing of many prints and colors together is becoming the new look. The decorated tables for the luncheon were each sponsored by local organizations that offer services to women. Door prizes were also donated by local businesses and residents. Door prizes included a variety of handbags and purses, a basket containing wooden cutouts of Van Wert’s downtown buildings, gift certificates and $10 Chamber bucks to be spent at local businesses. The YWCA is hopeful that this event will continue on for a third year and into the future as they had a large

Engineers said there was an initial collapse followed by another one a short time later. The hole was 15 feet Vol. 143 No. 187 deep but grew to about 25 Nancy Spencer, editor feet deep, and it was about Ray Geary, general manager 20 feet to 30 feet across. Delphos Herald, Inc. Florida is highly prone Don Hemple, advertising to sinkholes because there manager Tiffany Brantley, are caverns below ground of circulation manager limestone, a porous rock that easily dissolves in water. A The Delphos Herald sinkhole near Orlando grew (USPS 1525 8000) is published to 400 feet across in 1981 daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and devoured five sports and Holidays. cars, most of two businesses, By carrier in Delphos and a three-bedroom house and area towns, or by rural motor the deep end of an Olympic- route where available $1.48 per week. By mail in Allen, Van size swimming pool. More than 500 sink- Wert, or Putnam County, $97 holes have been reported in per year. Outside these counties Hillsborough County alone $110 per year. Entered in the post office since the government start- in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as ed keeping track in 1954, Periodicals, postage paid at according to the state’s Delphos, Ohio. environmental agency. No mail subscriptions will Jeremy Bush said some- be accepted in towns or villagone came out to the home es where The Delphos Herald a couple of months ago to paper carriers or motor routes check for sinkholes and provide daily home delivery for other things, apparently for $1.48 per week. 405 North Main St. insurance purposes. TELEPHONE 695-0015 “He said there was nothOffice Hours ing wrong with the house. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Nothing. And a couple of POSTMASTER: months later, my brother Send address changes dies. In a sinkhole,” Bush to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. said. Delphos, Ohio 45833 Six people were at the home at the time, including Jeremy Bush’s wife and his 2-year-old daughORRECTIONS ter. The brothers worked The Delphos Herald wants maintenance jobs, including picking up trash along to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature highways. articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. turnout and support from Corrections will be published the Van Wert community for on this page. Friday’s luncheon event.

The Delphos Herald

C

Delphos St. John’s Week of March 4-8 Monday: Stuffed crust pepperoni pizza, cooked carrots, Romaine salad, fruit bar, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday: Hamburger sandwich/ pickle and onion, assorted fries, Romaine salad, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday: BBQ rib sandwich, broccoli/cheese, Romaine salad, mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday: Popcorn chicken/ roll, green beans, Romaine salad, pears, fresh fruit, milk. Friday: Macaroni and cheese/ roll or tuna salad sandwich, peas, 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 March 4-8 Monday: Chicken patty sandwich, broccoli with cheese, pears, lowfat milk. Tuesday: Nachos with cheese and meatsauce, breadsticks, black bean salsa, mixed vegetables, fruit, lowfat milk. Wednesday: Pepperoni pizza, tossed salad, fruit, lowfat milk. Thursday: Franklin - Mini corn dogs; Middle and Senior - Chicken fajita, lettuce and cheese, corn, Mandarin oranges, lowfat milk. Friday: Macaroni and cheese, bread and butte or deli sandwich, cole slaw, fruit, lowfat milk.

Wednesday: Hamburger sandwich, mashed potatoes, fruit, milk. Thursday: Chili soup, crackers, butter/peanut butter bread, carrots, fruit, milk. Friday: Toasted cheese sandwich, corn, fruit, milk. Ottoville Week of March 4-8 Monday: Corn dog, Romaine blend lettuce, pineapple, pudding, milk. Tuesday: Hamburger, tomato slice, corn, carrot sticks, peaches, milk. Wednesday: Turkey gravy, mashed potatoes, butter bread, applesauce, milk. Thursday: Grades 4-12 Taco salad2; Grades K-3 - Tacos with cheese- lettuce- tomatorefried beans, corn, pineapple, milk. Friday: Cheese pizza, peas, Mandarin oranges, brownie, milk. Fort Jennings Local Schools Chocolate, white or strawberry milk served with all meals. High school - Ala Carte pretzel and cheese every Friday. Additional fruit and vegetable daily for high school. Salad bar will be on March 1, 8, 15 and 22 due to Lent for high school. Week of March 4-8 Monday: Chicken strips, carrots, dinner roll, fruit. Tuesday: Pizza casserole, peas, cake, fruit. Wednesday: Sloppy Jo sandwich, mashed potatoes, green beans, fruit. Thursday: Chicken quesadilla, baked beans, sherbet, fruit. Friday: Egg and cheese wrap, broccoli, cookie, fruit. Spencerville Schools Week of March 4-8 Monday: Chicken bacon ranch wrap with toppings, corn and/or carrots with dip, juice, milk. Tuesday: Cheeseburger, baked beans and/or carrots with dip, peaches, milk. Wednesday: Bacon and eggs breakfast pizza, smiley fries, orange slices, milk. Thursday: Breaded chicken patty sandwich, steamed broccoli with cheese sauce and/or carrots with dip, pears, milk. Friday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes with gravy, roll and/or carrots with dip, mixed fruit, milk. Lincolnview Schools Week of March 4-8 Monday: Popcorn chicken, cole slaw, bread and butter, pineapple, milk. Tuesday: Spaghetti/meat sauce, Romaine lettuce/dressing, breadstick, mixed fruit, milk. Wednesday: Beef rib patty/ bun, baked beans, cherries, milk. Thursday: Chicken strips, mixed vegetables, cookie, apple slices, milk. Friday: Cheese pizza, green beans, pears, milk.

Martin officiating. Memorials are requested to a Humane Society of the donor’s choice. To sign the online register or to send condolences, visit krillfuneralservice.com. MCNEIL, Robert “Rich,” 73, of Beaverdam, funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Monday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Rodney Shade officiating. Burial will be in Cascade Cemetery in Cloverdale. Friends may call from 4-8 p.m. Sunday at Landeck Elementary the funeral home. Preferred Week of March 4-8 memorials are to Angels for Monday:Breaded popcorn Animals. chicken, butter/peanut butter

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Saturday, March 2, 2013

The Herald –3

Check out what’s new at the Delphos Public Library
The past month has been a busy and exciting time at the library. Patrons can now easily download ebooks, audio and video from our catalog to their e-readers and computers. The library also has many federal and state tax forms available. If you cannot find what you are looking for, please ask our staff for assistance. DVD Titles added to collection this month: The Adventures of Mark Twain Batman: The Dark Knight Returns Derby Dogs Frankenweenie Hotel Transylvania Nonfiction P i n t e r e s t Kickstart by Heather Morris New to Pinterest? This book teaches you the cool features of the unique social networking site which connects you to other users worldwide based on shared tastes and interests. This handy, full-color guide provides you with a quick deep dive into Pinterest—what it is and how to use it; practical projects for individuals and groups; and some advanced techniques. Family Photo Detective: learn how to find genealogy clues in old photos and solve family photo mysteries by Maureen A. Taylor Have you ever wondered who the individuals in your family photos are? The photographs are cherished heirlooms that offer a glimpse into the lives of our ancestors but the images, and the stories behind them, often fade away as decades pass - the who, when, where and why behind the photos are lost. The author shows you how to study the clues in your old family photos to put names to faces and recapture their lost stories. Photocraft: creative mixed media and digital approaches by Susan Tuttle Love photography? Photo Craft will help you elevate the average into the extraordinary! Using easy-to-follow step-by-step instructions, you’ll learn to make basic adjustments to your photographs that will yield stunning and artistic results. You’ll also learn to use those photographs—along with some everyday mixed-media supplies—to create unique and personal art. Fiction A Week in Winter by Maeve Binchy Stoneybridge is a small town on the west coast of Ireland where all each other the hidden scars that others can’t, and they become companions. In this searingly honest novel, Jodi Picoult gracefully explores the lengths we will go in order to protect our families and to keep the past from dictating the future. Red Velvet Cupcake Murder by Joanne Fluke It’s a hot s u m m e r evening in Lake Eden, Minnesota and the Grand Opening of the refurbished Albion Hotel. Hannah Swensen’s famous Red Velvet cupcakes are being served in the new Red Velvet lounge. The party starts off with a bang with the arrival of Doctor Bev, who left town in shame after she two-timed her fiance. But the gossip comes to a screeching halt when another partygoer takes a dive off the hotel’s rooftop garden. As the police investigate, many twists and turns evolve. Adam and Eve after the pill : paradoxes of the sexual revolution by Mary Eberstadt wearing luminous crowns. The little girl tells mom and dad that she is not sleepy and asks ‘does everyone in the world go to sleep?’ Do whales sleep? And snails? And grizzly bears? Each time her parents answer she gets closer and closer to closing her eyes, dreaming deeply of curling up with all the animals. Following Grandfather by Rosemary Wells Wells has written a touching story about a little mouse named Jenny whose grandfather is her very special friend. He is who taught her to button buttons, to write her name and to know the names of the sea shells they collected on the Boston shore. T h e n one day, h e ’ s gone. Death is such a difficult concept f o r

STATE/LOCAL

the families know one another. When Chicky Starr decides to take an old, decaying mansion set high on the cliffs overlooking the windswept Atlantic Ocean and turn it into a restful place for a holiday by the sea, everyone thinks she is crazy. Helped by Orla, her niece (a whiz at business) and others, Chicky is finally ready to welcome the first guests to Stone House’s big warm kitchen, log fires, and understated elegant bedrooms. John, the American movie star, thinks he has arrived incognito; Winnie and Lillian are forced into taking a holiday together; the Walls are disappointed to have won this secondprize holiday in a contest where first prize was Paris; and Freda, the librarian, is afraid of her own psychic visions and a cast of other characters. Sharing a week with this unlikely cast of characters is pure joy, full of Maeve’s trademark warmth and humor. The Storyteller by Jodi Picoult Sage Singer is a baker. She works through the night, preparing the day’s breads and pastries, trying to escape a reality of loneliness, bad memories, and the shadow of her mother’s death. When Josef Weber, an elderly man in Sage’s grief support group, begins stopping by the bakery, they strike up an unlikely friendship. Despite their differences, they see in

Memorials Crochet Noro: 30 Dazzling Projects In memory of: Carolyn Osting by Delphos Library Staff Stitch Savvy: 25 Skillbuilding projects to take your sewing technique to the next level by Deborah Moebes In memorial of: Carolyn Osting by Delphos Library Board of Trustees Donations 24 hours that changed the world by Adam Hamilton Indivisible by James Robison

Forgiveness: finding peace through letting go by Adam Hamilton The Way by Adam Hamilton Different Kind of Cell by W. Paul Jones Blood Brothers by Elias Chacour Afterlife by Hank Hanegraaff Lemon Tree by Sandy Tolan Breaking through : Catholic women speak for themselves by Helen Alvaré Choosing joy by Dan Lord Donated by: Catholic Daughters of America 06/06 Delphos Counting Birds By Jing Jing Tsong Waking Dragons by Jane Yolen It’s a Tiger by David LaRochelle Donated by: Lisa Colgan FROM THE C H I L D R E N ’ S CORNER Sleep Like a Tiger by Mary Logue For the child who is reluctant to go to sleep at night this is a feast for the eyes and ears. This book won a 2013 Caldecott Honor Award for the illustrations of charming animals and the characters

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Jenny to grasp that she begins to ‘see’ her grandfather in all their familiar places. This small book of just five chapters told in Jenny’s first person voice reminds us that grief takes time and humor to heal. The One and Only Ivan by Katherine Applegate Ivan lives at the Exit 8 Big Top Mall and Video Arcade. He likes TV shows, art and his few stray friends. And he is a gorilla who lives behind glass walls, with not much memory of the jungle, and tells his own story on the pages of this book. Readers have compared him to Babe, Charlotte and Wilbur, made famous in other beloved stories. One day, Ruby, a baby elephant fresh from the

jungles joins the entertainment and changes Ivan forever. This book is both heart breaking and heart mending at the same time and it’s the Newbery Medal winner for 2013. The Boston Tea Party by Russell Freedman Freedman has written so many remarkable and award winning books on American history and this is just one more. An event that has come to represent the moment at which colonialists became determined to chart their own future, the Tea Party is described in rich detail and built into an exciting story for the readers. This is a picture book written with the second through fifth grade reader in mind, and of course, the history buff. Who’s My Cupcake By Elisa Haden guest Parents of babies and toddlers, are you beginning to read to you little ones? This is a perfectly, delicious little read for the youngest. The babies pictured on each page all sport a gossamer pair of wings and have such nicknames as ‘jelly bean’ and ‘honeydew’ and of course, ‘cupcake’. So, cuddle up and share this sweet treat as a special way to say ‘I love you’ to your little one. Splendors and Glooms by Laura Amy Schlitz This Newbery Honor title has a great distinction – it is the first e-book purchased by the library for juvenile readers. And it is a wonderfully intricate story of a little rich girl, two orphans and an evil puppeteer. So, young readers can read this on an e-reader or the ‘old fashioned way’!

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Please call 419-228-3500 to schedule an appointment.

The Delphos Herald is looking for families living in multi-generational housing to contribute their accounts of living under one roof with three or four generations of family members. The information will be included in a series of articles focused on family dynamics, including caring for elderly parents in the home and the roles of the middle-aged caregiver, adult children and grandchildren in the home. Participants can remain anonymous. For more information, please call Stephanie Groves at 419-695-0015, ext. 132.

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4 — The Herald

POLITICS

Saturday, March 2, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

“Just as we are often moved to merriment for no other reason than that the occasion calls for seriousness, so we are correspondingly serious when invited too freely to be amused.” — Agnes Repplier, American essayist (1858-1950)

DEAR EDITOR: I am writing in response to the person that attacked the character of Delphos St. John’s fans based on “Hear say” — if you didn’t attend the games, how can you have an opinion?? In the many games that I attended in person over the years, I’ve seen the newspaper reading act used by the student cheering section many times. As a matter as fact during big tournament games in the late 1970’s at Ottawa-Glandorf, we pulled out newspapers on more than one occasion. Delphos St.John’s game with New Breman for first place in the M.A.C. certainly qualified as a big game. It’s not being rude as you stated, but good clean fun between opposing schools. Your second put down of St. John’s was the removal of “clothing” from the Ottoville fans before the match up with the Lady Jays. Our school didn’t allow the fans to bring in boxing gloves inside the gym for obvious reasons. If you actually attend an Ottoville girls game along the tournament trail, the O.H.S.A.A. also says you can not bring in signs, banners, or noise makers to the game. Also, wanted to give high marks to Ottoville’s Coach Kleman. He silenced the Ottoville student cheering section during pregame warmups when they were harassing a certain Lady Jays player. He then again told them to stop the chant “double digits” in the 3rd period when DSJ finally got its 10th point. Coach Kleman is a class act and showed the real meaning of sportsmanship. Good Luck to the Big Green for a deep run in the tournaments. Delphos St. John’s fans are not rude — they simply support their high school athletes just like any other community would support their team. Thank You Larry Heiing 1981 Ottawa-Glandorf graduate current Delphos St. John’s fan

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

So tell me, where would we be without barcodes these days? Can you even think of a place where they are not employed? Ever notice how frustrated check out clerks can get when the bar code can’t be read on the item you are purchasing. Does anyone even remember ten key adding machines? This was the cash register when I was a kid. No no, no I am not old enough to remember when you had a crank on the cash register so that the numbers popped up in the top of the machine. But I do remember going to the corner grocery and the clerk always had a pencil behind his ear – you know one of those flat pencils that got sharpened with a whittling knife. The brown paper (we didn’t have a choice of paper or plastic) bag the groceries were put in served as the writing tablet and each item was listed and totaled up the old fashioned way…. 8 +7 is 15, carry the one to the ten’s place…. This is supposed to be an article about postal history, right? Well, it is. The first patent for a bar code type product (US Patent #2,612,994) was issued to inventors Joseph Woddland, Jordin Johanson and Bernard Silver on Oct. 7, 1952. Primarily the need to design such a system came from the needs of your local grocer. With the multitude of products, there needed to be a better way to keep track of inventory. Although designed in the early 50’s it was several years before the barcode was fully operational. Most of us became aware of barcodes in all aspects of our daily life during the mid 1980s. In 1963 the Post Office Department instituted the Zone Improvement Program – ZIP code and Mr. ZIP was born. The code was actually invented by Robert Aurand Moon in the 1940’s. A ZIP code is a structured number which helps to locate the address where an item is being mailed to. The entire US is divided into 10 zones, and the first digit of the ZIP code tells you

which zone the mail is to be sent to. The next two digits specify the metropolitan area or regional center in that zone and the last two digits indicate the local post office or delivery area. This is what you and I knew as a five (5) digit zip. Once addresses or areas were broken down to just a five digit number it was easy for the post office to begin automating its sorting practices. Bar coding of mail began in 1965. I remember the monstrous machines that first required 16 people to operate in order to sort mail. Then came the Optical Character Readers (OCRs). Only 3 or 4 people would run a similar sized machine and sort almost twice as much mail. It wasn’t a very fine sorting; not like that of today where the mail is actually sorted in delivery sequence (at 36,000 pieces per hour) so it can be placed directly into a delivery vehicle without requiring any further sortation. That five digit barcode has grown over the years to a twelve digit barcode. There are numerous types of bar codes used in grocery stores, retail outlets, and medical operations, almost anywhere that records need to be kept. The postal service employs the PostNET barcode system - which stands for Postal Numerical Encoding Technique. I mentioned the twelve digit barcode…how did that happen? Once the five digit code was in place, in 1983 USPS added four more digits – your Zip +4. This furthered our ability to make a finer sort to decrease the amount of mail that had to be handled by employees. Now we added two more digits so that we can sequence the mail right down to the way the carrier delivers it. For example, on Main Street a carrier might start at 101 then 103, then 105 where he crosses the street and goes back down the even side, 106 then 104, then 102. Of course if the people at 104 Main Street happen to be on vacation

and they notified the post office, that mail will be sorted to a tray just for mail placed on hold. This way the carrier doesn’t even have to handle it on the street and bring the mail back to the office. So have you kept track—five digits + four digits + two digits, that makes 11 – so where did the 12th digit go? In order to have the sorting machines check their work and make sure that they didn’t misread a barcode, the twelfth digit is a check digit. If the machine has made an error, the check digit would end up being wrong as well and the letter would be rejected from the final sorting and placed in a tray for manual inspection. Next time I will teach you how to decode those funny little lines. Thanks to all who helped make the Second Annual Gala Celebration a big success. More than 150 people purchased tickets to come to this event. The food was great! The wine was flowing! And some very deserving volunteers were recognized for their contributions. Mary Krohn won not only a wine basket but a trip to either Lake Tahoe or Palm Springs, Calif. It should be a great time when she is off from teaching school. I keep running in to people who haven’t heard about our next trip to Alaska leaving on July 27 and returning on Aug. 5. This will be a trip of a lifetime with everything from the opportunity to go whitewater rafting, kayaking around Orca Island in the Gulf of Alaska, to airboat, dogsled, flightseeing rides up onto the glaciers and across the Kenai Peninsula and Fjords. As they say, that’s just the tip of the iceberg. We have three seats left – that would make just 17 of us in our group and I bet you’ll know 90 percent of them. Your own personal guide, your schedule, your choices. Don’t let this opportunity pass you by – it will probably never come again.

One Year Ago • Fort Jennings Cub Scout Pack 230 recently held its 2012 Pinewood Derby. Overall pack winner was Nathan Sealts. First-place winners included Josh Pack, Eric Wieging, Chase Neidert, Blake Schram and Alex Wieging. 25 Years Ago – 1988 • Sisters Gina and Molly Calvelage were winners in the Rising Star regional talent contest held recently in Columbus. Gina took first place in the novelty jazz dance and pompom routine for 16-18 year olds. Molly, competing for the first time, took third with a pompom routine for 12-13 year olds. The girls are daughters of Jim and Phyllis (Phud) Calvelage of Delphos. • Joyce Best’s fourth-grade class at Franklin Elementary School studied famous Americans, did a report and made floats representing them. They held a parade Tuesday for parents and senior citizens. Winning first place with their Dolly Parton float were Jennifer Barnes, Marie Lehman, Eric Cross and Jenny Harter. • Alan Etzkorn, driven by a “never say die” attitude, won the first annual City Championship Singles Bowling Tournament at the Delphos Recreation Center. In the emotion-filled championship match between Keith Fischbach and Etzkorn, Fischbach led the match by as much as 18 pins until an errant ball in the seventh frame opened the door for Etzkorn. Etzkorn took full advantage by throwing four strikes in a row to finish with a 234-229 come-from-behind victory. 50 Years Ago – 1963 • The Jefferson Wildcats fought their way into the finals of the Allen County tournament with a 57-49 victory over Harrod in a semi-final tilt in Bluffton Friday night. Gordie Vogt and Ed Jackson spearheaded the Jefferson attack as Vogt was high point man in the game with 18 and Ed Jackson had 14. Also in the double figures was Jack DeWitt with 10. • On Sunday afternoon Margaret Kissell, private piano and organ teacher, will present her fifth annual concert of 37 pupils in the Columbus Grove auditorium. This represents nearly 35 years of teaching and her music playing dates back to the age of 12. She was school organist during high schools days in Medina and even played in the local movie house from age 12 to 15. • Inspection of Delphos chapter, Order of Eastern Start, is to take place Thursday night in Masonic temple. Norma Jean Schumm, Willshire, Worthy Grand Deputy of District Eight, will act as inspecting officer. Preceding the inspection, there is to be a dinner at First Presbyterian Church. Reservations are to be made to Mabel Clark, Worthy Matron, or to Mrs. Fred Kiggins. 75 Years Ago – 1938 • The minutes of a meeting held in 1891 were read Tuesday at the monthly all-day meeting of the women’s societies of Morris Chapel conducted at the church. The Home Missionary Society of Morris Chapel was organized in 1891 and the minutes from that meeting were read by Mrs. G. N. Copus. It was disclosed that the only living charter member of the society is Sarah Sunderland of Delphos. • A group of members of Delphos chapter, Order of Eastern Star, were present at the ceremonies held at Leipsic instituting a new chapter at that place. In attendance from the Delphos chapter were: Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Humphreys, Annie Roberts Davies, Mrs. Crockett, Mrs. Harold Heitzman, Mrs. Dane Ridenour, Mrs. E. T. McCabe, Ethel Burgess, Mrs. Gilbert Miller and Mrs. C. F. Miller. • Ruth Steinle, art instructor in the Delphos Public schools, was the guest speaker at the regular meeting of the Delphos Mothers Study Club held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Frank Curray, North Moening Street. Mrs. Ed. Mox, Jr., listed a group of popular pictures for children. The Study Club has been extended an invitation to attend an address to be given by Allen County Probate Judge Raymond P. Smith, Lima.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

JUST A THOUGHT
I am obsessed with Glee. There, I said it. I don’t know if it’s “cool” or not to like this show but I love it. I don’t watch it when it’s on, but I watch on Hulu, and I have marathon sessions. Sure, it can be cheesy and contrived but I am captivated in spite of its flaws. I’m telling you, my love for this show is unconditional. So why, you might ask, am I so enamored with this show? How do I love Glee? Let me count the ways: It focuses on important, relevant issues such as bullying. There are several gay characters, even a transgendered a character, and as we’re all aware, people tend to be afraid of what they don’t understand.

I am ‘Glee’ful
Glee tackles these issues headon, exploring the reasons why people are scared of and therefore treat anyone who is different poorly. I generally cry at least once during every episode; I find it so moving. The music. I love the singing, the dancing, the wholehearted way every actor and actress throws themselves into the roles. The mash-ups are my favorite, when they combine two semi-related songs and turn them into a brand-new musical extravaganza. Jane Lynch. I especially fancy this woman, whose oneline zingers are simply amazing every single episode. She is wonderfully hilarious. The clothes. I love how every character has a distinct way of dressing. I’m particularly fond of Rachel Berry’s wardrobe. Lea Michele plays her perfectly and she’s blossomed from a nerdy bookworm to a gorgeous siren from last season to this. I adore her both ways. The slushies. Just about every episode, at least one member of the glee club gets slushied, when “popular” students throw extra-large slushies in the faces of glee club members. It chills me to the bone just watching. I can’t believe these actors actually go through that. Lima, Ohio. That’s right. Lima gets recognized on a regular basis because that is where this otherwise fictional school and glee club are located. Guest stars. Glee is famous for its A-list roster. Gwyneth Paltrow, Sarah Jessica Parker, and Britney Spears are just a few of the celebrities to make appearances on the show, some multiple times. They are all excellent. I could go on, but I’ll stop there. Seven is a lucky number. I covered the most important reasons. To make this a complete top ten list, I urge you to watch the show yourself if you haven’t. Sure, it’s overthe-top. It can be unrealistic. Regardless, it features poignant themes and always roots for the underdog. That, alone, makes me “Glee”ful.

WASHINGTON — To the world — when the state controls the message. To recap: Woodward recently wrote an beyond the Beltway, it might not mean much that Bob Woodward of the famed op-ed for The Washington Post placing the Watergate duo went public with his recent sequester debacle on Obama’s desk and accusing the president of “moving the goal White House run-in. posts” by asking for more tax increases. This would be an oversight. Before the story was published, It also may not mean much that the White House press corps got teed off when Woodward called the White House to tell they weren’t allowed access to President officials it was coming. A shouting match Obama as he played golf with Tiger ensued between Woodward and Gene Sperling, Obama’s economic adviser, folWoods. This, too, would be an oversight. lowed by an email in which Though not comparable — one appeared to be a KATHLEEN PARKER Sperling said Woodward “will regret staking out that veiled threat aimed at one of claim.” the nation’s most respected Though the tone was journalists and the other a conciliatory, and Sperling minor blip in the scheme of apologized for raising his things — both are part of a voice, the message nonepattern of behavior by the theless caused Woodward Obama administration that to bristle. suggests not just thin skin Again, Woodward’s kneecaps are probbut a disregard for the role of the press and ably safe, but the challenge to his facts, a gradual slide toward a state media. This is where oversight can become and therefore to his character, was unusual given Woodward’s stature. And, how, by dangerous. Understandably, everyday Americans the way, might Woodward come to regret may find this discussion too inside baseball it? Sperling’s words, though measured, to pay much mind. Why can’t the president could be read as: “You’ll never set foot in play a little golf without a press gaggle this White House again.” When reporters lose access to the White watching? As for Woodward, it’s not as though the White House was threatening House, it isn’t about being invited to the annual holiday party. It’s about having to bust his kneecaps. Add to these likely sentiments the fact access to the most powerful people on the that Americans increasingly dislike the planet as they execute the nation’s busiso-called mainstream media, sometimes ness. Inarguably, Woodward has had greater for good reason. Distrust of the media, encouraged by alternative media seeking White House access than any other jourto enhance their own standing, has become nalist in town. Also inarguably, he would a useful tool to the very powers the Fourth survive without it. He has filled a library Estate was constitutionally endowed to shelf with books about the inner workings monitor. When the president can bypass of this and other administrations, the fact of media to reach the public, it is not far- which makes current events so remarkable. Woodward, almost 70, is Washington’s fetched to imagine a time — perhaps now?

Woodward and Sperling

Point of View

Reporter Emeritus. His facts stand up to scrutiny. His motivations withstand the test of objectivity. Sperling obviously assumed that Woodward wouldn’t take offense at the suggestion that he not only was wrong but was endangering his valuable proximity to power. He assumed, in other words, that Woodward would not do his job. This was an oversight. This is no tempest in a teapot, but rather is the leak in the dike. Drip by drip, the Obama administration has demonstrated its intolerance for dissent and its contempt for any who stray from the White House script. Yes, all administrations are sensitive to criticism and all push back when such criticism is deemed unfair or inaccurate. But no president since Richard Nixon has demonstrated such overt contempt for the messenger. And, thanks to technological advances in social media, Obama has been able to bypass traditional watchdogs as no other has. More to the point, the Obama White House is, to put it politely, fudging as it tries to place the onus of the sequester on Congress. And, as has become customary, officials are using the Woodward spat to distract attention. As Woodward put it: “This is the old trick … of making the press … the issue, rather than what the White House has done here.” Killing the messenger is a time-honored method of controlling the message, but we have already spilled that blood. And the First Amendment’s protection of a free press, the purpose of which is to check power and constrain government’s ability to dictate the lives of private citizens, was no oversight. Kathleen Parker’s email address is kathleenparker@washpost.com.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 2, 2013

The Herald – 5

COMMUNITY
LANDMARK
Second chances

Landeck School

Organ donation questions from students

PET CORNER

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 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. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. Delphos Parks and Recreation board meets at the recreation building at Stadium Park. Washington Township trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 Fifth St. 8 p.m. — The Veterans of Foreign Wars meet at the hall. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club meets. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St., Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street.

Gretel is the reason mutts are so amazing. This 5-month-old is a largebreed mix. A mix of what? We don’t know. But we do know she has a spectacular coat and terrific frame. Gretel is still a puppy, so she will grow and needs training and a socialization to mature into a perfect pet.

Sandy is a sweet little couch potato and just wants a corner of a couch to call her own. She qualifies for the Senior to Senior program. If you are over the age of 60, my adoption is free! Come and meet her, she’d love to meet someone to nap with and watch a little TV.

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. 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 M, 12 weeks, wormed, black with white feet and belly M, F, 7 weeks, calico, gray 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, 4 yrs, black and tan, docked tail, name Lily Black Lab mix, M, 1 year, fixed, shots, name Mafasa Schnauzer Terrier, F, 5 years, black/white/gray, spayed, shots, name Sophie 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.

Lifeline of Ohio Community Education Manager Ron Packard teaches students facts about organ, eye and tissue donation during a classroom visit. (Submitted photo) By Kaitlyn Thompson Community Outreach Coordinator Lifeline of Ohio Through the Community Educator program, Lifeline of Ohio visits high school and college classrooms in central and southeast Ohio to educate students about the facts and myths surrounding organ, eye and tissue donation. Students’ curiosity about the details of the organ donation and transplant process frequently reflect questions we hear in our own communities. We share a few of those questions and answers below as a benefit to all readers. Q: Can you choose to be an organ donor only when you die? A: Being a registered organ donor, or saying ‘yes’ when you get your driver’s license at the Bureau of Motor Vehicles, means you are agreeing to donate when you die. People can donate organs while they are living by arranging it with a hospital, such as the Wexner Medical Center at The Ohio State University. The organs that can be donated while a person is living are: kidney, lobe of the liver, lobe of the lung, part of the small intestine and very rarely, part of the pancreas. A person has to be over 18 years of age to be a living organ donor. Q: What happens if a recipient cannot be found in time to transplant a donor’s organs? A: We do not recover the heart, liver, lungs, pancreas or small intestine from a donor unless the organ has a place to go. We know exactly who will receive that organ before it is recovered. For example, the heart must be transplanted within four to six hours after it is removed from the donor – we don’t recover a heart and then hope to find someone who would take it in four hours. Because kidneys can stay outside the body longer, sometimes they can be recovered before we find the right candidate match. In the case of weather or other emergencies that prevent us from getting the organ to the best candidate, we could pass the organ to a recipient who might not be the best candidate but is still a match and we can physically get it to them. Otherwise the organ can go to a research institute, or it will be left in the body to be buried with the donor. Q: What is currently happening in the world of brain donation, if anything? A: We can donate our brain for education or research. For example, universities are studying how concussions might affect the brain after a long period of time. They are also looking at issues like autism and Alzheimer’s, too. Usually a person has to set up donating a brain with a research program in advance of their death because it would be considered a special donation. The brain is not something we recover. Q: Are organs sewn together after donation or will the tissue grow together? A: When an organ is transplanted, it is sewn into place by sewing the blood vessels that go to it. This gives the organ the blood it needs to work in the recipient (the person who got the organ) and holds it in place. The vessels will heal and the stitches dissolve. Q: Do you have to die to have your corneas donated? A: Yes, a person can die of brain death or cardiac death (this means the heart stops beating) and donate cornea. We do not take cornea from someone who is living. Organ and tissue donation saves and heals millions of lives every year. Be a hero and register as an organ, eye and tissue donor today at www.donatelifeohio.org. To have aCommunity Educator from Lifeline of Ohio come visit your school, please contact Ron Packard, community education manager, at (614) 384-7332 or rpackard@ lifelineofohio.org.

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6 – The Herald

Saturday, March 2, 2013

“There is so much of the mental part to this; that separates wrestlers. How well you handle this type of environment is the key,” he added. “That’s why it really helps to be down here multiple times instead of once; you just can’t take it all in Jefferson Head Wrestling once and you can tell the Coach Mike Wilson likes ones who have been down what he sees when his wreshere before competing. That tler, Colin McConnahea, deis why my two guys are here feats Reading’s Joe Dilbert in street clothes today and at state wrestling on Friday. guys they beat in the season are still wrestling. By JIM METCALFE “We brought three down, jmetcalfe@ the most-ever in the prodelphosherald.com gram’s history. I hope this is COLUMBUS - The podia continuing trend, that this um. will become a regular occurThat is the goal of every rence. My hope is that we participant in the 2012-13 draw attention to Jefferson OHSAA State Wrestling wrestling and not only will Championships at Value Jefferson’s Zach Ricker comes in for an offensive rewe see more numbers but City Arena inside the Jerome extra motivation. When they bound. Schottenstein Center at Ohio see these three guys down State University - or any here and one will be on the state tournament. podium, that will motivate Jefferson senior Colin the younger guys to work McConnahea was like every a layup, LCC was up 53-23, BY NICK JOHNSON extra hard.” other wrestler when he but the Wildcats went on a 10-0 DHI Correspondent began in that hoped-for desWAPAKONETA - The run of their own. Thompson tination. Delphos Jefferson Wildcats scored nine of the 10 points Mission accomplished. and the Lima Central Catholic for Jefferson during the fourthWhere the 195-pounder Thunderbirds faced off at quarter run, including a threewould end up was deterWapakoneta High School on point play. mined Friday when The final basket came from Friday night in boys basketMcConnahea came back ball action for the Division III Dantez Walton to give LCC the in the evening session to Sectional championship, and 55-33 victory and allow them to wrestle Clayton Bullard of the T-birds advanced with a advance on in the tournament. Johnstown-Monroe and lost Kimbrough led LCC with 55-33 victory. 9-6. Jefferson battled LCC to a 14 points, Johnson had 13 and He will return at 11 a.m. 6-6 tie midway through the first Williams added 10. today to wrestle in the sevThompson had a game-high period, getting four points from enth-place match. Ross Thompson and two points 16 points and Smith chipped The first match was a from Trey Smith. The T-birds in 10. loss via pinfall in 2:47 in “(This was a) Very, very ended the first quarter on a 9-0 the morning but when you run including a three-pointer physical basketball game - as see that it was to the state’s tournament games always are. from Martyce Kimbrough. all-time record-holder in LCC had a 15-6 lead to start They’ve got Division I athletes pins — 2-time state-placing the second quarter and quick- all over the court, maybe not in senior Dalton Ishmael of ly added to their lead with a basketball but they are in footNorth Baltimore (44-1) — Tre’on Johnson three-pointer to ball and track. It was a physical on his 154th pin, one could make the score 18-6 before the basketball game, and with our understand that there was no youth we have to get stronWildcats used a timeout. reason to hang one’s head. After the timeout, the T-birds ger. That is how the game was Jefferson’s Colin McConnahea wrestles Clayton Bullard of Johnstown-Monroe and continued the hot streak, going called and we couldn’t finish He needed to come back lost 9-6 in the evening session Friday. (June Orr/Delphos Herald photo) in an hour and a half in an on 13-0 run before Jefferson got through contact. I thought as a a foul shot from Thompson to game went on we didn’t back end the run. During the T-bird down and we started getting the run, LCC got four points from ball to the rim and some good Jake Williams and another things happened for us,” said BY BRIAN BASSETT really anticipate being able to The Big Green run stalled some high-low action. We three-pointer from Kimbrough Jefferson coach Marc Smith. Times Bulletin do that,” explained Crestview in the third, however, and were able to get that early, to make the score 31-7. “The kids aren’t going to Sports Editor coach Jeremy Best. the quarter looked much like which was huge for us.” LCC scored the final three give up, that’s not who am I as The Knights shot 14-of-29 sports@timesbulletin.com Crestview (20-3) used a the first. The Knights went points of the half to take a 34-7 a coach and not who my assisVAN WERT - It wasn’t hot first quarter to jump out 3-of-4 from deep in the peri- on the night for a 48-percent lead into the intermission. After tants are. We are going to do pretty, and Ottoville didn’t go to a 17-5 lead after a quarter od, and 4-of-9 in total, while clip, including hittin on 5-of- being outscored in the first half, things the right way and work 12 from deep. In comparidown without a fight, but in behind five points from all- holding Ottoville to 0-of-5. the Wildcats continued to bat- our tails off and do things with the end the Crestview Knight league junior forward Tyson The only Big Green points son, the Big Green managed tle and actually outscored the class. We do things the bluebasketball team did what it Bulenbaugh. in the third frame came on 11-of-28 from the field, for T-birds in the second half by a collar way and we have a work had to do Friday evening at Ottoville (9-15) came two Schimmoeller free 39 percent, and 4-of-14 from score of 26-21. ethic and that is just who we Van Wert to take the Division fightin back and, after hitting throws. The Knights extend- long range. Johnson opened the third are,” commented Smith. “They made some nice IV sectional championship on only 1-of-5 shots in the ed their lead to 40-24 by the With the win the T-birds period with a quick layup for adjustments with the 2-2-1 with a 48-36 victory over the first, went 6-of-9 from the start of the fourth. LCC but Jefferson countered improve to 22-2 on the year, Big Green. field in the second - includ“The first and third quar- and 2-3 zone, which is a lit- fast with three straight points and Jefferson drops to 6-18 on The teams traded blows ing 3-of-5 from deep. Junior ter really bit us. They came tle out of character for those from Thompson to make the the season with the loss. all game, but in the end forward Luke Schimmoeller out and threw a big punch in guys,” explained Turnwald. LCC (FG, FT, 3PT) Jarren score 36-10. Austin Jettinghoff Best also acknowladged then got a layup around the Crawford 1-4 0-0 0-0 2, Sam Huffman Crestview did just enough in led the charge with six points the first and third quarters,” the change in defenses. the fourth quarter to hold on in the run. continued Turnwald. two-minute-mark of the third 3-4 0-1 0-0 6, Tre’on Johnson 4-7 2-4 “They were gurting us off stanza to cut the LCC lead to 1-3 13, Martyce Kimbrough 1-6 0-0 for the win. As a result, the Big Green The Big Green again “(Ottoville’s kids are com- had pulled within 26-22 at answered in the fourth, this dribble penetration so we had 40-14. 4-8 14, Zach Schroeder 0-0 0-0 0-1 0, Trey Cobbs 0-2 0-0 0-1 0, Darius petitors. I’m proud of our the break. time with a 9-0 run to cut to go to the zone - something After a Kimbrough nailed West 1-4 0-2 0-0 2, Dantez Walton 1-2 kids for hanging in there. We “That’s how we’ve been the deficit to seven, 40-33. we don’t do much. But I another three-pointer and need to shore up some things all year,” said Ottoville coach Several Crestview turnovers think it kind of muddled them Johnson sunk a free throw, 0-0 0-0 2, Aidan O’Conner 1-2 0-0 0-0 and play better - and we will. Todd Turnwald. “That right in the stretch didn’t help a little bit and kind of threw the Wildcats got baskets from 2, Jake Williams 5-5 0-0 0-0 10, Cory Stewart 2-6 0-0 0-0 4, Totals: 19-42, them off a little bit. It’s just a credit to our kids there is our season. WE’ve things for the Knights. Thompson and Zach Ricker to 2-7, 5-13, 55 Luke Schimmoeller led make the score 44-18, T-birds. for hanging in there. Coming faced a lot of adversity in the “They came out right Jefferson (FG, FT, 3PT) Austin into this game we knew ever- last two years, and we faced away and went on a 5-0 run the Big Green with 12 points Kimbrough opened the fourth Jettinghoff 1-3 1-2 0-2 3, Zach Ricker thing was going to be highly- some tonight in the first quar- to get it back to 11. We turned on the evening. Guards Derek quarter with a three-pointer but 1-7 0-0 0-0 2, Ross Thompson 6-11 contested. I was pleased that ter. We bounced back because it over too much. I thought Schimmoeller and Ryan Smith quickly countered with 6-12 0-3 18, Trey Smith 2-6 3-4 1-3 10, we were able to stretch a led of the kids we have. They just we got too passive offen- Honingford scored six and a three-pointer of his own to Tyler Mox 0-0 0-0 0-1 0, Dalton Hicks 0-1 0-2 0-0 0, Totals: 10-28, 10-20, seven points respectively in make the score 49-21, LCC. out like we did. We didn’t battle, that’s what they do.” sively,” Best said. 1-9, 33 Bolenbaugh finally their last game in the greenAfter Aidan O’Conner made STOCKS ­ answered with a pair of free and-gold. Senior forward Quotes of local interest supplied by throws, and Schimmoeller Cory Fischer added a point, EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS fouled out at the 2:38 mark hitting the second of two free Close of business March 1, 2013 throw attempts. of the fourth. Description Last Price Change “We have some great Ottoville kept it as close DJINDUAVERAGE 14,089.66 +35.17 at 42-35 at the 1:36 mark of seniors who have improved NAS/NMS COMPSITE 3,169.74 +9.55 BY DOUG FERGUSON McIlroy walked off the course S&P 500 INDEX 1,518.20 +3.52 the game, but without their so much mentally, physically. AUTOZONE INC. 378.14 -2.01 The Associated Press after being 7-over par through top scorer on the night on Not just in their games, but BUNGE LTD 73.15 -0.96 PALM BEACH GARDENS, eight holes. the floor, they couldn’t draw how they are in life. I’m just EATON CORP. 62.66 +0.69 “I had no clue,” Guthrie said. any closer and were forced really proud of those guys,” Fla.— Rory McIlroy left before BP PLC ADR 40.33 -0.07 his round was even over. Tiger “I was just kind of going about Turnwald said. to foul. DOMINION RES INC 56.42 +0.42 The win advances Woods had to rally just to stick my business out there.” Crestview converted on AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC 46.71 -0.08 He was at 9-under 131 CVS CAREMARK CRP 51.56 +0.44 only 8-of-15 free throws in Crestview to play the winner around. CITIGROUP INC 42.11 +0.14 And with all that drama and had a one-shot lead over the frame, and went 0-of-2 of the Coldwater sectional FIRST DEFIANCE 22.96 +0.44 from the field in the fourth, at the Elida Fieldhouse next Friday in the Honda Classic, Michael Thompson. FST FIN BNCP 15.43 +0.10 hardly anyone noticed that McIlroy, who missed the cut but held on for the eventual Tuesday at 8 p.m. FORD MOTOR CO 12.61 0 OTTOVILLE (2pt. 3pt. Luke Guthrie showed off his in Abu Dhabi and lost in the win. GENERAL DYNAMICS 67.73 -0.24 potential in a big way with a first round of the Match Play “Our guys came back in FT Pts.) GENERAL MOTORS 27.21 +0.06 GOODYEAR TIRE 12.96 -0.03 R. Honingford 0-1 1-4 4-4 7-under 63 to take a one-shot Championship in his previous the second half and reestabHEALTHCARE REIT 64.62 +0.48 lished. We kind of muddled 7, D. Schimmoeller 0-2 1-4 lead going into the weekend at two starts, made a double bogey HOME DEPOT INC. 69.03 +0.53 on his second hole and rinsed away a little bit, but that had 3-4 6, A. Honingford 0-1 1-1 PGA National. HONDA MOTOR CO 37.60 +0.16 Guthrie, pegged by many two balls in the water on the a lot to do with them,” added 0-3 3, L. Schimmoeller 5-7 HUNTGTN BKSHR 7.07 +0.04 0-2 2-2 12, Landin 2-3 0-0 of his peers as a rookie worth 16th hole on his way to a triple Best. JOHNSON&JOHNSON 76.70 +0.59 Bolenbaugh and junior 0-0 4, Roby 0-0 1-3 0-0 3, watching going into the year, bogey. JPMORGAN CHASE 48.91 -0.01 played bogey-free on another He hit his approach to the KOHLS CORP. 46.17 +0.07 forward Damian Helm led Fischer 0-0 0-0 1-2 1. LOWES COMPANIES 38.38 +0.23 cool, cloudy day. 18th in the water and never CRESTVIEW the Knights with 14 and 12 MCDONALDS CORP. 95.68 -0.22 Of his seven birdies, per- finished the hole. Bolenbaugh 4-4 0-0 points, respectively. Best MICROSOFT CP 27.95 +0.15 He shook hands with Ernie explained that part of the plan 6-7 14, Helm 3-5 1-3 3-5 haps the most impressive for the PEPSICO INC. 75.93 +0.18 on the night was getting the 12, Etzler 0-1 2-3 1-5 7, Big Ten champion from Illinois Els and Mark Wilson and was PROCTER & GAMBLE 76.49 +0.31 pair open paths to the basket. Lautzenheiser 0-3 0-5 2-2 2, came on the sixth hole when he on his way, but not before conRITE AID CORP. 1.68 +0.04 SPRINT NEXTEL 5.80 0 “We knew that if we had Zaleski 0-0 2-3 0-0 6, Heffner had mud on the side of his ball flicting messages. TIME WARNER INC. 53.62 +0.45 McIlroy told three reporters any advantage against their 2-3 0-0 3-4 7, Simerman 0-1 and was able to work the shot in US BANCORP 34.01 +0.03 from the right to about 10 feet. who followed him to his car defense, it would be getting 0-1 0-0 0. UTD BANKSHARES 12.25 +0.25 After finishing his round, he that it was nothing physical but Ottoville 5 17 2 12 - 36 some cutting action and difVERIZON COMMS 46.72 +0.19 Crestview 17 11 14 8 - 50 walked into an interview room ferent rotations from differWAL-MART STORES 71.74 +0.96 See MCILROY, page 7 when someone mentioned that ent spots on the floor to get

McConnahea goes 1-2 Friday; to wrestle for 7th place today
effort to stay alive against Reading’s Joe Dilbert (3810) - a foe that McCoinnahea had beaten in the Kettering Fairmont District 3/4 match. He did so with an 8-2 decision, assuring his place on the podium. “The first match, he was just so aggressive. He took it to me right away,” McConnahea said. “I wasn’t nervous today at all. He was just that good of a good wrestler. I had to put it behind me.” Which he did, coming back to improve his mark to 47-2 by outwrestling Dilbert. “I couldn’t wait for the match; I just wanted to get out there and compete again,” McConnahea added. “We really didn’t talk strategy between matches. Coach (Mike) Wilson just told me to go out and wrestle, enjoy myself and not worry about it. That’s what I did last week at Districts after losing my first match of the season and that is what I did today; I just went out and wrestled; I took it to him. “I just need to get ready for my match later tonight and see what I can do.” Wilson figured there was no secret to the outcomes of the matches. “You had two different ;levels of wrestling and two different opponents. There was no comparison,” he explained. “We were familiar with the Reading kid because we wrestled him at Districts last week. Colin just put the previous loss behind him and refocused. The goal all along was to get on the podium and he got that done. We’ll see how high up he ends.” Referring to his two other seniors - Geoff Ketcham and Quinten Wessell - who were beaten out Thursday night, Wilson noted what the real key is to winning matches at state.

SPORTS

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Wildcats fall to LCC 53-33

Crestview Div. IV Sectional champs over Ottoville

McIlroy leaves, Guthrie leads and Woods struggles

www.delphosherald.com

Wildlife Ohio
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES Division of Wildlife —— Statewide Rainbow Trout releases begin COLUMBUS — More than 98,000 rainbow trout will be released this spring at 63 Ohio public lakes and ponds. The first release was on Friday at Adams Lake in Adams County. Rainbow trout releases will take place through May 3 and the stocking of these public lakes and ponds are excellent opportunities for families to fish together. Fishing for catchablesized trout is a great way to introduce y o u n g people to the outdoors. Rainbow trout are raised at state fish hatcheries and are 10-13 inches before they are released by the DOW. The daily catch limit for inland lakes is five trout. Some locations will feature special angler events, including youthonly fishing, on the day of the scheduled trout release. Contact the nearest wildlife district office for specific information. Additional information about trout releases is available at wildohio.com or by calling 800-WILDLIFE. Anglers age 16 and older must have an Ohio fishing license to fish state public waters. The 2013-14 fishing license is available now and is valid through Feb. 28, 2014. An annual resident fishing license costs $19. A 1–day fishing license costs $11 for residents and non-residents; this may also be redeemed for credit toward the purchase of an annual fishing license. Ohio residents born on or before Dec. 31, 1937, may obtain a free fishing license where licenses are sold. Persons age 66 and older who were born on or after Jan. 1, 1938, and have resided in Ohio for the past six months are eligible to purchase the reduced-cost resident senior license for $10. Sales of fishing licenses, along with the Sport Fish Restoration (SFR) program, continue to fund the operation of the DOW’s fish hatcheries. No state tax dollars are used for this activity; this is a user-pay, userbenefit program. The SFR is a partnership between federal and state government, industry and anglers/boaters. When anglers purchase rods, reels, fishing tackle, fish-finders and motor boat fuel, they pay an excise tax. The federal government collects these taxes and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service administers and disburses these funds to state agencies. These funds are used to acquire habitat, produce and stock fish, conduct research and surveys, provide aquatic education to youth and acquire and develop boat accesses. —— So You Spot A Coyote. What Should You Do? AKRON – Ohio wildlife biologists are frequently contacted by concerned residents who spot coyotes. Yes, frequently, but this is not cause for alarm. Coyotes are highlyadaptable animals that are regularly viewed by humans throughout the state. Here are a few steps to keep in mind when you encounter a coyote in the Buckeye State. 1. Understand that coyotes are common throughout Ohio’s 88 counties and are even regularly seen within city limits. 2. There are no wolves living in the wild in Ohio. 3. If you spot a coyote on your property, make sure to remove all “attractants” to deter the coyote from returning. This includes removing garbage and pet food before nightfall and cleaning up around the grill. 4. Coyotes prey primarily on small mammals, such as rabbits and mice. However, interactions with domestic pets do occur sometimes. Keep small dogs and cats inside or leash them when outside. 5. Occasionally, an inquisitive coyote will stay put and watch you curiously. Clap your hands and shout; the coyote will likely move on at this point. 6. If the coyote visiting your yard does not respond to harassment techniques such as loud noises or is presenting a conflict even after removing attractants from your yard, contact a nuisance trapper. For a fee, these trappers use highly-regulated techniques to reduce urban wildlife conflicts. Coyote populations in rural areas can be managed through legal hunting and trapping methods. Consult the yearly “Ohio Hunting and Trapping Regulations” digest for more information. ——ODNR announces Ohio Wetlands Habitat Stamp Competition winner COLUMBUS — The artwork of Ohio native Adam Grimm won first place in this year’s Ohio Wetlands Habitat Stamp Design Competition sponsored by the ODNR. Grimm’s painting of a Northern pintail will appear on the Ohio wetlands habitat stamp issued in fall 2014. The winning entry was selected from a field of 18 original paintings submitted by artists from nine states, including 10 entries from Ohio. The competition was held Feb. 23 at the Ohio Ducks Unlimited annual banquet in Licking County. Second-place honors went to Daniel Allard of Pickerington with his painting of canvasbacks; the third-place entry was painted by Jeffrey Hoff from South Dakota with his painting of a redhead duck. Last year’s winner, Jeffery Klinefelter of Indiana, will see his painting of a pair of blue-winged teals appear on the 2013 wetlands habitat stamp. Approximately 24,000 Ohio wetland habitat stamps were purchased last year, according to the DOW. The proceeds from stamp sales help fund vital wetland habitat restoration projects in Ohio. These habitats are important to many resident wildlife species, including state-endangered trumpeter swans, wetland birds, amphibians and numerous migratory species. ——Register for the West Central Wildlife Habitat Workshop HOUSTON — A habitat workshop series is being offered to landowners wishing to improve habitat for wildlife and other conservation goals. The series is sponsored by the DOW, Pheasants Forever (PF), Natural Resources Conservation S e r v i c e (NRCS), The Ohio State University Extension, U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service (USFWS) and the Ohio Soil and Water Conservation Districts. The first workshop will take place from 6-8:30 p.m. March 14 at the Newport Sportsman Club located at 5801 Rangeline Rd., Houston, OH 45333. This will be a free educational event with a meal to be served and reference materials to take home. The purpose of the workshop series is to offer the landowner and wildlife enthusiast a well-rounded approach to managing their property to establish and maintain wildlife habitat. Each workshop will focus on a specific habitat type or wildlife species with topics ranging from grasslands and wetlands to woodlands. Participants will learn techniques for managing land to benefit both game species and wildlife in general as well as information on funding and technical assistance. The workshop is free but participants must preregister with the Darke Soil & Water Conservation District at (937) 5481715, ext. 3; deadline is March 11. ——Special Youth Turkey Hunt set for Paint Creek State Park HILLSBORO — Young turkey hunters will be able to take advantage of a permit-only Youth Turkey Hunt at Paint Creek State Park during the 2013 spring turkey season. Hunters 17 years of age and younger, accompanied by a non-hunting adult, are eligible to apply for a drawing to hunt within four specified zones April 20, 27 and May 4, 11 and 18. Registration for the drawing gets underway at the Fallsville Wildlife Area, 10221 Careytown Rd., New Vienna, OH 45159 beginning 1 p.m. March 16. The drawing will be held promptly at 2 p.m. The non-hunting adult that will be accompanying the youth hunter must enter the drawing; the permit will be issued in the adult’s name. If drawn, the youth hunter must purchase an Ohio hunting license and youth turkey permit. Permits are transferrable through the Fallsville headquarters and must be done 24 hours prior to the hunt. The contact number for Fallsville Wildlife Area in (937) 987-2508; interested hunters can also call the Wildlife District Five Headquarters at (937) 372-9261. All youth hunt information is posted at www.wildohio.com. Hunting hours are half-hour before sunrise to noon for all special youth turkey hunting dates on Paint Creek State Park. ——— Ohio fishing, hunting and trapping licenses on sale COLUMBUS, — Ohio’s 20132014 fishing, hunting and trapping licenses are now available for purchase. These will be valid immediately upon purchase through Feb. 28, 2014. The 2012-2013 licenses expired Thursday. White-tailed deer and fall wild turkey hunting permits will go on sale June 1. New this year, the licenses include a transaction receipt and effective dates that match the fishing, hunting or trapping season. Licenses and permits purchased online or at retail outlets are printed on plain white paper that is not waterproof. Licenses and permits will be printed along with additional information relevant to the license or permit purchased. They can be purchased online at wildohio.com and at hundreds of agent outlets throughout the state. A complete list of participating license sales agents can be found at wildohio.com. Each license buyer must have a Social Security Number (SSN) recorded in the system. However, people who purchased licenses last year can now use their customer ID number in place of a SSN. SSNs are required to purchase a recreational license, regardless of age, for the purpose of child support collection enforcement under Federal Statute 42. As a recreational license provider, the DOW is obligated to comply with this law and cannot issue a license or permit without the SSN of the purchaser. A proper security system is in place to protect SSNs and any databases that contain them. —— Growing Up WILD Workshop offered at state nature preserve Columbus — Teachers, scout leaders, naturalists and other formal and non-formal educators interested in conservation and environmental education should consider attending a Growing Up WILD workshop. Growing Up WILD is an earlychildhood education program that builds on children’s sense of wonder about nature and invites them to explore wildlife and the world around them. Through a wide range of activities and experiences, Growing Up WILD provides an early foundation for developing positive impressions about the natural world and lifelong social and academic skills. For more information about Growing up WILD, visit www.projectwild.org/growingupwild.htm. ——

Blue Jays win Division IV Sectional finals
BY BRIAN BASSETT DHI Correspondent VAN WERT — St. John’s canned four three-pointers in the last four minutes of the second quarter to pull away from Lincolnview and win Friday night’s Division IV sectional final 59-40. The Blue Jays (175) will play New Bremen (also 17-5) in Tuesday night’s first district semifinal at 6:15. The Lancers’ season ends at 10-14. It was a dandy, intense battle for the first 11 minutes. There were three ties and three lead changes in the first quarter, but the Jays ended that period with a 6-0 run — layups by Andy Grothouse, Ryan Buescher, and Curtis Geise — to lead 12-8. Buescher extended that run to 8-0 with two free throws to begin the second stanza. Lincolnview sophomore Justis Dowdy ended that string with his specialty, a twisting layup. That started a trading of buckets — Blue Jay Seth Bockey layup, two free throws by Lancer Nick Leeth, pull-up elbow jumper by Geise, reverse layup by Dowdy — 18-14, Delphos, at the 5:33 mark. That, however, was the point at which the game started to get away from Lincolnview. Delphos’s Eric Clark put back his own blocked shot, and Ryan Koester scored on a runout. Lancer Kade Carey drained a trey from the left wing to cut it to 22-17, but then came the Blue Jay three-point barrage. The triples came from Grothouse, Geise, Koester, and Koester again — and the lead was 36-21 at the half. In those first 16 minutes, Lincolnview actually out-shot the Jays, percentage wise, 56 percent (9 of 16) to 50 percent (14 of 28). However, Delphos had many more shots, courtesy of a 12-4 rebounding margin and only two turnovers, com-

Saturday, March 2, 2013

The Herald — 7

Ryan Buescher goes strong to the basket and collects a foul from Lancer Conner McCleery. In the second quarter, the Jays expanded a 4-point lead to 15 and never looked backed in claiming the Sectional title. pared to the Lancers’ seven. When the Blue Jays started the second half with a 10-2 run, there was little doubt about the eventual outcome. “We got off to a little bit of a slow start, but I give credit to Lincolnview for doing that,” said Blue Jay coach Aaron Elwer. “They came out with great effort, a good game plan. It took us a little bit to get going, but once we got going…our team is really starting to develop as a defensive unit and really making it difficult for teams. I think our physicality, our ability to rebound took over. Then our stretch there offensively where we started to make shots, we were able to extend our lead.” “They’ve played hard for me for 24 games,” said Lancer coach Brett Hammons. “I’ve never once questioned their effort. They got after it. We played a good quarter and a half to start the basketball game, getting loose balls, making shots. We played them pretty

tough. We contested them, they just made shots, and when you get down against a team as good as Delphos St. John’s, it’s tough to come back.” St. John’s won all of the statistical battles, except for turnovers — 16 for Lincolnview, 17 for the Jays (eight in the ragged fourth quarter). Delphos shot 47 percent (22 of 47) from the field, Lincolnview 38 percent (16 of 41). The Blue Jays hit 83 percent (10 of 12) of their free throws, the Lancers 70 percent (7 of 10). St. John’s dominated the boards 30-16. Ten Jays got into the scoring column, led by Geise, Buescher, and Koester with 16, 10, and 10. Leeth had 12 for the Lancers. It was the final high school basketball game for Lancer seniors Leeth, Carey, Mark Evans, Brooks Ludwig, and Angelo Katalenas. “Those five seniors are the leaders of the team,” said Hammons. “I’ve been with ‘em for six years, since seventh grade. It’s nice to have that kind of character to lead this team, to get them to play that hard. Knowing that I’ll never have the opportunity to coach them again is extremely difficult.”
Score by quarters: Delphos St. John’s 12 24 12 11 - 59 Lincolnview 8 13 7 12 - 40 Delphos St. John’s (59) Buescher 4 2-2 10, Clark 1 0-0 2, Koester 4 0-0 10, Geise 6 2-2 16, Bockey 1 1-2 3, Grothouse 3 0-0 7, Wrasman 0 0-0 0, Hellman 0 0-0 0, Fischbach 1 0-0 2, Hays 0 5-6 5, Conley 1 0-0 2, Csukker 1 0-0 2, Odenweller 0 0-0 0, Heiing 0 0-0 0. Totals 22 10-12 59. Lincolnview (40) Nick Leeth 4 4-4 12, Carey 1 0-0 3, Williams 4 0-1 8, Dowdy 3 0-0 6, McCleery 0 1-2 1, Evans 2 0-0 4, Brooks Ludwig 2 1-1 5, Hayden Ludwig 0 1-2 1, Austin Leeth 0 0-0 0, Katalenas 0 0-0 0, Miller 0 0-0 0, Farmer 0 0-0 0. Totals 16 7-10 40. Three-point field goals: Delphos St. John’s 5 (Koester 2, Geise 2, Grothouse), Lincolnview 1 (Carey).

MCILROY (Continued from Page 6)
that he was “not in a good place mentally.” An hour later, he released a statement through his management company that he couldn’t concentrate because of a sore wisdom tooth. Woods looked as if he might join him. After mixing birdies with bogeys, Woods went bunker-to-bunker, over the green, short of the green and wound up with a double bogey on the 13th hole that put him one shot under the cut line with five holes to play. Instead of the second straight week when No. 1 and No. 2 were gone early, Woods answered with a shot into 5 feet for birdie, a 6-foot par putt on the 16th hole, a par save from the back bunker on the 17th that was easier than it looked, and a par save from near the grandstand by the 18th

green that was harder than it looked. He wound up with another 70 to make the cut on the number, nine shots out of the lead. “I didn’t quite have my game like I did yesterday,” Woods said. “I hit it much better yesterday, but I putted better today, so it all evened out.” Also having a tough time was tennis star Serena Williams, following in Woods’ large gallery. She took a picture of the 14-time major champion after his tee shot on the 17th and was scolded by security. The PGA Tour does not allow photos on competition days. “Apparently u can’t take pics. This security … yelled at me,” she tweeted. A few minutes later, she posted the photo. And she finished with one last tweet: “In my Defense peeps always take

TRANSACTIONS

pics of tennis players.” There was no reason to get a snapshot of Camilo Villegas, who joined a dubious list of PGA Tour players who went from first-to-worst. Villegas, playing primarily on sponsor exemptions this year because he lost his full status, opened with a 64 for his best start in more than a year. The Colombian was 13 shots worse on Friday in a round of 77 that caused him to miss the cut. The last player to do that was Jim Renner at the Travelers Championship in 2011. Thompson had a 65 and will play in the final group with Guthrie, the first time all year the PGA Tour will have twosomes on the weekend. Boo Weekley held it together for another day and shot 67 to finish two shots behind

at 133, along with Graham DeLaet of Canada. Behind them was an impressive collection of players. Geoff Ogilvy finally began holing some putts and shot 66 to go into the weekend three shots behind, along with Lee Westwood (68), Charles Howell III (67), Sean O’Hair (68) and Justin Rose (66). Ogilvy had not made a cut in his past four tournaments, dating to his season opener in the California desert. “The worst I’ve hit the ball was today,” he said. “You chip in, hole a couple of long putts … it’s amazing how different it is when you hole good putts.” This is a big weekend for the likes of Ogilvy and Howell, neither of whom is in the Masters. They have to win or move into the top 50 by the end of the month.

Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS— Promoted general manager Jon Daniels to president of baseball operations/general manager and chief operating officer Rick George to president of business operations. National League CINCINNATI REDS—Agreed to terms with RHP Mark Prior on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES— Agreed to terms with RHP Vic Black, INF Chase d’Arnaud, RHP Jeanmar Gomez, INF Josh Harrison, RHP Jared Hughes, RHP Phil Irwin, RHP Chris Leroux, LHP Jeff Locke, OF Starling Marte, RHP Vin Mazzaro, C Michael McKenry, RHP Kyle McPherson, RHP Mark Melancon, INF Jordy Mercer, RHP Bryan Morris, LHP Andy Oliver, RHP Stolmy Pimentel, OF Alex Presley, INF Clint Robinson, C Tony Sanchez, OF Jerry Sands, OF Travis Snider, RHP Hunter Strickland, LHP Tony Watson, RHP Duke Welker and LHP Justin Wilson to one-year contracts. American Association FA R G O - M O O R H E A D REDHAWKS—Signed LHP Joe Harris. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS—Signed RHP Ian Durham, LHP Carlos Rivas, INF Aljay Davis and RHP Matt McSwain. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS—Signed INF Brandon Pinckney. LINCOLN SALTDOGS— Acquired OF Stephen Douglas from Amarillo for a player to be named and cash. ST. PAUL SAINTS—Signed RHP Wes Roemer. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES—

Signed C Luis Alen. Frontier League EVANSVILLE OTTERS— Signed INF Frank Martinez to a contract extension. NORMAL CORNBELTERS— Signed RHP Jose Trinidad. ROCKFORD AVIATORS— Signed RHP Jacob Kemmerer, RHP Josh Schneider and RHP Syke Severns. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT—Assigned F Jarvis Varnado to Sioux Falls (NBADL). Women’s National Basketball Association TULSA SHOCK—Acquired G Candice Wiggins from Minnesota for a 2014 second-round draft pick. Acquired F Nicole Powell and a 2013 third-round draft pick from New York for the rights to G-F Deanna Nolan and 2013 second- and third-round draft picks. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS— Released LB Stewart Bradley and CB William Gay. ATLANTA FALCONS— Released RB Michael Turner, DE John Abraham and CB Dunta Robinson. BUFFALO BILLS— Designated FS Jairus Byrd as their franchise player. CINCINNATI BENGALS— Designated DE Michael Johnson as their franchise player. CAROLINA PANTHERS— Released DT Ron Edwards. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS— Designated P Pat McAfee as their franchise player. NEW YORK JETS—Signed DT Junior Aumavae, DB Eric Crocker and WR Thomas Mayo. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS— Released FB Mathieu Bertrand.

S A S K AT C H E WA N ROUGHRIDERS—Acquired K Brody McKnight and a 2013 sixthround draft pick from Edmonton for two 2013 fifth-round draft picks. HOCKEY National Hockey League C A R O L I N A HURRICANES—Reassigned F Zac Dalpe to Charlotte (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Recalled D Dalton Prout from Springfield (AHL). DALLAS STARS— Announced F Tom Wandell cleared waivers and was assigned to Texas (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES— Recalled F Chris Brown and F Rob Klinkhammer from Portland (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING— Reassigned F Richard Panik to Syracuse (AHL). VANCOUVER CANUCKS— Claimed LW Tom Sestito off waivers from the Philadelphia. Reassigned F Andrew Ebbett to Chicago (AHL). American Hockey League GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS—Signed D Cody Lampl to a professional tryout. HAMILTON BULLDOGS— Announced the team signed a three-year extension to its affiliation agreement with Montreal (NHL). NORFOLK ADMIRALS— Announced D Nick Schaus and D Gabe Guentzel were assigned to Fort Wayne (ECHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League WASHINGTON STEALTH— Signed G Matt Roik to a oneyear contract. Released G Nick Patterson. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS—Suspended D.C. United F Dwayne De Rosario for two

games and fined him an undisclosed amount for violent conduct that endangered the safety of Philadelphia MF Danny Cruz, during a Feb. 23 preseason game. FC DALLAS—Placed MF Peter Luccin and D Ugo Ihemelu on injured reserve. HOUSTON DYNAMO— Signed F Brian Ching to serve as a player and assistant coach. NEW ENGLAND REVOLUTION—Signed MF Gabe Latigue. PHILADELPHIA UNION— Traded F Chandler Hoffman to the LA Galaxy for a conditional 2014 SuperDraft pick. Signed F Don Anding, F Leo Fernandes and G Chris Konopka. SEATTLE SOUNDERS FC— Traded M/F Cordell Cato to San Jose for a 2014 fourth-round Supplemental Draft pick. TORONTO FC—Signed F Robert Earnshaw, F Ashton Bennett, F Taylor Morgan and MF Jonathan Osorio. COLLEGE NCAA—Placed Saint Mary’s (Calif.) on four years of probation for a “failure to monitor its men’s basketball program.” The program will have a reduction in scholarships from 13 to 11 for the 2014-15 and 2015-16 seasons. Gaels coach Randy Bennett will be suspended for the first five West Coast Conference games next season. AUBURN—Dismissed DT Devaunte Sigler for violating undisclosed team rules. CALIFORNIA—Signed Sonny Dykes football coach to a five-year contract. OKLAHOMA—Named Jay Boulware tight ends coach. ST. JOHN’S—Suspended sophomore basketball G D’Angelo Harrison for the rest of the season. TENNESSEE—Named Robert Gillespie running backs coach.

ACROSS Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 1 Tip of a pen 4 Trace mineral 8 Monorail www.delphosherald.com 12 Tooth-fillers’ org. 13 Not written FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: 14 Gallivant or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price of $3.00. Home Free and Low 2 times - $9.00 15 11:30 a.m. for 560 720 Handyman the next day’s issue. 080 Help Wanted ad per month. Cat’s prey 953 GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per Furnishings Priced Merchandise 16 The Banana Boat Song Each word is $.30 2-5 days REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX (hyph.) $.25 6-9 SALE: GRACO HIGH Chair, FORdays 42” Round HOMETOWN PART-TIME HELP and pick 17 up. $14.00 if we have to “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR them Grades 1-12 Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday $.20 10+ days send them to you. $18. Excellent condition. wooden table & 4 chairs. HANDYMAN A-Z wanted. Days -up to 18 Feed the kitty (2 wds.) DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the ad. 20 Bargain 419-646-3705 is $.10 Excellent condition. SERVICES 25hrs/week. Must have Each word for 3 months $.10 Creole veggie Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regucharge +22 for each word. 419-692-6102 •doors & windows high school diploma or or more prepaid We accept 23 Solar deity lar rates apply •decks •plumbing GED. Apply at The 25 Coldest 105 Announcements •drywall •roofing Creamery, 252 North 29 German article 577 Miscellaneous •concrete Canal, Delphos, or call 31 Festive nights Complete remodel. 419-695-4450. ADVERTISERS: YOU 34 Mexican Mrs. 567-356-7471 CONSIGNING WOMEN 35 Jaguar kin can place a 25 word TRUCK DRIVER wanted 36 Paper unit classified ad in more re-opens Sat. March 2, Home weekends. 37 Mae West role than 100 newspapers at 11am. Great clothes, Newer Equipment. Auto Parts and 38 Mimicked with over one and a half terrific consignment! 810 Paid Holidays. 39 Canine warning Accessories million total circulation 2160 Eastown, Lima Call DK Trucking 40 More timid across Ohio for $295. It’s 42 Spill the beans 419-549-0668 easy...you place one or- TEN BELOW (Consign 44 Subatomic particle ing Women) Sale Annex der and pay with one 47 Cogwheel opens March 9th. Great 49 Theater features check through Ohio 51 Shopping plaza Scan-Ohio Advertising re-sale clothes $1.00- 53 Fiendish Network. The Delphos $10.00. 2160 Eastown 55 Fury Windshields Installed, New Herald advertising dept. Rd.,Lima 8 Buy a round 35 56 Revival cry Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, can set this up for you. 9 Drove in (2 wds.) 40 57 Extinct bird No other classified ad Hoods, Radiators 10 Sound of relief 41 58 Zoologist’s eggs 592 Wanted to Buy buy is simpler or more 11 Livy’s 2001 43 59 Prado hanging 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima cost effective. Call 19 Chandelier pendant tor 60 Catch 1-800-589-6830 Allen County 21 Snack 45 61 Ready to go 419-695-0015 ext. 138 24 Specify 46 City of Delphos 26 Castaway’s refuge 48 DOWN E.H. Pooled 912 LP to 27 Buffalo’s lake 49 1 DEA operative 210 Child Care Mark and Beth Pohlman, 28 Polio vaccine pio 50 2 U.S. border state 080 Help Wanted 209 E. Fifth St., $42,000. neer 51 3 Dyeing method Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, ARE YOU looking for a 30 Downcast rims) 4 Horoscope basis J.P. Morgan Chase Silver coins, Silverware, 31 Foot-pound relative 52 child care provider in 5 Persia, now Drivers Bank to Craig M. 32 “Give” or “take” 54 6 Opposing vote Pocket Watches, Diamonds. your area? Let us help. OHIO DRIVERS Ebbeskotte, 427 N. 33 Popular tea (2 wds.) 7 Clump of dirt Call YWCA Child Care 2330 Shawnee Rd. REGIONAL RUNNERS Franklin St., $27,600. Resource and Referral Lima Marion Township HOME WEEKLY at: 1-800-992-2916 or (419) 229-2899 .40¢ - .42¢/Mile ~ ALL MILES Peter and Tracy (419)225-5465

Classifieds
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist

8 – The Herald

Saturday, March 2, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122

Today’s DELPHOS Crossword Puzzle HERALD
THE

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IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before Mobile Homes entering into any agree325 For Rent ment involving financing, business opportunities, 1 BEDROOM mobile or work at home opporhome for rent. Ph. tunities. The BBB will as419-692-3951 sist in the investigation of these businesses. RENT OR Rent to Own. (This notice provided as 2 bedroom, 1 bath mo- a customer service by bile home. 419-692-3951 The Delphos Herald.)

HIRING DRIVERS with 5+years OTR experience! Our drivers average 42cents per mile & higher! Home every weekend! $55,000-$60,000 annually. Benefits available. 99% no touch freight! We will treat you with respect! PLEASE CALL 419-222-1630 HOME HEALTH AIDE for care of elderly. Experience and references preferred. Call 419-235-2280 OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951

Goliver to Michael K. and Debra S. Crites, 2691 Cremean Road, $247,500. Village of Spencerville John E. Beebe to Dean Schwinnen and Todd Kill, 133 N. Broadway, $25,000. Creative Home Buying Solutions to Faith Shaw, 300 N. Pearl St., $65,000.

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Dear Sara: Where can I find washing soda? --Janette, Indiana Dear Janette: Arm and Hammer Super Washing Soda can usually be found in the laundry aisle of your grocery store; if it isn’t there, ask the manager to order it. You can check hardware stores, discount department stores, drugstores or health-food stores as well. You can also check armandhammer.com for the closest retailer that sells it or call Arm and Hammer’s customer service department at (800) 524-1328 to order it directly. Dear Sara: Are there any other uses for those packets of ham glaze that come with a spiral cut ham? -- Edie, email Dear Edie: You can use the glaze on pork, beef, seafood, chicken or vegetables. Many

Reader needs help locating washing soda
of the glaze packets contain sugar, cinnamon, cloves, allspice, ginger and cardamom. These ingredients would work well for baked goods such as fruit crisps, quick breads or rolls, too. Dear Sara: My hubby’s turkey is still pretty undercooked. I didn’t realize this until I started to carve it. It went from the oven to the fridge last night. What can I do with it? Please tell me I can cook it somehow and that I don’t have to toss it. -- Nada, Canada Dear Nada: Do not continue to fully cook it after refrigerating it. Meat and poultry should never be partially cooked and then cooked fully later because of bacteria. You can only continue to fully cook it if you checked it straight from the oven and

SARA NOEL

Frugal Living
then immediately continued to cook it. In the future, use a meat thermometer. (Sara Noel is the owner of Frugal Village (www. frugalvillage.com), a website that offers practical, moneysaving strategies for everyday living. To send tips, comments or questions, write to Sara Noel, c/o Universal Uclick, 1130 Walnut Street, Kansas City, MO, 64106, or email sara@frugalvillage.com.)

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is taking my silence to tell him so. It doesn’t during these rants for require confrontation. tacit approval. Does he Simply say, “Kevin, I “Put your dreams in our hands” need to be challenged? strongly disagree with Office: 419-692-2249 202 N. Washington Street Fax: 419-692-2205 Am I being idealistic to you and don’t wish to Delphos, OH 45833 Krista Schrader ........ 419-233-3737 think he might change, discuss it further,” and Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ... 419-234-5202 Jodi Moenter ................ 419-296-9561 or should I just try to then change the subject. Amie Nungester ............... 419-236-0688 Lynn Claypool .............. 419-234-2314 Janet Kroeger .................. 419-236-7894 Del Kemper .................. 419-204-3500 keep my distance? — If he persists, you have Florida Cousin the option of ending the Dear Florconversation March 2 • noon - 1:00 ida: Kevin altogether. In 816 S. Adams, Delphos may never time, either Nice move in condition 3 bedroom home with an attached change his Kevin will garage. 2 city lots. Lynn will greet you. narrow-mindunderstand FOR A FULL LIST OF HOMES FOR SALE & OPEN HOUSES: ed views, but which subthat doesn’t jects are offmean you limits, or you have to sit in will be spendsilence. If you ing a lot less don’t want to time in his cut him out Annie’s Mailbox company. of your life, Dear Anunderstand nie: I am that he is going to say the youngest of seven things that bother you, children and the only and it’s perfectly fine one who didn’t marry young. I am also the Current Openings: only one who attended Celebrating 60 years, 1952-2013 college. I am graduatMiscellaneous Tree Service Roberts Manufacturing Co., Inc. of Oakwood, ing in May and menOH has an immediate opening for full-time tioned to my parents that I hoped to have a day shift SHIPPING/RECEIVING POSITION. NEW AT Ideal candidate will be self-motivated, detail orismall graduation party ented, possess excellent basic math and writing with family and close skills, safely operate a forklift and be physically friends. One friend alLAWN CARE inc. capable of lifting up to 75 lbs. occasionally and ready offered to make less than 35 lbs. routinely. • Tree Trimming my cake. GREAT RATES Robert’s provides a competitive compensation • Stump Grinding You can imagine my package including health care, paid vacation and NEWER FACILITY • Tree Removal disappointment when holidays, 401k and attendance bonuses. Apply in my parents said it was person or by email. FREE ESTIMATES silly to have a graduaRobert’s Mfg. Co., Inc. Across from Arby’s 419-695-8516 24338 tion party, and they’d Under heading ofPaulding County Road 148 Manufacturing Oakwood, Ohio 45873 rather spend money on wedding whenever Mueller Tree Telephone (419) 594-2712, Fax (419) 594-2900 a get married. Annie, www.robertsmanufacturing.net SAFE & I Attn: Brian Bauer Service I wasn’t asking them SOUND brianbauer@rmcil.net to spend money. I just Tree Trimming,

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Dear Annie: I am 60 years old and have a cousin the same age. “Kevin’s” conversations are sexist, racist, immature and extremely self-centered. He mocks people who recycle and told me helping others is “a waste of time.” His takes on current events and politics sound like drunken barroom rants. I find myself walking away from him shell-shocked. I know we are supposed to keep away from toxic people, but Kevin and I had many wonderful adventures together when we were young. We still have our past memories and a few subjects in common. But I’m afraid he

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wanted to use the hospitality of their home because my college apartment is a few hours away. I’ve worked hard for my degree, and I’m hurt by their lack of excitement. I want to share my happiness. I don’t need gifts. Would it be against etiquette to throw myself a party? — Puzzled Dear Puzzled: It is OK to give yourself a party, but please don’t mention your graduation until after your guests arrive. You don’t want to give the impression of, “I’m so fantastic and accomplished — bring presents.” Simply say you want to have a party. You can then tell them during the event that you are celebrating your degree. Another option is to get together with your classmates and have a group celebration, whereby you are essentially giving a graduation party for one another. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Sickened on the East Coast,” the mom whose 8th-grade child came home with a questionable summer reading list. As a teacher and a parent, I know that schools are as respectful as the people in charge. Reading specialists are highly trained Herald, Sentinel professionals who choose books wide that will help children understand that there- 3.5 Lima News are many challenging parts of life that are not pretty. But the responsibility of what children read in their free time still belongs to parents. Without banning books, “Sickened” can help her child choose material that builds character. Online, she can narrow her search for books that promote specific traits, such as gratitude, honesty, generosity and courage. “Sickened” also could do a web search on “character education,” where she will find numerous books written by authors who feel the same way she does. — A Parent First

Dick CLARK Real Estate

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 2, 2013

The Herald –x

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 2013 In coming months, be careful not to forfeit what you have in hand in order to pursue a hopeful “maybe.” Your best opportunities for gains, both financial and social, lie in finishing what you start. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Your image could be fragile, so it wouldn’t be surprising to find adversaries looking for chinks in your armor. Be extra careful when around those who might be envious. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- All a bad attitude will do is cause you to be self-defeating and greatly lessen your chances for success in any form. Don’t look for goblins behind every door. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- It might prove wise to look gift horses in the mouth. Something tantalizing but worthless is likely to be on offer -- all it’s meant to do is lure you into giving up your hardearned money. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -To appease another, you might agree to do something that would serve that person’s best interest, not yours. Once you say yes, you’ll be held to your word. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Have some common sense when it comes to health issues. Don’t eat or drink too much of anything that your system doesn’t handle well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Unless you keep unruly whims in check, you’re apt to do something silly that you would greatly regret. Trade on your strengths, not on your weaknesses. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Unfortunately, when seeking advice, you are likely to go to persons who will tell you what you want to hear instead of the truth. It’s useless to select those who won’t level with you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Don’t use flattery on someone who truly doesn’t deserve it. Insincerity would lessen the worth of your words to others. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -You had better put your blinders on if you find yourself browsing in stores that carry merchandise you can’t afford. Your sales resistance is likely to be extremely low. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- Allowing self-doubts to dominate your thinking could severely impede your progress. Either have more confidence in yourself or bluff your way through things. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Any problems you experience are likely to be of your own making. If you find yourself getting caught in a tight squeeze, it’ll probably be due to a sin of omission. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- When doing business with someone new, be on guard even if the other party has been recommended by a friend. It’s smart to take some time to judge this person’s character before jumping in with both feet. MONDAY, MARCH 4, 2013 There’s a strong possibility that you will be offered numerous opportunities in the coming months. If you don’t take time to evaluate each one, they could all elude you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Trying to be all things to all people won’t get you the kind of approval you’re seeking. If you want people to like you, just be yourself. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Help isn’t likely to be forthcoming, so don’t depend on others to do things for you. The more you take on yourself, the more you’ll get done. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Even if you’re usually good at handling money, this is not likely to be the case at present. You may be too tightfisted for your own good. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Try to avoid discussing topics that could cause a fight, especially with another whose views differ radically from yours. You won’t have much patience for argument. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Upon occasion, you can deprive yourself of some useful information, all because you don’t like the person who knows it. Don’t allow something petty to make your life harder than necessary. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Take with a grain of salt any proposal that offers you something for nothing. Somebody might end up ahead, but you can bet your bottom dollar it won’t be you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Unless you’re extremely careful, you could easily add fuel to an already smoldering domestic issue. The slightest thing you say could set off a conflagration. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- The one thing you can never afford to be is gullible about your commercial dealings. Before making any disclosures whatsoever, insist upon verification of what is promised. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Under no condition should you run your financial affairs predicated upon anticipated returns. The only cash you can count on is what you have in hand. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- There is nothing wrong with having a good opinion of yourself, but allow the praise for your achievements to come from the lips of others, not from yours. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- In conversations with friends or associates, they’re likely to learn more from you than you will from them. Listen hard, and try not to give away too much. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- New complications could arise if you poke your nose into places where you’re not invited. This will only alienate you from others.
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

HI AND LOIS

BLONDIE

BEETLE BAILEY

SNUFFY SMITH

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

Saturday Evening
WLIO/NBC Ninja Warrior WOHL/FOX Cops Cops WPTA/ABC Once Upon a Time WHIO/CBS Hawaii Five-0

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ION

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10 – The Herald

Saturday, March 2, 2013

Winners of the Kids Design an Ad
Franklin
In addition to prize money to the winning students, The Delphos Herald also made monetary donations to each participating school to use as they see fit.

Franklin Elementary winners of the Delphos Herald sponsored Kids Design an Ad are, from left, Cody Osting, Emily Dienstberger and Karlie Ulm, .

Spencerville

Lincolnview

Winners from Spencerville are Kayla Lane, Dylan Wierwille and Melanie Koenig.

Delphos St. Johns

Lincolnview Elementary winners are Brice Pruden, Brianna N. Ebel and Makenzie Boecker.

Kalida

Delphos Herald sponsored winners of the Kids Design an Ad are left to right: Delphos Herald sponsored winners of the Kids Design an Ad are left to right Morgan Ridinger, Ariana Basinger and Stephanie Kahle. Elizabeth Gerow, Jenna Ladd and Elizabeth Wrasman.

Fort Jennings

Ottoville

Fort Jennings Elementary winners are Derek Weyrauch, teacher Sarah Jostpille accepting for Grace Fischbach and Troy Sellman.

Winners of Ottoville are Jack Langhals, Allie Honigford and Sydney Brinkman.

Elida

Landeck

Winners of Landeck Elementary School Delphos Elida winners of the Delphos Herald sponsored Kids Design an Ad are Selah Gallespie, left, Samantha Young, Herald Kids Design an Ad are Jenna Illig, Alivia Kaya Boughan, Olivia Buddlemeyer, Nick Niebel and Tyler Long. Carpenter and Noel Warnement.

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