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Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Getting to know ...
Monday, October 7, 2013
... a Habitat for Humanity construction manager
BY NANCY SPENCER Herald Editor firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS —Roger Calvert is preparing to complete his fourth Habitat House as a construction manager with the non-profit. The home at 10th and Washington streets is in the home stretch with the plumber coming today to do finish work and the appliances arriving later in the week. Calvert became involved with Habitat in 2008 when he started volunteering his time on builds and at the Habitat Restore on Elm Street in Lima. “I’ve always been community minded and when I worked in retail, I didn’t have the time to volunteer for things. Now I can,” he said. In 2011, Calvert stepped in to fill the shoes of Andy ChappelDick when the long-time construction manager decided to step down and focus on his own business and building a new home in Bluffton. “Being a construction manager entails wearing a lot of hats,” Calvert said. “I’m pretty much in charge of everything. If it happens, it’s because I did my job right. If it doesn’t, it’s because I missed something. You want everything to go smoothly.” Calvert has worked on homes in Lima and Spencerville, as well as Delphos, and they all begin the same. The start of every build is tailoring the home to the family. Calvert works with the future homeowner to determine how many bedrooms are needed, the roof design, where the front door will be and works with the city or village to get permits in order. Infrastructure for the home must be in place and the concrete pad poured before the family and volunteers can begin the work. Calvert coordinates the subcontractors so everyone’s on the same page and receives all necessary information, including dates and deadlines. Materials need to ordered and arrive at the correct time be used. The family helps with colors and what type of woods, etc., and Calvert makes sure everything runs smoothly. Several years before Calvert was hired as construction manager, he was a familiar face at Delphos builds. “I worked closely with Dave Stemen, who coordinates the
Calvert, left, and a volunteer put the finishing touches on the front porch of the newest Habitat home at 10th and Washington streets Saturday. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
volunteers for Delphos builds,” Calvert said. “We worked well together on the earlier builds and we work just as well now.” While finishing a home is always satisfying, the process getting there is what Calvert enjoys the most. “I like working with the homeower(s) and teaching them,” he said. “The homeowners on the this house right now didn’t know a lot but they learned a lot. This is also a training program. I get to teach others.” See HABITAT, page 11
Jennings depot open house
The Putnam Association of Railfans invites the general public to tour the Fort Jennings Depot from 1-4 p.m. Sunday. The Fort Jennings Depot Exhibit is located at 15153 on Rd. 22-K in Cloverdale.
Middle Point man killed in ATV crash
Times Bulletin Staff Report email@example.com MIDDLE POINT — A 37-year-old Middle Point man was killed early Saturday morning when his ATV overturned into a ditch in a field just west of Middle PointWetzel Rd. Around 1:50 a.m., Jeffrey S. Evans was riding his red Polaris Ranger four-wheeler northward in a field alongside a ditch when the right front wheel slipped over the ditch edge. The ATV was then pulled down into the ditch. It traveled 23 on the side of the ditch bank before hitting the bottom of the ditch. The ditch itself is approximately seven feet deep. Evans was transported to Van Wert Hospital where he was pronounced dead of his injuries. The accident remains under investigation.
Midget FB rescheduled The Midget Football games set for Delphos Sunday: Reds vs. Mohawks and Vikings vs. Raiders; were postponed to 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tuesday due to the weather Sunday. Spencerville Red beat Uniopolis Browns 18-0 and Columbus Grove Bulldogs beat Spencerville Black 12-0. Cooler today and cloudy with a 30 percent a chance of showers. Mostly clear tonight. Highs in the upper 50s and lows in the lower 40s. See page 2.
The Habitat For Humanity House is progressing at an up-tempo speed. Above: the kitchen cabinetry and countertops have been installed. Saturday morning, Construction Manager Roger Calvert said that in the next week the majority of the interior work will be complete; heating system and plumbing — connecting the sinks, toilets, washer and tub — and will be state inspected today. In the upcoming weeks, the yard will be graded and seeded and the landscape will be installed. In addition, Calvert said the house has been unofficially addressed 227 E. 10th St. Volunteers work at the site on Wednesday and Saturday mornings starting at 8 a.m. and are always needed. Anyone interested in helping with the work at the house, contact Calvert by calling 419-733-7193 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Habitat House gets new ‘unofficial’ address…
Library tailgaters moved indoors
Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports Classifieds TV World News
2 3 4 5 6-8 9 10 11
Even though the weather was inclement, the Delphos Public Library tailgate was held from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday in honor of the Wildcat and Blue Jay football teams and the Ohio State vs. Northwestern game. Family events were moved indoors and included a trivia contest for kids and adults with prizes and face painting, hotdogs, popcorn, pizza and cookies to decorate. Right: Lilly Smith (left) and C. J. Kemper decorating sugar cookies with a glazing of frosting and colorful sugar sprinkles. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
2 – The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
Seven arrested on drug-related charges in Van Wert County
Information submitted VAN WERT COUNTY — Van Wert County Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach announced the conclusion of a lengthy drug investigation. On Friday, the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office and the West Central Ohio Crime Task Force conducted a large drug-related round up. Several felony indictments handed down by the October session of the Van Wert County Grand Jury were executed. There were eight indictments with a total of 23 charges returned by the Grand Jury. As part of the investigation, the task force executed eight search warrants in Van Wert County with assistance from the Allen County Sheriff’s Office Tactical Team and the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office. The following seven individuals have been arrested on 18 separate drug-related charges. The individuals are being held in the Van Wert County Correctional Facility: — Ta y l o r L L a u t z e n h e i s e r, 21, Rockford, two counts of trafficking in heroin; — Shawn M. Thomas, 28, of Van Wert, two counts of trafficking in prescription drugs; — Kelly Branson, 45, Van Wert, two counts trafficking in prescription drugs with a school specification; — Matthew P. Foehl, 28, Convoy, two counts trafficking in heroin and one count possession of heroin; — Bethany A. Wreath,
For The Record
KILL, Helen P. “Sis,” 73, of rural Spencerville, funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. today at Hartford Christian Church, Spencerville, the Rev. Robert King officiating. Burial will follow in Hartford Cemetery. Friends may call after 10 a.m. today at the church. Memorials are to Hartford Church Building Fund. Condolences may be sent to email@example.com.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Goodwin Silette, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 143 No. 82
WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TODAY: Cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers. Cooler. Highs in the upper 50s. West winds 10 to 15 mph. TONIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 40s. West winds around 10 mph. TUESDAY AND TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Highs in the mid 60s. Lows in the mid 40s. East winds around 10 mph. W E D N E S D A Y THROUGH THURSDAY: Clear. Highs in the lower 70s. Lows in the mid 40s. THURSDAY NIGHT THROUGH SATURDAY: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 40s. Highs in the lower 70s. SATURDAY NIGHT THROUGH SUNDAY: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 50s. Highs in the lower 70s.
23, Van Wert, two counts of trafficking in morphine with a child specification, one count trafficking in counterfeit controlled substance and one count trafficking in heroin; — Jacquelyn M. Forthman, 24, Ohio City, two counts trafficking in heroin; and — James F. Partin, 40, Ohio City, two counts trafficking in heroin and one count possession of heroin. There is one individual that has been indicted on five drug-related charges but has not been arrested/ located as of this date. The Van Wert County
Partin Sheriff’s Office, Paulding County Sheriff’s Office, Delphos Police Department NEW YORK (AP) — A motorcyclist accused of smashing a and multiple state and federal window and catalyzing a bloody encounter between a group of agencies. bikers and an SUV driver was arraigned Sunday on gang assault and other major charges, while his lawyer said the motorcyclist’s role in the headline-grabbing case was unfairly overplayed. The fourth person arrested so far in a case held up as a highway nightmare, Reginald Chance, was being held on $75,000 cash bail. Prosecutors said he played a key role in the SUV At 5:23 p.m. Saturday, Delphos Officers also discovered that a sub- block of East Fifth Street in reference driver’s beating, which came after the driver ran over a biker Police came into contact with Melony ject with Sunday was in possession of to a theft report. in what the motorist’s family said was fear for his life. Sunday, 19, of Delphos, at which time drug paraphernalia. As a result, Alex Upon officers’ speaking with the While Chance didn’t participate in the beating, by shatofficers arrested Sunday on an active Hummer, 20, of Delphos, was cited victim, it was learned that a subject tering the SUV’s driver’s-side window, he “set into motion a arrest warrant issued out of Mercer into Lima Municipal Court on the known to them had stayed overnight chain of events that resulted in the driver being dragged out of County on charges of theft. charge. at the residence and upon waking up his vehicle and beaten” by others, Manhattan Assistant District Sunday was later turned over to At 1:34 p.m. Saturday, police were on Saturday, the subject had taken an Attorney Samantha Turino said. Deputies from Mercer County. contacted by a resident of the 900 iPAD mini. Chance’s lawyer, Gregory Watts, acknowledged his client broke the window in a burst of anger after the SUV’s door knocked him earlier in the encounter that went from a Manhattan highway to a neighborhood street. Video shows Chance then got Jefferson 179-182 Wednesday. court include Denise Sakemiller, Hoghe ahead of him. DiMaggio on his motorcycle and left, and he didn’t hit SUV driver Alexian One Year Ago Lou Hohman, trustee of Shannon Linder of Crestview Kathy Metzger and Diane Moser. hit one over the left field wall in Lian or encourage anyone else to do so, Watts said. “This is not a man riding around assaulting people with Delphos Canal Commission, took medalist honors with a 41. Members of the king’s court are the ninth, Henrich scoring ahead a quote-unquote ‘gang’,” Watts said. “We will hotly contest spoke at the September meet- Guy Schmersal led Jefferson Richard Miller, Greg DeCamp, of him. The Delphos Old Time ‘Coon those allegations.” ing of The Catholic Daughters with a 42. Mike Minnig shot 44, Dean Clevenger, and Paul In a Sept. 29 encounter seen partly on online video, a group Hunters Club met Wednesday of the Americas, Delphos Court. Shane Lear 46, Colin Klausing Fortman. of motorcyclists participating in a rally crossed paths with Lien, Fifty people gathered in the night in regular session at the Hohman relayed the history of 50 and Mark Suever 59. who was out for a drive to celebrate his wedding anniversary garage of Richard McClure Bockey school house, south of the Canal Commission Museum Sunday to see the telecast of the Delphos. The members discussed with his wife and their toddler. One biker, Christopher Cruz, cut 50 Years Ago – 1963 and of all the new renovations Representatives from Junior Delphos Jefferson choir on the the two propagation areas which off the SUV and slowed in front of it, and it bumped his motorand projects the museum curChamber of Commerce chap- Church by the Road program. have been set aside by the Ohio cycle’s rear tire, police and prosecutors said. Cruz is fighting rently offers the public. ters in Delphos, Lima, Van Wert, Two television sets were installed State Department of Conservation, misdemeanor charges including unlawful imprisonment. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Cruz and other bikers stopped and approached Lien, 33, who St. John’s newly-inducted Coldwater, Minster, Sidney, with the compliments of Robert south of Delphos. The Henry National Honor Society members Celina and St. Marys attended Hohenbrink’s TV and Antenna Elwer farm and the Stallkamp drove off, running over biker Edwin “Jay” Mieses Jr. and breakare junior Melonie Wurst, senior the District III fall meeting of Service and chairs were loaned woods have been posted and the ing both his legs and spine. The motorcyclists chased Lien,off the area is being stocked by the Old highway and onto a street, then attacked him when he got stuck Kay Utrup and juniors Nicole Jaycees held Saturday night at by Harter and Son. in traffic. Chance’s bike was knocked down along the way, when Time ‘Coon Hunters. Wellmann, Corey Westrich, Delphos Knights of Columbus A display which will be of other bikers tried to get at the SUV and it drove on, Watts said. 75 Years Ago – 1938 Angela Wulfhorst, Melissa hall. Following the banquet, Later, after the SUV’s window was broken, Lien was dragged The powerful hitting of interest to Delphos people is that Keister, Raymond Schuck, Chris Harry Dunlap, president of Trentman, Bryan Kimmet and Delphos Jaycees, welcomed Frankie Crosetti and Joe in the Hoelderle Plumbing Shop out, beaten and stomped, needing stitches, authorities said. Another rider accused of participating in the beating, Robert Sims, the group and Mayor Richard DiMaggio spelled victory for the window on North Main Street. Jodi Rees. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Pohlman F. Wulfhorst gave a welcome New York Yankees in the sec- Ed. H. Hoelderle has completed 35, of Brooklyn, was arraigned Saturday on charges including gang ond game of the World Series the construction of 11 football assault. His lawyer, Luther Williams, said Sims denies the charges. of Delphos were among those speech on behalf of the city. Prosecutors have declined to charge a fourth man who was Joyce Bowersock, homecom- at Chicago when they blasted players and a referee. The men attending the annual Van Wert County Democratic banquet ing queen, will reign during cer- out homers to give the American were constructed from plumb- arrested, at least for now. Lien has not been charged with any crime. His family’s Wednesday evening at the fair- emonies Friday at the Columbus Leaguers their three-run winning ing fittings of various types and grounds administration. Mary Grove-Spencerville football lead, 6 to 3. Dizzy Dean had designs. Hoelderle modeled his lawyers declined to comment on Chance’s arrest. Meanwhile, a bystander hailed as a good Samaritan in the Ellen Withrow, state treasurer, game at Grove. Tom Hamilton pitched great ball up to the eighth team after the famous Crane team episode gave a public account Sunday of stopping the attack. has been elected homecoming inning when Crosetti drove one which toured the country under was the guest speaker. Lien was on the ground when bystander Sergio Consuegra Crestview golfers topped king. Members of the queen’s over the center field wall, scoring the sponsorship of that company. stepped in between him and the bikers, Consuegra recalled at a news conference with local officials who called him a hero. “I felt intense danger at that moment, at that time, and I say to myself, ‘Let me not show these people that I’m here to engage in any kind of confrontation but that I’m here to protect CLEVELAND (AP) — Pick 4 Midday Associated Press These Ohio lotteries were 1-0-6-6 the man and the family, so I’m going to keep it cool’,” said Pick 5 Evening Consuegra, who’s in his 50s and had been on his way to church Today is Monday, Oct. 7, the 280th day of 2012. There are drawn Sunday: Mega Millions 7-3-0-6-9 when he saw the encounter. 85 days left in the year. Estimated jackpot: $14 million Pick 5 Midday Today’s Highlight in History: Pick 3 Evening 5-9-5-3-9 On Oct. 7, 1929, former Interior Secretary Albert B. Fall, one 3-7-2 Powerball of the main figures of the Teapot Dome scandal, went on trial Pick 3 Midday Estimated jackpot: $108 million in Washington, D.C., charged with accepting a bribe from oil 8-1-3 Rolling Cash 5 tycoon Edward L. Doheny. (Fall was found guilty and sentenced Pick 4 Evening 02-14-27-34-39 to a year in prison and fined $100,000; he ended up serving nine 1-0-3-2 Estimated jackpot: $130,000 months. Ironically, Doheny was acquitted at trial of offering the bribe that Fall was convicted of taking.) On this date: with all the trimmings In 1612, Italian poet Giovanni Battista Guarini died in Venice. In 1777, the second Battle of Saratoga began during the WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS American Revolution. (British forces under Gen. John Burgoyne surrendered 10 days later.)
Sheriff’s Office and the West Central Ohio Crime Task Force continue to investigate drug related offenses in Van Wert County. Anyone with information on drug activity can contact the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office by calling 419-2383866. Individuals can also use the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office website at www.vanwertcountysheriff.com and click on the “Submit a Crime Tip” link. People reporting information can remain anonymous. The West Central Ohio Crime Task Force is made up of officers from Allen County Sheriff’s Office, Lima Police Department, Van Wert County
DA: Motorcyclist had key role in NYC SUV brawl
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
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The Herald – 3
November Driver’s Ed Class set for Delphos
Information submitted DELPHOS — Driver’s Ed Class for Delphos will be held at St. John’s High School on Nov. 11. To register for this course, your son or daughter must be 16 years of age by June 11, 2014. The Complete Course will consist of 24 hours classroom, eight hours practical driving time and maneuverability. Applications are available at the annex of the high school. Call Tom Osting at 419-692-6766 for any questions.
STATE/LOCAL 2 counties to display veterans’ artwork Health care backers urge
MASSILLON (AP) — Willie Lowery Jr. sees every piece of art he creates — every line, every color, every meaning — as a vision before he begins to put marker to paper. When complete, his artwork is full of colorful emotions that flowed from his heart. Lowery’s artwork and other pieces created by area veterans will be on display at the Massillon Museum beginning Nov. 10. The museum, in partnership with the Akron and Massillon chapters of the Daughters of American Revolution and the Ohio Military Museum, will host the exhibit open to veterans who live or work in Stark and Summit counties. Art, Lowery said, can help a soldier deal with the emotions that stem from war. “No one talks about the ugly truth,” he said. “Veterans are suffering from side effects of soldier’s duties. They can go into lock down. Art will bring them through the tough times.” Lowery, a Vietnam veteran and advocate for fellow veterans, said artwork always has helped him through tough times. Even as a child when sent to his room, he used drawing to get through the punishment. Lowery hopes the art show will allow his fellow veterans the opportunity to display their artwork — from written word to paintings to sculptures and more — and possibly inspire others. “When veterans see how others are reaching their dreams, it helps another veteran,” he said. Lowery approached Massillon Museum Director Alexandra Nicholis Coon about a venue for veterans to display artwork. “He shared that he turned to art as therapy after returning from Vietnam,” she said. “(War) shakes your character and he found art a way he could transform potentially negative energy into something positive and was able to move forward.” David Peacock, therapeutic director with Valor Home in Akron, an organization designed to help veterans achieve self-sufficiency including permanent housing, said art therapy is one of the many different therapies used to help veterans. “It gives the veteran the opportunity to tell his story,” he said. “That usually doesn’t happen in talking therapies. It’s something that is reflective and the images or songs can tell the story without traumatizing themselves again.” The exhibition, Coon said, will not only display pieces created by veterans but also honor their service. “A lot of veterans are practicing artists — either amateur or professional. They have a unique perspective,” she said. “We associate these individuals with their service but now we can see their other interests and celebrate those talents.” Coon is not sure what to expect from artists but she believes it was a good idea to give these artists an opportunity to showcase their creative talents and interests. The exhibition is open to professional and amateur artists, she said, and the artists do not have to have any exhibition experience or formal training. She said the first attempt at something is always an adventure but Coon is hopeful the show could grow into something more. The exhibition, she said, could travel to VA hospitals and to other venues in and around Stark County. Lowery said the exhibition will give artists exposure and possibly financial gain. Artwork may be for sale. A 30 percent commission usually retained by the museum will be donated to Massillon’s Veterans Park and Duncan Plaza Fund for the preservation and maintenance of the parks, Nicholis Coon said. A reception to open the show will be held Nov. 10, the day before Veterans Day. “It’s a way to further recognize and honor the artist’s military service,” she said. ———
patience amid delays
TOLEDO (AP) — Health care providers and other groups that are helping uninsured Ohioans sort out their coverage options are preaching patience after the opening days of the new insurance marketplaces. Computer glitches frustrated many potential applicants searching for available plans, and those looking for someone to walk them through the process may be left waiting for weeks. Those promoting the nation’s new health insurance system say that consumers still have months to make decisions and that it’s more important for people to take their time and make an informed choice — even if that means waiting a month or more. Several organizations in Ohio that received federal money to hire people to guide consumers through the needed steps don’t expect to have all their workers in place until the beginning of November. “If it’s slower than we hope, we apologize, but we’re going to do it right,” said Lisa Hamler-Fugitt, executive director of the Ohio Association of Foodbanks. The organization received almost $2 million to hire and train 30 to 40 outreach workers and volunteers but didn’t receive state-required certification until Tuesday, the same day the new health insurance system launched. She hopes all the work-
Study doesn’t back guns for rangers
Downward trend in state’s deer-vehicle collisions continues, awareness remains key
COLUMBUS – Drivers beware – the risk of colliding with deer is greater in the coming months warn officials at the Ohio Insurance Institute (OII), Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR), Ohio Department of Public Safety (ODPS) and the Ohio State Highway Patrol (OSHP). The increase in risk from October through January is primarily due to peak deer mating season. ODPS reports that although such collisions are down – 20,996 deervehicle crashes in 2012, down 7.5 percent from 22,696 reported crashes in 2011 (23,201 in 2010) – there were six related fatalities and 1,013 injuries in Ohio last year. This compares to seven fatalities and 1,031 injuries reported in 2011, and four deaths and 1,063 injuries in 2010. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) estimates about 200 fatalities are caused by deervehicle collisions each year in the US. According to Ward’s 2013 Motor Vehicle Facts & Figures, Ohio ranks among the top states in 2011 for the number of registered motor vehicles (7th), licensed drivers (7th) and miles driven (5th). These factors can affect the number of deervehicle crashes. ODPS reports over 11.8 million registered vehicles and 8 million licensed drivers share Ohio roadways. Most deer-vehicle crashes occur at dusk and dawn, October–January during deer-breeding season. Last November there were 5,050 crashes – the highest number for any month. According to data from the ODPS and ODNR, peak hours for these crashes were 5 p.m. to 1 a.m. followed by 5 a.m. to 8 a.m. In 2012, almost 54 percent of these crashes occurred between 5 p.m. and 1 a.m. while 23 percent occurred early morning between 5 a.m. and 8 a.m. Vehicle damage and insurance coverage Vehicle damage varies dramatically depending on the type of vehicle, its speed upon impact and area of the vehicle that sustains the hit. According to the State Farm® data, vehicle damage from deer collisions averages $3,414 per claim nationally. Crashes that include injuries could increase costs significantly. Some crashes involve multiple vehicles. ODPS reports 21,178 vehicles were involved in the 20,996 deer-vehicle crashes in 2012. OII estimates Ohio auto damages approached $72.3 million in 2012 based on the average cost per claim and number of vehicles involved in crashes. Most insurers cover these losses under the “other than collision” (comprehensive) portion of an auto insurance policy, less the deductible. OII officials note that insurers normally don’t single out deer-vehicle collision losses in determining future premium adjustments. Such a collision alone should not affect your premium. Driving tips for motorists • Drive with extreme caution, at or below the posted speed limit, in areas with deer-crossing signs. • Most crashes occur in the months of October through January, followed by May. Highest-risk periods are from sunset to midnight, followed by the hours shortly before and after sunrise. • If you see one deer on or near a roadway, expect others to follow. Slow down and be alert. • After dark, use high beams when there is no opposing traffic. High beams will illuminate the eyes of deer on or near a roadway and provide greater motorist reaction time. Don’t rely solely on high beams to deter collisions. • Always wear a seat belt as required by state law and drive at a safe, sensible speed for conditions. • If a collision with a deer seems probable then hit it while maintaining full control of your vehicle. Don’t swerve your vehicle to avoid striking a deer. Brake firmly and stay in your lane. The alternative could be even worse. • Stay alert. Deer are always unpredictable. They often dart out into
COLUMBUS (AP) — A consultant doesn’t think arming rangers is a good idea despite the rangers’ requests to be allowed to carry weapons for self-protection and to protect parks visitors in central Ohio. The consultant hired by Metro Parks officials in Columbus recommends that they create a separate armed police force or pay an existing law-enforcement agency to patrol the parks instead of arming existing rangers, The Columbus Dispatch reported.
ers will be in place between mid-October and the beginning of November to assist consumers. Consumers have until the end of March to choose a health care plan to avoid tax penalties, but they must sign up by mid-December if they want coverage by Jan. 1. Operators of community health centers in the state plan to use $3.8 million in federal funds to hire 75 workers and train 200 employees to help people enroll. Some of those workers already have started while the rest should be in place at 36 community health centers around the state within the next month, said Julie DiRossi-King, a spokeswoman for the Ohio Association of Community Health Centers. Kim Kensler, who works part time for a research company in Toledo and has not had health insurance in nearly 10 years, said she doesn’t want to make a decision until she talks with someone who can offer advice about what’s available. Buying health insurance will be “freeing,” she said. “I’ll have peace of mind.” Those groups in charge of getting the word out and assisting applicants say they will continue to promote the insurance plans in the coming months and aren’t too worried that the early glitches on the federally run website selling policies will turn consumers away.
traffic on busy highways in metro areas. • Report any deer-vehicle collisions to a local law enforcement agency (such as the Ohio State Highway Patrol) or a state wildlife officer within 24 hours. Note: Under Ohio law, the driver of a vehicle that strikes and kills a deer may take possession of it by first obtaining a deer possession receipt (available from law enforcement or state wildlife officers, and from local Division of Wildlife district offices). OII is an industry trade association representing insurance companies and agent groups for Ohio’s property/casualty industry. The ODNR Division of Wildlife regulates Ohio’s fish and wildlife resources and ODPS protects the safety and security of Ohioans through eight divisions including the Ohio State Highway Patrol.
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4 – The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ruen of Ottoville observed 50 years of marriage on Oct. 5. To celebrate, a family dinner is planned for later in October. Ruen and the former Dorothy Rieman were united in marriage on Oct. 5, 1963, at St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Leipsic, the Msgr. Marcus Vogel officiating. They are the parents of three sons, Brian (Jodi) Ruen of Perrysburg, Mark (Debbie) Ruen of Midlothian, Va., and Daniel (Stacie) Ruen of Temperance, Mich.; and three daughters, Lori (Edward) Brinkman of Elida, Lynn Ruen of Woodville and Marie Ruen Dowling (James IV) of Westlake. They also have eight grandchildren with a “little Dowling” due in a couple of weeks. Ruen is retired from Bunge. Dorothy is retired from ODOT.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ruen
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Maag of Fort Jennings will celebrate 50 years of marriage on Oct. 12. A Mass of Thanksgiving will be at 4 p.m. Oct. 12 at the Ottoville Immaculate Conception Church, followed by a dinner reception for family and guests at the Ottoville Parish Center, Ottoville. Ron Maag and the former Joyce Landin were married Oct. 12, 1963, in Ottoville by Father Robert Yeager. They have one daughter, Suzie (Jim) Warnecke of Delphos; and two sons, Kevin (Jenny) Maag of Richfield and David (Olivia) Maag of Granville. The family also includes the blessings of 10 grandchildren. Ron is retired from Ford Motor Company, Lima. His wife, Joyce, is retired from Roselawn Manor, Spencerville.
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Maag
Duane and Lisha Dickrede of Delphos and Edward Garza of Delphos announce the engagement of their daughter, Ashley Rose, to Jonathan Robert Finn, son of Michael and Cindy Finn of Delphos. The couple will exchange vows on Oct. 26 at St. Peter Lutheran Church, Delphos. The bride-elect is a 2008 graduate of Jefferson High School and a 2011 graduate of Apollo Career Center with a certificate in surgical technology. She is employed at Lima Memorial Health System as a surgical technician. Her fiance is a 2003 graduate of Jefferson High School and a 2009 graduate of The Ohio State University, earning a bachelor’s in sports leadership and recreation. He is employed at Verizon Wireless.
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LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Sandra Bullock-George Clooney space drama “Gravity” rocketed to the top of the box office and into industry record books during its opening weekend. The Warner Bros. adventure debuted with $55.55 million in North American ticket sales, according to studio estimates Sunday — the biggest October opening ever and the biggest openings for Bullock and Clooney. The film also dominated the international box office, adding another $27.4 million overseas. “It’s all good news,” said Dan Fellman, Warner Bros. president of domestic distribution. He credited director and co-writer Alfonso Cuaron, who takes viewers into orbit with a story set almost entirely in space that explores challenges faced by two astronauts during a spacewalk. Cuaron’s team developed equipment and technology to replicate the weightlessness of space. “It’s never been seen before, visual effects like this,” Fellman said. “Just the
‘Gravity’ soars to top of weekend box office
space shots are mind-boggling. It looks like you’re right there.” Last week’s top movie, Sony’s “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2,” rolled into second place with $21.5 million. The animated sequel features the voices of Bill Hader and Anna Faris and a cast of “foodimals,” like tacodiles and shrimpanzees. R-rated fare rounds out the top six. Twentieth Century Fox’s “Runner Runner,” starring Ben Affleck and Justin Timberlake, opened in third place with $7.6 million. Warner Bros.’ “Prisoners,” starring Hugh Jackman and Jake Gyllenhaal, locked onto the fourth spot. Universal’s racing tale “Rush,” starring Chris Hemsworth, drove into fifth place, followed by “Don Jon,” Joseph Gordon-Levitt’s directorial debut about a porn addict looking for love. “The adult drama is back, and fall is the season for the adult drama,” said Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for box-office tracker Rentrak. “This is when you get your more challenging films, some of the more esoteric fare, and a lot of those movies, by their nature, have to be rated R.” Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak. Where available, latest international numbers for Friday through Sunday are also included. Final domestic figures will be released Monday. 1. “Gravity,” $55.55 million ($27.4 million international). 2. “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2,” $21.5 million ($8.1 international). 3. “Runner Runner,” $7.6 million ($7.6 million international). 4. “Prisoners,” $5.7 million ($5.7 million international). 5. “Rush,” $4.8 million ($7.5 million international). 6. “Don Jon,” $4.16 million ($350,000 international). 7. “Baggage Claim,” $4.12 million. 8. “Insidious: Chapter 2,” $3.87 million ($9.3 million international). 9. “Pulling Strings,” $2.5 million. 10. “Enough Said,” $2.15 million. ———
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CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) — Celeste Corcoran, in her yellow “Boston Strong” hat, navigated her way across the artificial turf on her artificial legs, a volunteer on each arm to keep her upright. One of her assistants had a pair of prosthetics of his own. “Normally you walk around and you see everybody with two legs. Especially in the summertime — all you see is legs,” Corcoran said, pausing to choke back tears. “It’s easy to miss yours. “But when I see everybody here walking and running, it’s
Boston bombing victims learning to run again
OK,” she said after a running clinic for victims of the Boston Marathon bombing and other amputees. “I just want to be able to do the things that I did before. … So many people have my back, I feel like I can do it. I’m trying my hardest to enjoy being alive.” Dozens of amputees showed up at the Harvard athletic fields on a rainy Sunday morning along with their family and physical therapists and other volunteers to learn how to run — or run better — with prosthetic legs. Corcoran, who lost both legs in the explosions at the marathon finish line, wasn’t much of a runner before, but she said she hopes that she will someday be able to join in a 5K or fun run. “I’ve always wanted to be a runner but I used to get shin splints,” she said. “I don’t have shins anymore, so I’m hoping,” The joke has apparently been repeated so often that her daughter is ready for it. Sydney Corcoran, 18, is wearing a matching yellow hat along with ankle-length tights that showed the effects of the shrapnel that scarred her legs but did not require amputation. She was on Boylston Street with her
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mother when the bombs went complicated drills, then lined off, waiting for her aunt to finish them up for an obstacle course the marathon. that was the highlight of the day. Across the field, a boy with Similarly skilled participants two prosthetic legs, no more than match up in a relay race. Some 4 years old, was learning to kick runners fall; others have trouble a soccer ball with the carbon weaving through the cones or fiber blades. Two older boys stepping around the ropes. But wrestled playfully while the big- everyone cheered. ger one played keep-away with One woman made her way the younger’s prosthesis. through the lanes, saying aloud, “The most inspiring stories with a smile, “I’m not going to fall are at the back of the pack,” two- this time.” Another wore a T-shirt time Boston Marathon winner that said, “I am a Champutee.” Joan Benoit Samuelson said at “It’s inspiring,” said David the start of the clinic. “Our motto Driscoll, a doctor who was workis ‘There is no finish line.’ There ing at the marathon’s finish line are always more challenges out medical tent on race day. Because ww there. You people who came his son, Brendan, was born with www.e out today are the spokesmen for an incomplete tibia and fibula, those challenges.” the elder Driscoll has also volOrganized by the Challenged unteered with the Challenged Athletes Foundation, which helps Athletes Foundation. “It’s very enlightening to see amputees and others with disabilities participate in sports, the them coming and to see they’re clinic brought together marathon overcoming that. It helps me, too, victims, those wounded in the to work through it,” Driscoll said. military and other amputees. “I don’t say, ‘There, but for the With Edward Jones Roth IRA, any e grace of God, go I.’ I say, ‘How Coach Bob Gailey ran an them With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earn can I be more like them’.” through a series of increasingly
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The Herald — 5
TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 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 St. 7:30 p.m. — Ottoville Emergency Medical Service members meet at the municipal building. Ottoville VFW Auxiliary members meet at the hall. Fort Jennings Local School District board members meet at the high school library. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. Elida village council meets at the town hall. 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 St. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 4 p.m. — Delphos Public Library board members meet at the library conference room. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Museum of Postal History, 339 N. Main St., is open. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. 8 p.m. — American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
Calendar of Events
St. John’s Kindergarten Class A
Delphos St. John’s Elementary Kindergarten Class A students include, front from left, Ian Fairchild, Leo Rode, Grady Holdgreve, Aubrey Fairchild, Riley Wenzlick and Lillian Wreede; middle row, Ava Hershey, Edward Kessen, Callie Wieging, Issac Merschman, Brexley Youngpeter and Grady Martz; and back row, Jackson Hoersten, Madilyn Conley, Drew Ulm, Maisy Friedrich, Colton Clark and Ashlyn Mosier. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Welsh Society to hold annual breakfast, bake sale
The Welsh Society of Northwest Ohio/Gomer will hold its annual Welsh Breakfast, Bake Sale and Flu Shots on Saturday. Breakfast will be served from 8:30 -10:30 a.m. in the Gomer Congregational Church Fellowship Hall. Tickets are $7 per person and can be purchased at the door. The traditional Welsh menu includes scrambled eggs and mushrooms, bacon and sausage, hash brown potatoes, hot biscuits with homemade jelly, beans, fruit with authentic Welsh cream, coffee, tea and orange juice. There will also be a bake sale during the breakfast with many baked goods. All profits go towards the two $500 Welsh scholarships given to students with a Welsh descent. Flu shots will be available from 8-10 a.m. at the church. There is no cost to Medicare Part B recipients. Insurance cards need to be presented.
OCT. 8 Joseph Loetz Jessica Ultrup OCT. 9 Elizabeth Luersman Brian Blankemeyer Jordan Blackburn Susie Basinger
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6 – The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
Turnovers crucial in Blue Jays’ loss to Flyers Cross Country Results
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — St. John’s needed to play a perfect game in hopes of slowing down 2-time defending Division VI (now Division VII) State champion and unbeaten Marion Local Saturday night at Stadium Park. Didn’t happen. Three turnovers short-circuited the Blue Jays’ chances as the Flyers grabbed a 28-14 Midwest Athletic Conference victory. “We had chances, especially early, and we didn’t use them. The defense played well and we played very hard,” St. John’s coach Todd Schulte noted. “You simply can’t make mistakes against a team like this. We simply have to find playmakers.” Marion Local (6-0, 4-0 MAC) only had star tailback Jacy Goettemoeller for one series Saturday night (3 carries, 11 yards) and 6-6 quarterback Adam Bertke (6-of-10 passing, 81 yards; 8 rushes, 67 yards) for the first half. Aaron Nietfeld stepped into the tailback role (as he did in last fall’s State title game) and ran 25 times for 77 yards and three scores. “If we’d have had those injuries last year, we’d have been in trouble. Now, we’re a year older and much deeper,” Flyer mentor Tim Goodwin said. “It’s a mindset, a toughness that we have. We didn’t have two great players and the kids did what they had to do. We don’t know the severity of those two injuries; hopefully, they’ll be day to day.” After the Jays (2-4, 2-2 MAC) gained a first down on their first series before having to punt. The Flyers marched from their 30 to the host 10 in eight plays but on play nine, a 4th-and-5, Bertke was stopped due to a bad pitch. They weren’t stopped on the next drive, commenced at the 46. Four plays later at the Blue Jay 6, Nietfeld powered up the middle for the score. Peyton Kramer added the conversion for a 7-0 edge with 2:21 showing in the first. After the kickoff went out of bounds, the Jays started at the 35 but Dustin Rethman
Anna Rocket Invitational Boys Team Scores: Anna 59, Russia 94, Columbus Grove 111, Bellefontaine 142, Lima Central Catholic 162, W. LibertySalem 171, Lehman Catholic 207, Covington 216, Botkins 242, Lakota 266, Houston 291, Jackson Center 295, Tri-Village 323, Graham Local 364, Spencerville 447, New Knoxville 463, Kalida 469, Bradford 544, Mechanicsburg 557, Bethel 567. Top 20 Individuals: 1. Rigg (LC) 16:42; 2. Fuller (LE) 16:47.6; 3. Colton Grothaus (CG) 17:10.3; 4. Gaier (A) 17:18.7; 5. Jester (H) 17:20.1; 6. Larger (A) 17:20.7; 7. Flora (BO) 17:20.9; 8. Adams (W) 17:21.5; 9. Gariety (R) 17:22.5; 10. Ball (R) 17:24.3; 11. Dunn (GL) 17:32.2; 12. McKee (A) 17:35.9; 13. Currens (LC) 17:36.6; 14. Dunn (BEL) 17:43.6; 15. Logan Douglas (CG) 17:45.1; 16. White (CO) 17:51.1; 17. Baker (LA) 17:54.4; 18. Steinke (A) 17:55.2; 19. Huber (A) 17:59.4; 20. Harman (BEL) 17:59.9. Other Local Finishers (220 Runners): 27. Jerry Kesselmayer (CG) 18:08.40; 28. Lee Altenburger (CG) 18:10.3; 40. Bryce Sharrits (CG) 18:26.2; 47. Thad Ringwald (S) 18:30.5; 53. Alex Tabler (CG) 18:36; 56. Adam Von Der embse (K) 18:44.5; 65. Boone Brubaker (CG) 18:57.9; 66. Zach Shafer (CG) 18:59.4; 81. Phillip Vance (CG) 19:29.9; 82. Preston Brubaker (CG) 19:31.6; 101. Ryan Price (CG) 19:59.2; 102. Matt Hurles (S) 20:00.2; 110. Cody Reynolds (CG) 20:20.2; 115. Ed Smith (S) 20:25; 137. Austin Nartker (K) 21:03.9; 140. Ryan Tabler (CG) 21:09; 147. Alex Von Der embse (K) 21:27.6; 148. Corey Schroeder (CG) 21:34.2; 154. Brady Laudick (K) 21:38.5; 157. Caleb Siebeneck (K) 21:40.9; 166. Austin Vorst (K) 22:25.3; 167. Cody Wischmeyer (CG) 22:27.2; 174. Austin Conrad (S) 22:48.7; 177. Austin Sager (CG) 22:59.2; 183. Trevor Maag (K) 23:15; 186. Mitchell Kerner (K) 23:25.7; 187. Jacob Cook (S) 23:26.1; 188. Connor Vogt (S) 23:27.5. Girls Team Scores: Russia 55,
Blue Jay defenders Jason Wittler, James Harrison, Austin Heiing and Luke MacLennan close in on Marion Local runner Aaron Nietfeld Saturday night. (Delphos Herald/Randy Shellenbarger) picked off a pass at the Flyer 48. They reached the Jays’ 10 (helped by a pass interference) in three plays but a holding call set them back and a Bertke incompletion on 4th-and-goal at the 8 ended the drive. The Jays moved out to the 37 before punting, with the visitors starting at the 37. On play seven at the host 5, Nietfeld powered inside right guard and found paydirt. Kramer’s kick was wide right for a 13-0 lead with 5:56 left in the half. The teams traded punts and the Jays then moved from the 40 to the Flyer 35 in three plays but a Jacob Kunkler pick ended that hope and the half. On the second play of the second half, Rethman tried his only pass from the Flyer 32, throwing to the right side, but senior Tyler Jettinghoff stepped in front at the 38 and was gone down the sidelines. Ben Wrasman made it 14-7 a minute into the third. That gave the Jays momentum but it didn’t last long due to an 8-play, 71-yard possession, all on the ground. At the Jays’ 46, Rethman, in the gun, faked two backs and kept it off left guard; he broke the line of scrimmage and was virtually untouched all the way to the house. He found Hunter Wilker for the 2-point conversion and a 21-7 lead with 6:19 left in the period. The Jays put together a 14-play drive that went from the 28 to the Flyer 16 but on 4th and-11, a completion from Nick Martz (5-of-14 passing, 107 yards; 15 rushes, 66 yards) to Evan Hays (3 catches, 35 yards) was marked just short of the first down. The Jays forced a punt from the 2 but Rethman let loose with a 55-yarder, with the Jays taking over on the 38 due to a block in the back. A play later at the 44, a bad pitch put the ball on the ground and Kramer recovered at the Jays’ 20. “That’s kind of the story of our season; we have two good plays but before you know it, we’re 4th-and-12,” Schulte added. “We have them pinned deep and their punter nails one, we have a penalty and then we turn it over.” See JAYS, page 8
St. John’s girls roll past Hornets Wildcats run out of time on pitch
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer email@example.com only try the first half. 19-yarder from the right wing The Jays (5-7-2) had their that went over the top of Schultz first real effort at 22:04 when and into the twine for a 2-0 edge. senior Lindsey Warnecke fired It took 1:48 of the second from 17 yards but a defender half to expand that lead to 3-0. knocked it out of bounds. Ankerman fired from 19 yards The Jays were getting start- on the left wing; the ball ricoed. At 20:40, junior Elizabeth cheted off a defender and into Winhover let loose from 20 the net. yards but senior goalThe Hornets had their keeper Abby Schultz second shot on-goal at (5 saves vs. 16 shots) the 26-minute mark but got the save. sophomore Becca Schutz At 11:51, senior was over the crossbar Madison Kreeger from 16 yards. had a good chance The Jays kept attackfrom 12 yards but the ing, especially Kreeger keeper first deflected getting numerous chancthe ball and finally Ankerman es. At 15:23, she made gathered it in. it 4-0 from the left post. At 9:34, Kreeger got free She shot a 17-yarder around a again from 20 yards on the right defender that might have been wing but the keeper came out deflected just enough to handenough to force a curled shot cuff the keeper. just wide left. The Jays finalized their scorWith 7:09 left in the half, the ing at 6:49. Ankerman fired a Hornets were called for a han- 23-yarder that the keeper deflectdling in the box, resulting in a ed but couldn’t quite control; penalty kick. Kreeger went low Kreeger was in the right place at and hard left to a 1-0 edge. the right time to knock the orb in At the 5:17 mark, off an from point-blank range. assist from freshman Maria The Hornets, who just got Giambruno-Fuge, freshman senior Miki Kussmaul back but Carleigh Ankerman fired a still had four players unable to go, saw Kylee Desgranges carried off the pitch with an injury at 4:23. At 2:27, the Blue Jays were called for handling in the box, with Brooklyn Shoemaker getting the opportunity. She went high and to the right for the rally. “The girls are starting to understand the game a lot better,” Munoz added. “They are making adjustments on their own, as well as giving us feedback as to what adjustments we need to make as individuals and as a team. They are becoming better at organizing things; that’s what we like to see.” The Jays host Ottoville at 5 p.m. Tuesday. “We came out much more ready to play today. We stayed with them for about 30 minutes but we had an unfortunate call against us and they got a PK,” Rawson coach Mark Schwemer noted. “For us, we tend to get on our heels and get down when things go against us. We got Miki back and that definitely helped us having an extra sub.” Cory-Rawson visits LibertyBenton Wednesday. By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org LIMA — Lima Senior hit Jefferson hard and fast Saturday afternoon on the turf of Lima Stadium, building a 5-0 lead in the first 29:50 of their girls soccer match. Then the Lady Spartans held on for dear life, eventually subduing the Wildcats 5-4. “We dug ourselves too deep of a hole. We weren’t ready to play from the start; we had other things on our mind,” Jefferson coach Josiah Stober explained. “We had some girls play well: Kylee (Haehn) had one of her best matches ever with three goals and she was just so active with the ball and without it. Unfortunately, we didn’t have enough girls playing well.” It was almost all Spartans (7-8) in the early going. At 38:02, Jenna Miles, on the right side, passed inside to the wing to Taylor Lesh, who was true over the top from 15 yards for a 1-0 edge. The Lady Wildcats (5-7-2) had an opening at 35:34 but the junior Haehn missed just wide left from 20 yards. The Spartans’ second shot was their second goal. Miles, again on the right side, passed to the wing to Morgan Marchal, whose 10-yarder found the left side of the twine past junior goalkeeper Kayleigh O’Connor (2 saves vs. 9 shots) at 32:02. It became 3-0 at 24:34. Honesti Cowan set up Tajah Upshaw for a 15-yarder from the right post that got just inside that post. The visitors had several chances that they Haehn couldn’t connect on: at 24:04, when sophomore Logan Hamilton’s 30-yarder was stopped by keeper Ashley Daglio (15 saves, 21 shots); at 22:47, when junior Jordyn Radler just missed on a 15-yarder; at 21:20, when the keeper stymied a 25-yarder by junior Bailey Miller; and at 19:41, when Hamilton’s 19-yarder was denied. See WILDCATS, page 8
McAuley 56, Covington 138, Mt. Notre Dame 149, Spencerville 165, Anna 229, W. LibertySalem 231, PandoraGilboa 244, Kalida 248, Botkins 264, Graham Local 291, Bellefontaine 294, Mechanicsburg 299, Columbus Grove 300, Lakota 306, Indian Lake 430, Houston 467. Top 20 Individuals: 1. Borchers (R) 19:05.6; 2. Shell (CO) 19:18.3; 3. Lienhart (MC) 19:23.2; 4. Flora (BO) 19:28.4; 5. Pfeifer (MC) 19:34.2; 6. Zimmerman (LE) 19:39.7; 7. Heitmeyer (LE) 19:56.7; 8. Strickland (W) 19:59.4; 9. Heaton (R) 20:07.5; 10. House (ME) 20:18.3; 11. Reese (LA) 20:18.7; 12. Katelyn Siebeneck (K) 20:23.1; 13. Abelovska (P-G) 20:23.5; 14. Kearns (R) 20:24.5; 15. Olding (MC) 20:28.3; 16. Dunn (CO) 20:37.3; 17. Voisard (R) 20:43; 18. Cierra Adams (S) 20:45.3; 19. Sontag (MC) 20:58.2; 20. Sunderman (MC) 20:58.6. Other Local Finishers (212 Runners): 24. Tori Hardesty (S) 21:13.7; 29. Karri Purdy (S) 21:30.3; 47. Kelly Doepker (K) 22:35.3; 51. Megan Langhals (CG) 22:53.1; 53. Leah Myerholtz (CG) 22:57.4; 55. Kacie Mulholland (S) 23:00.5; 68. Megan Miller (S) 23:29.8; 75. Becca Brinkman (K) 23:42.8; 77. Kristen Fortman (K) 23:46; 79. Macy McCluer (CG) 23:48.8; 94. Candace Downing (CG) 24:11.8; 101. Gracyn Stechschulte (CG) 24:32.5; 102. Kirsten Malsam (CG) 24:33.3; 103. Mikki Smith (K) 24:33.8; 104. Linnea Stephens (CG) 24:34.9; 106. Morgan Messer (CG) 24:38.8; 119. Lindsey Malsam (CG) 25:19.1; 120. Tesa Horton (S) 25:24.9; 122. Kayla Parlette (CG) 25:28.6; 129. Danielle Schramm (CG) 25:50; 131. Micah Stechschulte (CG) 26:01.9; 141. Brooke Schnipke (CG) 26:23.1; 152. Lindsay Langhals (CG) 26:50.7; 155. Julia Bogart (CG) 26:52.8; 163. Bailey Eickholt (K) 27:05.5; 166. Paige Wurth (K) 27:08.6; 171. Stacy Hovest (CG) 27:24.4; 172. Ashley Keiber (S) 27:27.4; 193. Erica Honingfort (K) 28:53.7; 194. Jade Zeller (K) 29:08.7; 195. Danica Basinger (K) 29:27; 196. Katelyn Kortokrax (K) 29:31.7.
DELPHOS — It took the St. John’s girls soccer team about 30 minutes to get going Saturday morning against CoryRawson. Once the Lady Blue Jays did, they rolled to a 5-1 victory over the Lady Hornets at the Annex. “We haven’t had a varsity match for almost two weeks; we had a scrimmage against New Knoxville that we dominated but it’s not the same level. It took us time to get adjusted today,” St. John’s coach John Munoz said. “Once we did, we were fine. We made an adjustment in our formation late in the first half and that did the trick.” Neither team really had a look at their respective goal in the first 9-plus minutes. The Hornets (5-6-4) had the first opening, though it wasn’t much of one: a 40-yarder by freshman Nicki Biery that junior goalkeeper Samantha Wehri (1 save vs. 3 shots on-goal) gobbled up. That was the visitors’
Bulldogs net PCL volleyball win
By DAVE BONINSEGNA DHI Correspondent email@example.com “Hope Schroeder (11 digs) had an awesome defensive game; they are a really solid team. Emily had 3 or 4 kills, Kristen Wynn had a great game as well, but Sammi really stepped us for us today; with her and Julia at the front line, they really came through for us today,” Grove coach Susan Jones stated. After getting out to a sizable lead in the first set, the Bulldogs continued to dominated the set despite a trio of hitting errors; P-G returned the favor late in the set to extend the Grove advantage to 23-13. Julia Wynn delivered a kill to bring it to set point before a Rocket hitting error finished it off for a 1-set lead. To tell the story of set two, one should see set one as the scores were nearly identical early on; Grove scored seven of the first eight before Maag collected a pair of kills to bring the Rockets to within four at 8-4. Hunter Hermiller brought the home team to within a 10-7 count; the Rockets kept the
PANDORA — The Columbus Grove Lady Bulldogs’ volleyball team hadn’t lost a match since Aug. 31 and came into its Putnam County League contest with the PandoraGilboa Rockets on Saturday morning trying to keep the streak alive. The guests wasted no time in taking control early, taking eight of the first nine points as they cruised to a 3-set win, 25-14, 25-13, 25-15. Sammi Stechshulte had 11 kills, Julia Wynn contributed 10, while Rachel Schumacher delivered 18 assists and was-17 of-17 serving with a pair of aces for the victorious Bulldogs. The Rockets’ Megan Maag reached a milestone in her career, obtaining her 1,000th career kill midway into the second set.
Information Submitted Davis earns girls tennis District berth LIMA — Spencerville’s Kaylee Davis took the title at the Division II girls tennis sectional at the University of Northwestern Ohio Saturday. Davis downed Kayla Edington of Bluffton 6-0, 6-0 in Saturday’s quarterfinals, then double-bageled Leah Zuercher of Celina and finally whipped Kenton’s Claire Oates in the finals. She advances to the Bowling Green State University District. In doubles, Elida’s duo of C’era Samage and Meredith ended up third by beating Celina’s Kalie Gardner and Brooke Sutter. Van Wert’s Ali Moreland took third in singles with a 6-0,
Local Round Up
deficit at three when Maag collected kill number 1,000 to put the count at 14-11. The match was stopped momentarily to congratulate the P-G senior on her accomplishments. After the stoppage, the Rockets rode the momentum and took their first lead of the day at 16-15 when Alexa Maag served up an ace. However, after a 17-17 tie, the Bulldogs went on a 5-0 run; although the home team made it interesting, the Bulldogs finished it off to take a commanding 2-set advantage. Set three started out as the first two with the guests taking an early lead but the Rockets came back to make it interesting. Back-toback Megan Maag kills put the score at 5-4 in favor of the Bulldogs but Julia Wynn had five of her 10 kills in the final set, including the final two to finish off the sweep. The Bulldogs finish off their PCL schedule on Monday when they travel to Kalida to face the Wildcats.
Weekly Athletic Schedule
FOR WEEK OF OCT. 7-12 TODAY Boys Soccer Van Wert at Spencerville, 5 p.m. Elida at LCC, 5:30 p.m. Girls Soccer Allen East at Jefferson (NWC), 5 p.m. Bluffton at Crestview (NWC), 5 p.m. Fort Jennings at St. Marys Memorial, 7 p.m. Volleyball Lincolnview at New Knoxville, 5:30 p.m. Van Wert at Antwerp, 5:30 p.m. Wayne Trace at Jefferson, 6 p.m. Columbus Grove at Kalida (PCL), 6 p.m. TUESDAY Boys Soccer Fort Jennings at Ottoville (PCL), 7 p.m. Kalida at Bluffton, 7 p.m. Girls Soccer Ottoville at St. John’s, 5 p.m. Continental at Kalida (PCL), 5 p.m. St. Marys Memorial at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Celina at Elida (WBL), 7 p.m. Volleyball Van Wert at Wapakoneta (WBL), 5 p.m. St. John’s at New Bremen (MAC), 5:30 p.m. Bath at Elida (WBL), 5:30 p.m. Ottoville at LTC, 5:30 p.m. Bluffton at Jefferson (NWC), 6 p.m. me Spencerville at Lincolnview (NWC), 6 p.m. Pandora-Gilboa at Kalida (PCL), 6 p.m. Columbus Grove at Crestview (NWC), 6 p.m. Co-Ed Cross Country Ottoville and LCC at Ottawa-Glandorf, 5 p.m. THURSDAY Boys Soccer Cory-Rawson at Fort Jennings, 5 p.m. Lincolnview at Spencerville, 5 p.m. Elida at Celina (WBL), 7 p.m. Van Wert at St. Marys Memorial (WBL), 7 p.m. Girls Soccer Coldwater at Van Wert, 5 p.m. Fort Jennings at Ottoville (PCL), 6 p.m. Jefferson at Bluffton (NWC), 7 p.m. Kalida at Bath, 7 p.m. St. John’s at LCC, 7:30 p.m. (moved from 5:30 p.m.) Volleyball Versailles at St. John’s (MAC), 5:30 p.m. Celina at Elida (WBL), 5:30 p.m. Kalida at Jefferson, 6 p.m. Continental at Ottoville (PCL), 6 p.m. St. Marys Memorial at Van Wert (WBL), 6 p.m. Co-ed Cross Country MAC at TBA, 5 p.m. FRIDAY Football Jefferson at Columbus Grove (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Fort Recovery at St. John’s (MAC), 7:30 p.m. Spencerville at Bluffton (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Kenton at Elida (WBL), 7:30 p.m. Celina at Van Wert (WBL), 7:30 p.m. Ada at Crestview (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Boys Soccer New Knoxville at Ottoville, 6 p.m. SATURDAY Girls Soccer Sectionals Boys Soccer Ottawa-Glandorf at Kalida, 7 p.m. Volleyball Spencerville at Miller City (Varsity only), 9 a.m. Hicksville at Crestview, 10 a.m. Columbus Grove at Ottawa-Glandorf, 11 a.m. Co-ed Cross Country WBL at St. Marys, 9 a.m. NWC at Van Wert Reservoir (Crestview host), 10 a.m.
6-2 win over Bluffton’s Maggie Fett. ——T-Birds trounce Bearcats SPENCERVILLE — With a hat trick by Sean Daley leading the way, the Lima Central Catholic boys soccer team derailed Spencerville 8-0 Saturday at Charles Moeller Memorial Field. Zach Schroeder added two goals and Alex Kin, Matt McNamara and an own-goal accounted for the remainder of the Thunderbirds (11-2-1) offense. They dominated the shots on-goal 28-4, with Byron Gay saving six shots for Spencerville and Ben Stechschulte one for the visitors. Spencerville hosts Van Wert today. See ROUND UP, page 8
www.delphosherald.com Monday, October 7, 2013
The Herald — 7
Harvick wins wreck-filled Lady Knights take measure race at Kansas Speedway of St. John’s in volleyball
Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Kevin Harvick won a wreck-filled race at Kansas Speedway on Sunday, keeping out of trouble all afternoon and making a big move in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Harvick pulled away from Kurt Busch and Jeff Gordon on a restart with 19 laps to go for his third win of the year. It came after Harvick sat on the pole for the first time in 254 races. The last time he qualified first, at New Hampshire in 2006, he also won the race. “These guys just did a great job all weekend,” Harvick said. “To have a car fast enough for me to qualify on the pole says a lot about how fast this thing is.” Harvick was chased across the line by Busch and Gordon. Joey Logano finished fourth, Carl Edwards was fifth and Jimmie Johnson finished sixth despite a slight hiccup with his engine on the final lap that cost him one spot on the track. Matt Kenseth held onto his lead in the Chase for the Sprint Cup Championship with an 11th-place finish. Johnson narrowed the gap to just three points, while Harvick moved into third place, just 25 points out of first with six races left in the season. Kyle Busch was the big loser after crashing for the third straight time at Kansas Speedway, dropping from third in points to fifth, 35 adrift of the lead. There were 15 cautions in the race, breaking the record of 14 for a Sprint Cup race at Kansas Speedway. The first came when the race wasn’t even a lap old and Danica Patrick slammed into the wall; most of them occurred when cars got loose coming out of Turn 2. Busch and Kenseth both called the race “treacherous,” pointing to the combination of a repave last year and Goodyear’s new “multi-zone” tires that made it seem as if they were skating across a smooth, glasslike surface most of the afternoon. All of it was compounded by temperatures in the 50s at the start of the race, more than 30 degrees cooler than testing and practice earlier in the week. “It’s all about restarts and making sure you can gain spots but it’s treacherous,” Busch said. “You had to have a lot of give and take.” One of the major story lines coming into the race involved Kyle Busch and Brad Keselowski, who got together in the Nationwide race on Saturday. Keselowski said that Busch intentionally dumped him and seemed to indicate that he would retaliate in the Sprint Cup race. Keselowski even asked NASCAR President Mike Helton in the prerace driver’s meeting about the line between hard racing and intentional wrecks. It turned out that Busch kept going for spins without Keselowski’s help. The first one came down the front stretch when he appeared to squeeze Juan Pablo Montoya, sending Busch sideways across the track. The second spin came after a restart a moment later, and this one sent his No. 18 Toyota head-first into the Turn 1 wall and ended his day. “I have no idea what happened but it’s Kansas. It’s what we do here, we just crash,” Busch added. “The racetrack is the worst racetrack I’ve ever driven on. The tires are the worst tires I’ve ever driven on and track position is everything. You can’t do anything.” Harvick didn’t seem to have a whole lot of trouble with track, or the tires. He was fast from the moment he unloaded this weekend and then turned heads with his fast qualifying run. Harvick got off pit sequence early in the race and was shuffled to the back of the pack, but he was fast every time he got into clean air. That was the case at the end, when he pulled away for an easy victory. By NICK JOHNSON DHI Correspondent firstname.lastname@example.org CONVOY — The Crestview Lady Knights welcomed the St. John’s Lady Blue Jays to “The Castle” of Crestview High School on Saturday morning for high school girls volleyball. Both the varsity and junior varsity of Crestview got clean sweeps of the Lady Jays. The Lady Knights varsity squad won in three sets (25-12, 25-9, 25-23). Crestview’s JV squad won in two (25-14, 25-16). The Lady Knights had an easy time beating the Lady Jays in the first two sets. Crestview jumped out to an early 8-3 lead, getting kills from Courtney Triggs (19 kills, 4 blocks) and Grace Callow before St. John’s was forced to burn a timeout. The Lady Jays got kills from Madelyn Buettner and Bekah Fisher to cut the Crestview lead to 13-6. The Lady Knights finished the first set with a 12-6 run, getting kills from Triggs and Claire Zaleski. The second set started out much better for the Lady Jays as they kept the set close early. Alicia Buettner got a kill for St. John’s to make the score 9-6, Crestview. After that Crestview, went on a big 16-3 run to close out the second set, getting aces from MacKenzie Riggenbach(19 assists, 2 aces) and Mallory Bowen. Crestview finished off the second set with a block from Triggs and a kill for good measure. The Lady Jays changed up the game plan for the third set and this allowed them to lead for much of the set. The Lady Jays were able to frustrate the Lady Knights’ front row by throwing two,
sometimes three, defenders at them trying to block spikes. St. John’s got out to an early 7-3 lead with kills from Alicia Buettner and Madelyn Buettner. A Fisher kill pushed the Lady Jays’ lead to 19-11. Kills by Callow and Megan Hartman sparked a Crestview run that allowed the Lady Knights to tie the set up at 22-22. The teams traded kills — Triggs and Kestley Hulihan — to keep it tied at 23-23. Crestview got the final two points to pull off the sweep of the Lady Jays. “We didn’t come out real strong the first and second game but we did the third game and played how I expected us to play. We started out a little slow and sluggish and weren’t commutating,” St. John’s coach Carolyn Dammeyer said. “The third game we came out strong and we really couldn’t finish the third game; we really stepped up our defense and we brought some extra help with our blockers. We were blocking well and playing better defense and I think that was the difference in the game.” The Lady Jays continue to fight through a tough season as they drop to 4-15. “It was frustrating; I think St. Johns did a good job with their blockers in the third game. Our hitters were secondguessing themselves and not as intense,” Crestview coach Tammy Gregory said. “At that last timeout, we told them ‘you know everything is on the line; we need to take it one point at a time. And this is possible as long as we put our minds to it and show that we are the better team and fix the unforced errors’.” The Lady Knights improve to 14-6. The Jays visit New Bremen for a 5:30 p.m. JV start Tuesday. Crestview hosts Columbus Grove.
Bengals end Brady’s streak, beat Patriots 13-6
Associated Press CINCINNATI — Tom Brady couldn’t get into the end zone against a defense that’s developing a reputation for taking down the league’s top quarterbacks. Aaron Rodgers found out. And so did Brady, running on empty all game long. The Bengals ended Brady’s streak of 52 consecutive games with a touchdown pass on Sunday, sacking him on his first pass attempt and keeping the pressure going. The defense even helped BenJarvus Green-Ellis get into the end zone for the game’s only touchdown in a 13-6 victory over the previously undefeated Patriots. It was so impressive that defensive coordinator Mike Zimmer was handed a rain-drenched game ball in the locker room. Geno Atkins sacked Brady on his first pass attempt and the Bengals (3-2) dropped him four times overall. And that wasn’t all: New England (4-1) failed to get into the end zone after a first-and-goal from the 1-yard line in the fourth quarter. A driving rain moved in just before New England’s final chance. After a couple of dropped passes, Brady threw one toward the goal line and Adam “Pacman” Jones made a juggling interception inside the Cincinnati 5-yard line. Brady had thrown a touchdown pass in 52 straight games, the second-longest streak in NFL history behind Drew Brees’ 54-game streak. The Patriots were held out of the end zone for the first time since a 16-9 loss to the Jets on Sept. 20, 2009. Brady never got into a rhythm against Cincinnati’s unrelenting pass rush. He finished 18-of-38 for 197 yards with one interception and a paltry passer rating of 52.2. Cincinnati went 93 yards in 14 plays for its touchdown, holding the ball for 7:48. Andy Dalton scrambled to the 1 on a keeper and defensive tackle Domata Peko came in to plow the way for Green-Ellis to score on fourth down. Dalton was 20-of-27 for 212 yards with four sacks and one costly interception. He scrambled away from pressure and threw back across the field in the first quarter, getting intercepted by Brandon Spikes at the 8. It was the first time during his 3-year career that Dalton threw an interception on a play that started inside the opponent’s 20-yard line. BRONCOS 51, COWBOYS 48 ARLINGTON, Texas — Matt Prater kicked a 28-yard field goal as time expired and Peyton Manning and Denver overcame the first 500-yard passing game in Dallas history to keep the Broncos unbeaten with a 51-48 victory over the Cowboys on Sunday. Manning maintained his record pace of touchdown passes to start the season and finished with 414 yards and four scores for Denver (5-0). Tony Romo threw for 506 yards and five touchdowns for Dallas (2-3) but was intercepted by Danny Trevanthan inside the Dallas 30 to set up Prater’s winning kick. The teams combined for 1,039 yards of total offense in the second-highest scoring game in regulation since the NFL-AFL merger in 1970, according to STATS. Cincinnati and Cleveland combined for 106 points in the Browns’ 58-48 win in 2004. COLTS 34, SEAHAWKS 28 INDIANAPOLIS — Andrew Luck threw two touchdown passes and Donald Brown scored the go-ahead TD with 8:55 to go. The Seahawks (4-1) lost their first regular-season game since last Nov. 25. Delano Howell scored on a 61-yard return of a blocked field goal for Indy (4-1). Luck led his ninth career fourth-quarter comeback by going 16-of-29 for 229 yards. Indy trailed 12-0 early, went ahead after Howell’s return, then rallied again to take the lead for good on Brown’s TD. The Colts sealed it with a 2-point conversion pass and a late field goal. Russell Wilson finished 15-of-31 for 210 yards with two TDs, one interception and ran 13 times for 102 yards. SAINTS 26, BEARS 18 CHICAGO — Drew Brees threw two touchdown passes to Pierre Thomas, Jimmy Graham tied an NFL record with another 100-yard game and the New Orleans Saints remained unbeaten. Brees was 29-of-35 for 288 yards in his first victory in four career games at Soldier Field. Garrett Hartley matched a career high with four field goals for New Orleans (5-0). Graham continued his torrid start for the Saints (5-0), catching 10 balls for 135 yards in his fourth consecutive 100-yard game — matching an NFL record for a tight end. Tony Gonzalez was the first to accomplish the streak in 2000; Graham matched it in 2011. Jay Cutler threw for 358 yards and two touchdowns for Chicago (3-2). CHIEFS 26, TITANS 17 NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Jamaal Charles scored a 1-yard touchdown with 6:23 left and the Chiefs rallied to keep up their perfect start. The Chiefs (5-0) are off to their best start since 2003, when they won their first nine games. This win came despite blowing a 13-0 halftime lead. The Titans (3-2) couldn’t have been more out of synch in the first half with Ryan Fitzpatrick starting for the injured Jake Locker. He missed his first five passes and went 3-and-out on his first five series before guiding Tennessee to 17 straight points in the second half. Charles put the Chiefs ahead to stay and they intercepted Fitzpatrick twice in the final 6:14. Ryan Succop kicked four field goals, including a 48-yarder. RAVENS 26, DOLPHINS 23 MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — Justin
NFL Round Up
Tucker kicked a 44-yard field goal to put the Baltimore Ravens ahead with 1:42 left and they withstood a frantic comeback bid. Ryan Tannehill completed a 46-yard pass to Brandon Gibson on fourth down to keep Miami’s hopes alive but Caleb Sturgis then missed a 57-yard field goal attempt wide left with 33 seconds to go. The Ravens (3-2) bounced back from a loss last week at Buffalo. The Dolphins (3-2) lost their second game in a row. Baltimore moved 34 yards to set up Tucker’s game-winning field goal, his fourth of the day. The Ravens ran for a season-high 133 yards and Joe Flacco threw for 269 yards. PACKERS 22, LIONS 9 GREEN BAY, Wis. — James Jones caught a long touchdown pass from Aaron Rodgers and the Packers defense contained the undermanned Lions. Mason Crosby kicked five field goals. The Packers’ offense struggled to get into the end zone until Rodgers found Jones on an 83-yard completion down the left sideline for a 16-3 lead late in the third quarter. It provided enough of a cushion for a defense that had the luxury of facing the Lions minus star receiver Calvin Johnson, out with a knee injury. Penalties also bogged down Detroit. The Packers extended their winning streak in Wisconsin over the Lions to 23. EAGLES 36, GIANTS 21 EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Nick Foles threw for two touchdowns and led four scoring drives after taking over for an injured Michael Vick late in the second quarter (hamstring injury) and Philadelphia kept the Giants winless. Foles threw fourth-quarter touchdown passes of 25 yards to Brent Celek and 5 yards to DeSean Jackson as the Eagles (2-3) snapped a 3-game losing streak by forcing three interceptions by Eli Manning in the fourth quarter. See NFL, page 8
Pirates edge Cardinals 5-3, take 2-1 lead in NLDS
Associated Press PITTSBURGH — Pinch-runner Josh Harrison stood on second base in the bottom of the eighth inning and pointed to Pittsburgh Pirates third base coach Nick Leyva. “I told him to get that arm ready because I’m coming,” Harrison explained. Moments later, Harrison was streaking across home plate to give the Pirates the lead. Minutes after that, the Jolly Roger that’s been a fixture on the Pittsburgh skyline all summer climbed up the flagpole again. Harrison scored on Pedro Alvarez’s tie-breaking single Sunday, sending the Pirates to a 5-3 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals that staked Pittsburgh to a 2-1 lead in the best-of-5 NL division series. Russell Martin followed with a sharp RBI single against reliever Kevin Siegrist, who took over after Carlos Martinez (0-1) faltered. The go-ahead single was the latest big hit by Alvarez. He homered in the first two games against St. Louis and is 4-for10 with four RBIs in the series. Alvarez also kept the Pirates’ famous flag flying high in October. “Raise the Jolly Roger!” is the rallying cry for this wild-card team, now one victory from its first postseason series win since Willie Stargell, Dave Parker and the “We Are Family” gang won it all in 1979. Heady territory for a franchise that had endured a record 20 consecutive years of losing coming into this season. Mark Melancon (1-0) picked up the win despite allowing Carlos Beltran’s tying home run in the top of the eighth. Jason Grilli worked the ninth for a save. Charlie Morton is set to start for Pittsburgh in Game 4 today against rookie Michael Wacha. Beltran finished 2-for-3 with three RBIs. His 16th playoff home run moved him past Babe Ruth for eighth place in postseason history. Beltran’s shot temporarily silenced a rocking crowd at PNC Park. Andrew McCutchen led off the eighth with his second hit, a double to left. But the NL MVP candidate unwisely tried to advance on Justin Morneau’s grounder to shortstop and was an easy out at third. Harrison ran for Morneau and moved up when Marlon Byrd walked. St. Louis manager Mike Matheny turned to a lefty in Siegrist to face the left-handed Alvarez. The Pittsburgh slugger tied for the NL lead with 36 homers during the regular season but hit just .180 against lefties.
Alvarez singled between first and second. Martin then fouled off a squeeze bunt before lining a hit to left that gave Grilli more than enough cushion. After blowouts by each club in St. Louis, there wasn’t much room to breathe in front of a frenzied, black-clad crowd. Martin’s sacrifice fly off reliever Seth Maness in the sixth gave the Pirates a 3-2 lead and turned the game over to Pittsburgh’s “Shark Tank” bullpen. Tony Watson worked around a 1-out single in the seventh before giving way to Melancon. Pirates starter Francisco Liriano narrowly escaped damage in the third Sunday when Matt Holliday lined to right with the bases loaded. The left-hander wasn’t quite as fortunate in the fifth. Jon Jay led off with a single and Pete Kozma followed with a walk. After pitcher Joe Kelly struck out trying to bunt, a double steal set up Beltran’s two-run single. At 2-all, the Cardinals had matched their entire output against Liriano in their previous 28 innings. Liriano was matched nearly pitch for pitch by the unflappable Kelly. The 25-year-old right-hander has been rocksteady all season, even as he moved from middle reliever to starter in July.
8 – The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
Americans make it 5 in a row at Presidents Cup NFL
Associated Press DUBLIN — The Presidents Cup ended Sunday the same way it always goes — an American celebration after Tiger Woods delivered the winning point. Woods’ back flared up on him again in the final hour at Muirfield Village. He still managed to hang on to beat Richard Sterne, 1 up, to give the Americans the 18 points they needed to win the Presidents Cup for the fifth straight time. It was the third straight Presidents Cup that Woods won the cup-clinching match — all three with Fred Couples as the captain. “It was a team effort this whole week,” said Woods, who went 4-1 for the best record of any player. “We really played well to give ourselves a nice lead.” The biggest surprise was not so much the outcome — United States 18 1/2, International 15 1/2 — but that the matches ended without going to today. Rain interrupted the matches all week and made the course Jack Nicklaus built so soft that it was mere target practice for the best players in the world outside Europe. The fourth session of foursomes had to be completed Sunday morning because of the delays. That might have been the end of International hopes. The Americans were 3 down in two matches and turned them into a win and a halve, giving them a 14-8 lead going into the final round. The Americans needed only to win four of the 12 singles matches to keep the gold trophy. It was a little harder than they imagined, though it was a long shot for the Internationals. “It was a tall order but they gave it their best shot. These guys played their tails off,” International captain Nick Price said. “We’re a real hodge-podge of a team that came together from four corners of the planet. And they gave the might of America a run for their money.” Even though the Americans clinched a tie with more than an hour left, it took until Woods in the ninth of 12 matches to secure the win. “There was no intensity. We played and enjoyed the day and the people here in Columbus,” Phil Mickelson said after he made four bogeys in the last five holes and lost a match that ultimately didn’t matter to Angel Cabrera. “I thought it was going to be closed out early. On 12 or 13, they said, ‘Your match is going to count.’ What? We ended up winning. That’s all that matters.” It looked like the rout was on early. Hunter Mahan quickly dispatched of Hideki Matsuyama. Jason Dufner never trailed in beating Brendon de Jonge. Zach Johnson overwhelmed Branden Grace, keeping the South African winless for the week. That gave the Americans 17 points and assured them a tie. But it took more than an hour for them to clinch the cup thanks to a spirited effort by Price’s team. Graham DeLaet, who earlier Sunday chipped in from in front of the 18th green to help earn a half-point, holed out from a bunker on the 18th for birdie to give him a 1-up win over 20-year-old Jordan Spieth. Ernie Els made a 30-foot birdie putt on the 16th hole and won his match when Steve Stricker missed birdie putts on the last two holes. Adam Scott and Jason Day won their matches and Marc Leishman gave the Internationals yet another point when he made a 15-foot par from the back of the 18th green. It figured to come down to Woods, who won despite not making a single birdie on the back nine. He grabbed his back after trying to hit fairway metal into the par-5 15th green, though Sterne missed an 8-foot birdie putt to halve the hole. The match turned on the par-3 16th, when Sterne’s tee shot cleared the water, the green and nearly the sky boxes. He made bogey as Woods went 1-up. Woods chipped to a foot for par on the 17th. On the final hole, Sterne left himself a 50-foot birdie putt on the 18th that never came close. Woods rolled his 30-foot attempt to tap-in range and Sterne conceded. Webb Simpson conceded the 18th hole from the fairway — he was up against a tree — to halve his match with Louis Oosthuizen. Still, it was the fifth straight time the Americans have won by at least three points, dating to the famous tie in South Africa. The Internationals have only won this event once since it began in 1994, and that was 15 years ago in Australia. REIGNWOOD LPGA CLASSIC BEIJING — China’s Shanshan Feng eagled the par-5 18th hole after her second shot approach hit the pin for a 1-stroke victory in the smog-affected Reignwood Classic, the LPGA Tour’s first tournament in Beijing. For most of the tournament, the players couldn’t escape the capital’s notorious pollution — there was another smog delay of nearly three hours before the final round started Sunday. Germany’s Sandra Gal was one of several players wearing surgical-style masks. Feng closed with a 5-under 68 for a 26-under 266 total. She won the LPGA Championship last year to become China’s first major champion. Stacy Lewis also had a 68 to finish second. Top-ranked Inbee Park was third at 21 under after a 68. SEVE TROPHY SAINT-NOM-LA-BRETECHE, France — Francesco Molinari beat Chris Wood 3 and 2 in the last singles match to give Continental Europe a 15-13 victory over Britain and Ireland in the Seve Trophy. Continental Europe had lost the event the last six times after winning the inaugural contest in 2000. Nicolas Colsaerts, Gregory Bourdy, Matteo Manassero and Miguel Angel Jimenez also won singles matches for Continental Europe and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano halved with Jamie Donaldson. Tommy Fleetwood, Marc Warren and Paul Lawrie won matches for Britain and Ireland. Britain and Ireland’s Simon Khan of England couldn’t play because of a back injury, so his match against Thomas Bjorn was halved.
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LeSean McCoy added a 1-yard touchdown run and Alex Henery kicked five field goals for the Eagles, who gained 439 yards in total offense. David Wilson scored on a 5-yard run for the Giants (0-5) and Manning threw two touchdowns to Rueben Randle in the third quarter to give New York a 21-19 lead. CARDINALS 22, PANTHERS 6 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Arizona sacked Cam Newton seven times, once for a safety, and intercepted him on three occasions to overcome a sluggish offensive performance. Daryl Washington, back after serving a 4-game suspension for violating the NFL’s substance abuse policy, had two sacks and an interception for Arizona (3-2). Calais Campbell had two sacks, one for Arizona’s first regular-season safety in nine years, the other forcing
a game-clinching fumble. Karlos Dansby also had two sacks and an interception. Carolina (1-3) managed only Graham Gano’s field goals of 22 and 51 yards. Arizona’s Carson Palmer threw for a touchdown but was intercepted three times. RAMS 34, JAGUARS 20 ST. LOUIS — Sam Bradford threw three touchdown passes and Matt Giordano’s 82-yard interception return was one of several big plays from the St. Louis defense against winless Jacksonville. Austin Pettis’ 31-yard TD catch with 5:45 to go was his second of the day and put the Rams (2-3) up by two scores. St. Louis established control with a 17-point second quarter after Jacksonville (0-5) had a pair of early leads. Jaguars quarterback Blaine Gabbert injured his left hamstring in the third quarter. Rookie left tackle Luke Joeckel was carted off with a right ankle injury in the first.
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Three plays hence at the 1, Nietfeld bulled inside left guard for the six. Kramer added the point-after for a 28-7 with 5:48 left. The Jays needed one play to strike. At the 35, Martz dropped and found Luke MacLennan on the right side; he turned up and sped down the sideline, bashing through the final defender at the 15 for the touchdown. Wrasman made it 28-14 with 5:31 to go. The Jays forced a 3-and-out and went from their 38 to the Flyer 35 in seven plays but on 4th-and-1, a Martz pass was batted down to effectively end the Jays’ hopes. St. John’s hosts Fort Recovery Friday, while Marion Local plays St. Henry. MARION LOCAL 28, ST. JOHN’S 14 Score by Quarters
Marion Local 7 6 8 7 - 28 St. John’s 0 0 7 7 - 14 FIRST QUARTER ML - Aaron Nietfeld 6 run (Peyton Kramer kick), 2:21 SECOND QUARTER ML - Nietfeld 1 run (kick failed), 5:56 THIRD QUARTER SJ - Tyler Jettinghoff 38 interception return (Ben Wrasman kick), 11:00 ML - Dustin Rethman 46 run (Hunter Wilker pass from Rethman), 6:19 FOURTH QUARTER ML - Nietfeld 1 run (Kramer kick), 5:48 SJ - Luke MacLennan 65 pass from Nick Martz (Wrasman kick), 5:31 TEAM STATS Marion Local St. John’s First Downs 16 9 Total yards 311 221 Rushes/Yards 46/230 34/114
Passing yards 81 107 Comps./Atts. 6/11 5/15 Intercepted by 2 1 Fumbles/Lost 2/0 2/1 Penalties/Yards 4/33 4/30 Punts/Aver. 3/45.7 4/41 INDIVIDUAL STATS MARION LOCAL RUSHING: Aaron Nietfeld 25-77, Adam Bertke 8-67, Dustin Rethman 7-62, Hunter Wilker 1-19, Jacy Goettemoeller 3-11, Ethan Nietfeld 2-4. PASSING: Bertke 6-10-81-0-0, Rethman 0-1-0-1-0. RECEIVING: Ryan Bruns 3-45, Troy Homan 2-28, Wilker 1-18. ST. JOHN’S RUSHING: Nick Martz 15-66, Tyler Jettinghoff 13-48, Luke MacLennan 6-0. PASSING: Martz 5-14-107-1-1, Jettinghoff 0-1-0-0-0. RECEIVING: Evan Hays 3-35, MacLennan 1-65, Jettinghoff 1-3.
Lima Senior made it 4-0 at 18:41. Just inside the box — on the left hash — Essence Cowan battled for control with a defender and got it, firing a 17-yarder low to the right side. The Spartans tacked on their final tally at 11:10. Miles got on a great run down the right side, veered to the wing and fired a low 15-yarder that escaped O’Connor’s clutches. That seemed to wake up the visitors. Just 19 ticks later, Haehn, off a steal, let loose from the top of the key to the left side for a 5-1 deficit. The Wildcats began to take over possession of the ball and attacked their goal with relish but couldn’t connect, except at the 5:46 mark. With freshman Arianna Knebel making a lead pass to Haehn, she fired a 20-yarder from the left wing and found the low left corner for a 5-2 deficit. Jefferson basically owned the offense the second half but Daglio either came up with the stops or the Lady Jeffcats missed their target. At 29:21, that aggression paid off. Hamilton got a superb look from eight yards on the right post that Daglio deflected; junior Elisabeth Miller was right there for the putback from point-blank range for a 5-3 deficit. The Spartans had a couple of chances: the first at 24:52 when Upshaw’s 12-yarder was deflected by O’Connor and Mikayla Mull’s follow was over the bar. At 23:40, O’Connor made a save and collided with a Spartan forward. She had to be carted off the field, with freshman Makaya Dunning taking over between the pipes. She made three saves against three shots, including a diving deflection of a 10-yarder by Upshaw at 10:39. Meanwhile, the Wildcats kept up the pressure at the offensive end but Daglio — who also got hurt at 16:07 after colliding with a Wildcat but later returned — and backup keeper Essence Cowan (two saves, 2 shots) staved them off. Delphos tacked on the final goal with just a tick left as Knebel and Haehn hooked up for a 16-yarder from the left wing. “Kayleigh going down is tough for us because we really don’t have a backup,” Stober added. “We put Makaya in there and she’d never played there before. We had moments where we played well and came back but we need to do it for 80 minutes.” Jefferson hosts Allen East today. “We started off hot and got the big lead. We began to substitute and we also got lazy,” Spartan coach Bonnie Wicker said. “We basically survived after we built the 5-goal lead. We are used to playing on turf — even though we don’t practice here, all but three of our games this year have been on grass, so that is an advantage.” Lima Senior hosts Toledo Whitmer Wednesday. they just presume things are going to happen and then they pinch in to get a goal,” UNOH coach Stuart Gore said. However, UNOH snapped together and continued to pressure the Lawrence Tech (6-4, 1-2 WHAC) defense. Sarah Huchet scored on a free kick to tie the match in the 20th minute, and the Lady Racers added two more tallies, from Hannah Baines and Anja Koempel, in the next 14 minutes. One game after totaling eight points, Taryn Pardoe assisted on the Baines and Koempel goals. Pardoe ranks towards the top in the NAIA in points per game (3.27), goals (11) and assists (14). “She’s not scoring goals but she’s contributing and being selfless,” Gore said. “She’s been great.” Frida Bremer had a goal in the 58th minute and Huchet had her second goal of the match in the 82nd minute. Huchet also ranks towards the top of the NAIA with 3.40 points per game and 14 goals. “We’re not relying upon one person to bang in the goals,” Gore continued. “Most teams will look at shutting down one or two players but you really can’t do that with us because somebody else will score.” The Lady Racers outshot the Blue Devils 26-1, with 18 shots ongoal and they held an 11-0 edge in corner kicks. The start of the contest was delayed as work was done of the field to dry up multiple wet spots. While the soggy field didn’t appear to decide the contest, it was something Gore made sure to address with his team. “Especially the British kids have probably played on fields much worse than this,” Gore added. Next for UNOH is Siena Heights University in WHAC match at Racer Field at 4 p.m. Wednesday. The Saints are 5-6-1 overall and 1-2 in the conference but they have won two of the last five regular season WHAC titles and three of the last five tournament titles.
(Continued from page 6)
Botkins romps past Lady Lancers BOTKINS — Sierra Butcher and Kassidy Esser scored two goals each for Botkins as they downed Lincolnview 6-1 in girls soccer action Saturday in Botkins. Natalie Ambos and Gavrielle Woodruff added a goal each for Botkins (4-65), who outshot the Lady Lancers (1-10-3) 18-7. Cassie Hale tallied the lone goal for the visitors. Lincolnview plays Crestview at 5 p.m. Saturday in the Elida Division III sectional. ——Bulldogs bully Napoleon ELIDA — The Elida boys soccer crew handed invading Napoleon a 5-1 loss Saturday at the Elida Soccer Complex. Adam Ordel scored twice for the Bulldogs, while Riley Overholt, Jerod Houston and Shawn Ezell all had goals. Elida visits Lima Stadium today to take on LCC (5:30 p.m.). ———Lady Racers send No. 8 Lindsey Wilson to first loss COLUMBIA, Ky. – It was a huge week for the University of Northwestern Ohio volleyball team, topped off with a trip to face Lindsey Wilson College, undefeated and ranked eighth in the Tachikara-NAIA Coaches’ Poll. And the Lady Racers answered the call with a thrilling 3-2 win over the Blue Raiders. Coupled with a 3-0 win over Milligan College earlier in the day, the Lady Racers improved to 15-2 overall. They beat Milligan 25-17, 25-12, 27-25 and outlasted Lindsey Wilson 25-22, 25-23, 9-25, 15-25, 15-13. “Lindsey Wilson is a really good team, so we were looking forward to this match,” UNOH coach Lora
Sarich said. “We focused on blocking this week and it paid off; it set our defense up for success. When you play as a unit, good things happen. I am very pleased with the way we performed today.” Chanel Cantere led UNOH against Lindsey Wilson with 21 kills, 19 digs and two service aces. She leads the WHAC with 3.67 kills per set, totaling a team-high 220 this season. Brittany Egbert had 12 kills, 11 digs and two total blocks. Sabrina Lemmink added eight kills and four blocking assists. Megan Fullenkamp had six kills and five blocking assists. Lauren Maxwell had 40 assists and nine digs. Ellie Comes added 10 digs. In the win over Milligan, Ebgert had nine kills and 10 digs while teammate Calley Hawkins had nine kills, one solo block and four blocking assists. Cantere had seven kills and six digs. Maxwell had 20 assists and five digs while Hailey Rosinski added 11 assists. Comes had seven digs. The Lady Racers will next face Lawrence Tech in a road WHAC match at 7 p.m. Wednesday. ———Royo’s bicycle kick starts Racers WHAC win LIMA – Sergio Royo has now scored in three straight matches for the University of Northwestern Ohio men’s soccer team but all the rest will pale in comparison to the tally he made Saturday in helping the Racers to a 4-0 win over Cornerstone University. With Tendai Jirira sending the ball into the box from the right side, Royo bumped it off his chest, knocked it straight up and wheeled off a bicycle kick for a goal, sending the UNOH bench and fans into hysterics. “Earlier on this week, we were practicing and I showed the kids how to do a bicycle kick,” Oldham said with a laugh. “Technically,
Sergio is as good as we’ve got; technically, he’s very, very sound. … I think he shocked himself a little bit when it went in, he looked around and didn’t know what to do for about a half of a second. “For a 1-2 punch, he and Peguy Ngatcha up front is a handful for anyone to handle. It’s a nice luxury to have.” Royo assisted on the Racers second goal, sending a corner kick into the box where Michael Gonzalo finished it off for a 2-0 lead. According to Oldham, that goal came at a perfect moment. “We scored the first goal, I think even in the space between the first and second goal, we took our foot off the pedal,” Oldham said. “Cornerstone was starting to find their way into the game and the second goal halted any progress they thought they were making.” Oldham has expressed his concern with a 2-0 lead in the past and Saturday’s 2-0 lead at halftime didn’t make him feel much more comfortable. Ngatcha solved that, though, when he took an assist from Gabriel Falcon and scored in the 50th minute. Adam Waern had been denied of a goal earlier in the match by the post but he scored in his second straight home match in the 82nd minute. The Racers were efficient, putting 10 of their 16 shots on-goal and totaling four goals. They outshot Cornerstone (7-4, 3-2 WHAC) 16-5. UNOH keeper Liam Davies recorded his seventh shutout of the season, matching his mark from last year. He now leads the WHAC with a 0.52 goals against average and his 2.27 saves per game rank in the top-10. “The goalkeeping position is a funny position; not everyone can be a goalkeeper. They’re kind of a different breed,” Oldham added. “You
can hear him from 180 yards away. He’s good. He organizes it back there. He’s a good goalkeeper, so what he says carries weight because the guys know he’s good and they know he knows what he’s talking about. When he’s called upon to make saves, he makes the saves. “He doesn’t wear the captain’s armband but he’s a leader.” The win moves UNOH (9-12, 4-1 WHAC) into second place in the conference with 12 points. Davenport leads with 15 points; the Racers travel to Grand Rapids, Michigan, next Saturday for a matchup with the Panthers. However, the Racers must focus on their next match as they travel to Marygrove College on Wednesday. The Mustangs are one of three teams tied for third place in the WHAC with nine points. ——— Huchet, Pardoe lead Lady Racers to WHAC win LIMA – It had dominated play early on, but there it was – a onegoal deficit for the University of Northwestern Ohio women’s soccer team. But once the Lady Racers broke into the scoring margin, it was game over. UNOH gave up an early goal but the Lady Racers turned around and thumped Lawrence Tech 5-1 in a Wolverine-Hoosier Athletic Conference match Saturday. The win moves UNOH into sole possession of fourth place in the WHAC standings with six points, only one behind Cornerstone University. Claire Huddas made the Lady Racers (8-4, 2-1 WHAC) pay for a momentary lapse in attention when she scored in the seventh minute. It was a similar start to their only WHAC loss, when they fell in a whole against Cornerstone in a 3-2 loss. “We struggled the first five minutes of games with our focus because we dominated play and
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Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS 1 “Get Lucky” group -- Punk 5 “Mona Lisa” crooner 8 Writer Fleming 11 What “vidi” means (2 wds.) 12 Reed instrument 14 Diamond stat 15 Permanent AWOLs 17 Hunky-dory (hyph.) 18 Sahara mountains 19 Impervious to light 21 Fat fiddle 23 No future -- - 24 Serenaded, maybe 27 Popular cookie 29 Cached 30 Virtue 34 Former sweetheart (2 wds.) 37 Baby fox 38 Mellow 39 Tempestuous 41 “Once -- a Time” 43 House part 45 Starting point 47 Earlier 50 Census info 51 New England storm 54 That lady 55 Backpack contents 56 One, in Frankfurt 57 -- Nimitz 58 Grassy field 59 Former JFK arrivals DOWN 1 Accomplished 2 Between ports 3 Speedy 4 Dozen 5 Untrue (2 wds.) 6 Mr. Vigoda 7 Pamplona runner 8 Baghdad native 9 Give or take 10 Goddess of victory
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Caught a glimpse Plunder By and by Impended Owl’s query Tanker cargo Goofy, maybe Caviar Opening Barely get by British title Pigpen Tadpole’s parent
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DEAR DOCTOR K: I exercise regularly, running or playing tennis several times a week. I’d like to add strength training to my routine. Anything I should know before I start? DEAR READER: Strength training should be part of everyone’s exercise routine. I ignored it for years and just did aerobic exercise. Despite substantial aerobic exercise every day, and my resulting cardiovascular fitness, I noticed my muscle bulk slowly shrinking. Strength training increases muscle mass, tones muscles and strengthens bones. It helps you maintain the strength you need for everyday activities -- lifting groceries, climbing stairs or rising from a chair. What’s more, it helps prevent or treat a variety of conditions, including osteoporosis, back pain, arthritis, diabetes, heart disease and obesity. Strength-training exercises build muscle by making them strain against an opposing force. Examples include pushing against a wall, lifting a dumbbell or pulling on a resistance band. Try to do strengthening exercises for all major muscle groups (legs, hips, back, chest, abdomen, shoulders and arms) at least twice a week. Start with one set -usually 8 to 12 repetitions of
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the same movement -- per session. Over time, work your way up to two to three sets per session. Here are some more tips to keep your strength training safe and effective: (1) Warm up and cool down for five to 10 minutes. Walking is a fine way to warm up; stretching is an excellent way to cool down. (2) Focus on form, not weight. Align your body correctly and move smoothly through each exercise. Poor form can prompt injuries and slow gains. (3) The first weight you start to lift should be a weight that you can lift eight times in succession. If you can’t do that, you’ve started with too much weight. (4) Keep challenging your muscles. When it feels too easy, add weight. (5) Concentrate on slow, smooth lifts and equally controlled descents. Take three seconds to lift a weight. Hold it for one second. Then take four seconds to slowly
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drop the weight. Controlling the downward movement of the weight is as important to building muscle strength as lifting up the weight. (6) Don’t be concerned if you have a little muscle soreness after you start strength training. That’s normal, and it should go away. (7) On the other hand, if the training causes sudden sharp pain anywhere, don’t try to “push through the pain.” Talk to a physical therapist or trainer; something is wrong, and you could make it worse by pushing too hard. (8) Pay attention to your breathing. Exhale as you work against resistance by lifting, pushing or pulling; inhale as you release. (9) Give your muscles at least 48 hours to recover between strength-training sessions. You can do a lot to protect your health with regular strength training -- done right. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to AskDoctorK.com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.) **
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10 — The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
By Bernice Bede Osol
Stay on top of any changes being made or interference you face. Don’t get angry -- if you offer solutions, you’ll remain in control. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- It’s a good day to travel for business or pleasure. Attending a conference or getting together with people you haven’t seen in some time will lead to interesting ideas and future plans. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2013 Revisit old plans, ideas and friendships in the year ahead. Check out what’s available, but don’t be too eager to take on too much. Back away from pushy people and engage with those looking for positive, meticulously planned change. Baby steps will lead to success and greater security. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- You should stick close to home today because a delay or problem while traveling will stifle success. Go over your professional options and consider what you need to do to stay on the right road. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Widen and deepen your knowledge, interests and friendships. Make unexpected changes at home that allow you to take on creative tasks that will add to your comfort and enhance your future plans. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Stick to the truth when discussing personal matters with friends, relatives or anyone who will be affected by your decisions. A change of attitude will lead to personal freedom. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You’ve got all the right moves and the expertise to help you get your way. Persistence will pay off, although it won’t please everyone. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Work will offer an interesting turn of events. You options will increase, and the chance to engage in something that will expand your skills should be taken. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Keep a clear head and a set destination in mind. Don’t be sidetracked by someone playing with your emotions. Finish what you start. Your reputation will be dependent on your actions. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Travel mentally or physically, and you will learn something new. A change of attitude will help you revisit past experiences and help you avoid making a mistake. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Keep your temper under control and your stubbornness tucked away somewhere safe. Parity will be required if you want to keep your relationships going without a hitch. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Your contribution to a cause will raise your profile. Someone will offer you what appears to be an opportunity. Before making a leap of faith, find out what’s really in it for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Put your happiness first. Lean toward activities and events that capture your attention. What you share with interesting acquaintances will change the way you do things in the future. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Welcome change with open arms, but first obtain the blessing of those affected by the choices you make. Love and romance will ease stress and lead to a brighter future. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Get things out in the open, where you can filter through all your options and the suggestions you receive. Emotional manipulation could be a problem if you don’t seek outside input.
HI AND LOIS
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 Keep watch over what’s said and done in the year ahead. Too much of anything will work against you. You may desire change in a position or partnership, but wait to see what happens. Backtracking can help you find an answer to a current problem. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Explore some of the dreams you have yet to fulfill. Open up discussions with people you have teamed up with in the past. A challenge could set you back. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Make alterations to the way you live. Your interest in different lifestyles and philosophies will help you choose an innovative and rewarding direction that promotes the use of your creativity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Emotions and uncertainty will surface due to someone’s vague or misleading expectations. Protect your reputation and prepare to make a positive move. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Let your ambition point you in the right direction. Take on tasks that no one else wants, and you will impress onlookers and get a vote of confidence when asking for favors. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t let someone’s negativity stand between you and your accomplishments. Strive to be innovative and take on a challenge that allows you to use your versatility and imagination. You’re in a good cycle for romance. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Keep things out in the open, or you may face confusion or be manipulated into doing something you don’t like. Pay attention to your personal possessions and assets. Be wary of those trying to use emotional blackmail to get their way. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Bargain hunting will pay off. Don’t overspend or make a donation you cannot afford. Romance is on the rise, but refrain from letting love cost you emotionally or financially. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- A slow and methodical approach will be your ticket to success and greater freedom. Open up your home to visitors. Sharing your thoughts will help you get a better perspective regarding your next move. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Emotional upset due to uncertainty or deception must be dealt with cautiously. Make changes and take part in activities that will take your mind off your troubles. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Engage in events that open your mind to different cultures or give you greater insight into your friends, loved ones or children. Share with the people you care about and build a closer bond. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Problems at home can be expected.
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www.delphosherald.com Monday, October 7, 2013
The Herald — 11
Experts begin dismantling Syrian chemical program
BEIRUT (AP) — International disarmament experts on Sunday began dismantling and destroying Syria’s chemical weapons arsenal and the equipment used to produce it, taking the first concrete step in their colossal task of eliminating the country’s chemical stockpile by mid-2014, an official said. The inspectors from the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons have about nine months to purge President Bashar Assad’s regime of its chemical program. The mission, endorsed by the U.N. Security Council, faces the tightest deadline in the watchdog group’s history and must simultaneously navigate Syria’s bloody civil war. Sunday marked the fifth day that an advance team of around 20 inspectors have been in the country and the first day that involved actually disabling and destroying weapons and machinery, an official on the joint OPCW-U.N. mission said. The team oversaw Syrian personnel who used cutting torches and disc saws to destroy and disable a range of items, including missile warheads, aerial bombs, and mixing and filling equipment, the OPCW said in a statement.
Supreme Court term begins with contentious topics
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court is beginning a new term with controversial issues that offer the court’s conservative majority the chance to move aggressively to undo limits on campaign contributions, undermine claims of discrimination in housing and mortgage lending, and allow for more government-sanctioned prayer. Assuming the government shutdown doesn’t get in their way, the justices also will deal with a case that goes to the heart of the partisan impasse in Washington: whether and when the president may use recess appointments to fill key positions without Senate confirmation. The court was unaffected for the first few days of the government shutdown and there was no expectation that arguments set for October would have to be rescheduled. The new term that starts today may be short on the sort of high-profile battles over health care and gay marriage that marked the past two years. But several cases ask the court to overrule prior decisions — bold action in an institution that relies on the power of precedent. “There are an unusual number of cases going right to hot-button cultural issues and aggressive briefing on the conservative side asking precedents to be overruled,” said Georgetown University law professor Pamela Harris, who served in President Barack Obama’s Justice Department. Paul Clement, a frequent advocate before the court and the top Supreme Court lawyer under President George W. Bush, agreed that the opportunity exists for dramatic precedentbusting decisions. But Clement said each case also offers the court “an off-ramp,” a narrower outcome that may be more in keeping with Chief Justice John Roberts’ stated desire for incremental decision-making that bridges the
Boehner to Obama: No debt hike without concessions
MARTIN CRUTSINGER Associated Press WASHINGTON — The United States moved closer to the possibility of the first-ever default on the government’s debt Sunday as Speaker John Boehner adamantly ruled out a House vote on a straightforward bill to boost the borrowing authority without concessions from President Barack Obama. With no resolution in sight, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew warned that Congress is “playing with fire” as he called on lawmakers to quickly pass legislation re-opening the government and a measure increasing the nation’s $16.7 trillion debt limit. The government shutdown precipitated by the budget brinkmanship entered its sixth day with hundreds of thousands of federal employees furloughed, national parks closed and an array of government services on hold. Lew said Obama has not changed his opposition to coupling a bill to re-open the government and raise the borrowing authority with Republican demands for changes in the 3-year-old health care law and spending cuts. Boehner insisted that Obama must negotiate if the president wants to end the shutdown and avert a default that could trigger a financial crisis and recession that would echo the events of 2008 or worse. The 2008 financial crisis pushed the country into the worst recession since the Great Depression of the 1930s. “We’re not going to pass a clean debt limit increase,” the Ohio Republican said in a television interview. “I told the president, there’s no way we’re going to pass one. The votes are not in the House to pass a clean debt limit, and the president is risking default by not having a conversation with us.” Boehner also said he lacks the votes “to pass a clean CR,” or continuing resolution, a reference to the temporary spending bill without conditions that would keep the government operating. Democrats argue that their 200 members in the House plus close to two dozen pragmatic Republicans would back a so-called clean bill if Boehner just allowed a vote, but he remains hamstrung by his tea party-strong GOP caucus. “Let me issue him a friendly challenge. Put it on the floor Monday or Tuesday. I would bet there are the votes to pass it,” said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. In a series of Sunday television appearances, Lew warned that on Oct. 17, when he exhausts the bookkeeping maneuvers he has been using to keep borrowing, the threat of default would be imminent. “I’m telling you that on the 17th, we run out of the ability to borrow, and Congress is playing with fire,” Lew said. Lew said that while Treasury expects to have $30 billion of cash on hand on Oct. 17, that money will be quickly exhausted in paying incoming bills given that the government’s payments can run up to $60 billion on a single day. Treasury issued a report on Thursday detailing in stark terms what could happen if the government actually defaulted on its obligations to service the national debt. “A default would be unprecedented and has the potential to be catastrophic,” the Treasury report said. “Credit markets could freeze, the value of the dollar could plummet, U.S. interest rates could skyrocket, the negative spillovers could reverberate around the world.”
court’s ideological divide. There is a familiar ring to several cases the justices will take up. Campaign finance, affirmative action, legislative prayer and abortion clinic protests all are on the court’s calendar. The justices also will hear for the second time the case of Carol Anne Bond, a woman who was convicted under an anti-terrorism law for spreading deadly chemicals around the home of her husband’s mistress. The justices probably will decide in the fall whether to resolve competing lower court decisions about the new health care law’s requirement that employer-sponsored health plans include coverage of contraceptives. An issue with a good chance to be heard involves the authority of police to search the contents of a cellphone found on someone they arrest. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said over the summer that the right to privacy in the digital age “is bound to come up in many forms” in the years ahead. The court may hear its first abortion case since 2007, a review of an Oklahoma law that would restrict the use of certain abortioninducing drugs such as RU-486. The campaign finance argument on Tuesday is the first major case on the calendar. The 5-4 decision in the Citizens United case in 2010 allowed corporations and labor unions to spend unlimited sums in support of or opposition to candidates, as long as the spending is independent of the candidates. The new case, McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission, is a challenge to the overall limits on what an individual may give to candidates, political parties and political action committees in a two-year federal election cycle, currently $48,600 to candidates and $123,600 in total. The $2,600 limit on contributions to a candidate is not at issue.
You’re not alone, billboard tells nonreligious
WYOMING, Mich. (AP) — A billboard alongside a highway in western Michigan is spreading the message that religion is something people can live without. The billboard went up Monday and is to remain in place through Oct. 27 along U.S. 131 in the Grand Rapids suburb of Wyoming. Sponsored by the Center for Inquiry, the billboard reads, “Millions of Americans are living happily without religion.” Jennifer Beahan, assistant director of the nonprofit secular group’s Michigan chapter, says secular people need support and the knowledge that they aren’t alone. “Because it is more conservative around here, people feel the need to find people who are like them,” Beahan said. “The primary purpose is to let people know we’re here, for those of us who are free-thinking, atheist, secular. We’re kind of a support group. “You don’t know how many emails I get every year (that say) ‘Oh, my gosh, I thought I was the only one’.” The campaign also includes ads on billboards and mass transit systems in Indianapolis, New York and Washington, D.C. In Michigan, the locations are on Interstate 94 in Kalamazoo and at Interstate 75 in the Detroit suburb of Madison Heights. The ads “invite the public to learn more about how real people with a secular, humanist worldview are living meaningful, fulfilling lives, in contradiction to misguided stereotypes that paint them as angry, despairing ‘lost souls’,” the Center for Inquiry said in a
statement. Though commonly viewed as religiously conservative, the Grand Rapids area is not that different from other parts of the country, according to a 2010 survey of religious congregations. The Association of Religious Data Archive survey ranked greater Grand Rapids 51st out of 102 metropolitan areas in the proportion of religious adherents in its population, MLive.com reported. The survey ranked the Grand Rapids area 35th in the proportion of religious congregations to population. The rankings were for metropolitan areas with at least 500,000 residents. The largest single group was “unclaimed” people, including those who are atheists, agnostic or unaffiliated with any of the 236 religious groups WASHINGTON (AP) — counted. There was a time when being a federal employee meant a steady paycheck, great benefits and pride in serving the MICHAEL RUBINKAM But Pennsylvania residents concerned about drilling no longer country. But these days, many fedAssociated Press have the luxury of simply calling for a ban, Switzer said. Not with the Pennsylvania and West Virginia portions of the Marcellus eral workers are frustrated, PITTSBURGH — For years, activists have warned that frack- already yielding more than $10 billion worth of gas annually, anxious and growing tired of being pawns in a nevering can have disastrous consequences — ruined water and air, making it the nation’s most prolific gas field. sickened people and animals, a ceaseless parade of truck traffic. “It’s in full swing, and it’s simplistic to think you could just ending political struggle over Now some critics are doing what was once unthinkable: work- tell them all to stop,” said Rebecca Roter, another Pennsylvania government funding. “The pay has fallen behind, ing with the industry. Some are even signing lucrative gas leases activist. the uncertainty of having and speaking about the environmental benefits of gas. The enormous volume of gas flowing from the Marcellus and a job from day to day, the In one northeastern Pennsylvania village that became a global other U.S. shale formations has turned energy markets upsideflashpoint in the debate over fracking, the switch has raised more down and led to wholesale prices that are about one-third of what stability which was a drawthan a few eyebrows. customers in Europe or Asia pay. That’s led to lower costs for ing factor for a large portion of the people is gone now,” A few weeks ago, Victoria Switzer and other activists from consumers and industry. Dimock endorsed a candidate for governor who supports natural And that, in turn, got the attention of Vermont’s anti-fracking said Tommy Jackson, an Air Force acquisitions manager in gas production from gigantic reserves like the Marcellus Shale, governor. albeit with more regulation and new taxes. Dimock was the It was Gov. Peter Shumlin who, in early 2012, signed the Warner Robins, Ga., who has centerpiece of “Gasland,” a documentary that galvanized opposi- nation’s first statewide fracking ban. But now he’s promoting spent 30 years in government. Jackson, 54, is going tion to fracking, and Switzer was also featured in this summer’s the economic benefits of natural gas. Last month, Shumlin spoke “Gasland Part II,” which aired on HBO. out in favor of a $90 million expansion of the state’s natural gas through his second furlough “We had to work with the industry. There is no magic wand to pipeline system — which will transport fracked gas — saying the of the year. He and his wife, make this go away,” said Switzer, who recently formed a group project was critical to industry, the environment and people who Debbie, also a government employee, lost about $6,000 that seeks to work with drillers on improved air quality standards. are struggling to pay energy bills. “Tunnel vision isn’t good. Realism is good.” Some drilling critics, meanwhile, have become reluctant part- in wages this year when they were furloughed for six days For Switzer, the endorsement was a nod to reality; for some of ners with an industry they dislike. her onetime allies, a betrayal. Either way, it was a sign that antiRobert Donnan had been an outspoken critic of drilling in each. Now the shutdown, and drilling activism is evolving, with some opponents shifting tactics general and Range Resources, the company that sunk the first he said they are considering to reflect that shale gas is likely here to stay. Marcellus well in 2004, in particular. In February, he leased his options to move into the priPlenty of anti-drilling activists still want nothing to do with the land to Range, according to public documents obtained by The vate sector. “That six-day furlough industry and continue to call for a ban on fracking, or hydraulic Associated Press. cost us a good bit of money,” fracturing, the technique that drillers use to siphon gas from shale Donnan didn’t respond to requests for comment, nor did memhe said. “I’m sitting out right deposits more than a mile underground. In New York state, oppo- bers of the group to which he belongs, Marcellus Protest, whose nents have so far succeeded in blocking natural-gas development stated goal is to “stop the destruction of our environment and now, I don’t know if it’ll be for a day, a month or two in the Marcellus Shale. communities caused by Marcellus drilling.” months. I don’t want to operate that way.” Jackson spoke before the House voted 407-0 Saturday (Continued from page 1) Associated Press said the bill’s sponsor, Rep. Mary Helen Roberts, to reimburse federal workers who plans to continue her efforts. for lost pay during the shutWith the most-recent home Half a world away from her birthplace in While most adoptions are successful, the down. The Senate has indinear completion, Calvert isn’t Ethiopia, teenager Hana Williams died on a rainy Williams case is among several recent grim cated that it will go along, and worried about what will fill night in the backyard of what a prosecutor called adoption developments around the U.S., prompt-
Gov’t work loses cachet for some
Some anti-drilling activists change tactics, tone
Failed adoptions stir outrage; reforms are elusive
his time this winter. “We have several homes in Lima that have been turned back over to Habitat and they need to be gone over and made like a new home,” Calvert said. “I’ll also work at the Restore doing whatever needs done. We’re fundraising right now to replace several portions of the roof. There’s always something that needs done.” Calvert and his wife, Patty, live in Delphos. He is a New Jersey native and came to Ohio in the 1970s to attend Wittenberg University in Springfield to earn his BSBA. He accepted the assistant general manager position at ALCO in 1998.
a “house of horrors” — the rural home of her adoptive family in Washington state. The official causes of her death, after being forced outside as punishment, were malnutrition and hypothermia. Authorities said Hana, during three years of adoption, had been beaten repeatedly with switches, starved and made to sleep in a locked closet. The parents, Larry and Carri Williams, have been convicted of manslaughter and face sentencing Oct. 29. Yet more than two years after Hana’s death in May 2011, few meaningful steps have been taken by state policymakers to reduce the chances of other adopted children suffering such abuse. A task force offered detailed recommendations, and one limited bill was introduced in Washington’s legislature but died in committee this year after raising some concerns that it might infringe on parental rights. “We really are struggling to find something that will be both effective and constitutional,”
ing urgent calls for better safeguards and more post-adoption support. Yet many of those making the appeals admit to frustration, having sounded alarm bells before, and they hold out little hope for prompt, sweeping responses that would strengthen international and domestic adoptions nationwide. A key reason is the nature of adoption in America — marked by inconsistent laws, incomplete data and the lack of any central authority. There are no authoritative statistics on the number of adoptions that fail, no reliable source of federal funding for post-adoption services. And there is a multitude of passionate organizations with often diverging views on how to maximize success stories and minimize tragedies. “There are so many different perspectives — the rights of the child, the rights of the family, the rights of the states,” said Sharon Osborne, president of the Children’s Home Society of Washington, who would like to see some form of post-adoption assessments in her state.
Answers to Saturday’s questions: More than 13,000 Union prisoners died at Andersonville, the largest Confederate military prison. Most died of neglect. The prison’s commandant, Captain Henry Wirz, was the only Civil War soldier executed for war crimes. The Gilded Age was during and just after the administration of President Ulysses S. Grant (1869-1871). So called for its materialism and political corruption, the period was given its name in a satirical novel, The Gilded Age (1873) written by Mark Twain with Charles Dudley Warner. Today’s questions: Who wrote the Pledge of Allegiance? Did the United States have warning of the attack on Pearl Harbor? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
President Barack is expected to sign the bill. For many, working for the government has long been a ticket to a middle-class lifestyle. Federal jobs offered flexibility, security, solid health care and pensions. Raises and promotions were common. Whatever happened to the economy, Uncle Sam never went bankrupt or threatened to close down. But federal employees today are working under a three-year pay freeze. Earlier this year, many were furloughed when automatic spending cuts took hold. There are proposals in Congress to increase retirement contributions for government workers and politicians regularly lash out at federal workers as lazy, overpaid and unnecessary. For Marcelo del Canto, a budget analyst for the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration in Rockville, Md., working for the government was supposed to be a respite from the ups and downs of the technology industry. “I worked for some pretty big companies and a lot of these Internet companies that got hit by the dot com bust, so I went through a lot of bankruptcies, laying off workers,” del Canto said. “My wife said ‘You really need to get out of the private sector, the federal government is really the way to go’.”
12 – The Herald
Monday, October 7, 2013
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2010 Chevy Silverado
Red, 3.8L 6 cyl., FWD.
4 dr., CXL, FWD, 3.8L 6 cyl. fuel injection.
1500, 2WD, Ext. cab, short box work truck
2008 Chevy Tahoe Hybrid
2012 Chevy Silverado LT
1/2 ton, RWD, 5.3L 8 cyl.
2006 Cadillac CTS
2006 Chevy Colorado
LTZ, gray, 3.6L 6 cyl. FWD
Black, 4WD, 4 dr., 4 cyl., 4 spd., AT Ltd.
2500HD, CC, red, 4WD, LT, standard box
2011 Chevy Impala
2007 GMC Yukon
2004 Pontiac Sunfire
4 WD, 4 dr. red, 6.0L 8 cyl
Beige, 4 dr., 2.8L 6 cyl., local trade
2009 GMC Sierra 2500 HD #13H99
SLE, Reg. cab, long box, 4 WD. Very nice!
2009 Chevy Silverado 1500
2 WD, CC, LT w/1LT, medium red, 3.5L,
LT, black, 3.5L 6 cyl. FWD
4 WD, 4 dr., 1500 SLE, steel gray metallic
2 dr., w/1SV. Very well taken care of! Silver.
LT, Ext. cab, short box, 4 WD, blue granite
Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.
Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
CHEVROLET • BUICK
IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015
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