Football playoff previews, p6

High dose flu shot available, p3

DELPHOS
The

HERALD

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

www.delphosherald.com

75¢ daily

Vol. 145 No. 104

Delphos, Ohio

Plane crashes near Grover Hill

Upfront
K of C plans
annual dinner

Friday, November 7, 2014

Grand Knight Jim Mesker
wishes to announce the
Knights of Columbus will
again conduct their annual
Thanksgiving Day Turkey
Dinner project for those who
are alone or unable to get
out to be with other family
members and/or friends to
celebrate Thanksgiving.
Meals will consist of turkey, dressing, cranberry salad,
pie, dinner roll and vegetable.
This year all meals will
again be delivered by Knights
of Columbus and other volunteers. No meals will be
served at the K of C hall. To
request delivery, please call
Jerry Backus before Nov. 19
at 419-695-1768. If you call
Nov. 19 or later, they cannot
guarantee delivery as they
must order the food supply on that date and cannot
change the order after that.
To order a meal or for
more information, all Backus
before Nov. 19. He can usually be reached between
the hours of 10 a.m. and 8
p.m. When calling, a name,
address, phone number,
the number of meals to be
delivered and any special
instructions regarding delivery are needed. If no one
is available, leave a message on his voice mail.
Meals will be delivered
between 10:30 a.m. and 11:30
a.m. There is no charge for
these delivered Thanksgiving
meals. The cost of the meals
is covered by the Knights of
Columbus “Charities Fund.”

BY MELINDA KRICK
DHI Media Editor
news@delphosherald.com

section of Roads 60 and 137, northwest of Grover
Hill.
No details have been released. However, unconfirmed reports have indicated that the plane could be
GROVER HILL – Authorities are investigating the a four-passenger plane reported by Toledo Airport as
crash of a small airplane that occurred east of Wayne missing.
Trace High School in Latty Township on Thursday
Another source said the plane had departed Fort
evening. Reportedly, three people were killed.
Wayne International Airport en route to Toledo. Fort
The crash was reported about 6 p.m. near the inter- Wayne had the plane on radar but then it disappeared.

County
gets job
training
grant

Allegedly, three passengers on board died on impact.
Numerous fire departments and EMS squads were
on scene, as well as the Paulding County Sheriff’s
Office, county EMA and state troopers.
A small area of debris was burning just a few hundred feet across the road from the farm home of Gene
and Ramona Gruble.
See CRASH, page 12

DHI Media Staff Report
news@delphosherald.com

Van Wert County is one
of 17 counties in the region
where long-term unemployed
and veterans will receive training through a Ready to Work
Partnership Grant.
The grants will go for 600
persons seeking work in middle- and high-skilled occupations in the region. The grant
award of $6,122,500 was made
from the U.S. Dept. of Labor
to WSOS Community Action
Commission (WSOS).
The goal of the grant is to
help individuals reach their
goals of education, training and
a stable job.
This grant is part of a $170
Twenty-three University of Northwestern Ohio (UNOH) international students held an International Fair for
million federal initiative to
more than 100 second- and third-grade Elida Elementary students on Thursday. The students rotated from staexpedite the employment of
tion to station sharing insights into cultures from around the world, including Finland, El Salvador, Barbados,
Americans who are struggling
Germany, England, Venezuela, Czech Republic, France, Sweden, Colombia, Brazil, Zimbabwe, South Africa and
Local First-Round Playoff with long-term unemployBelgium. Above: Swedish UNOH students Jonna Ingvaldsson and Sebastian Sundell engage second-graders in a
ment.
Pairings
traditional Swedish dance called “The Little Frogs”. (DHI Media/Stephanie Groves)
TODAY (7:30 p.m.)
See
JOB,
page
12
Division II
Region 6: 5 Harrison (7-3)
at 4 Lima Senior (8-2)
Division IV
Region 12: 5 Port Clinton
(7-3) at 4 Kenton (8-2)
Division VI
Region 20: 7 Van Buren
(8-2) at 2 Lima Central Catholic
(8-2); 6 Delphos Jefferson
(8-2) at 3 Bucyrus Wynford
Hofmann said. “The first one I
For the most part, the
BY ERIN COX
(9-1); 5 Spencerville (8-2) at
did submit it to picked it up.”
writing
process was easy for
Staff
Writer
4 Convoy Crestview (8-2)
A memoir described in Hofmann. She gave herself
ecox@delphosherald.com
Region 22: 7 Versailles
the introduction as hilari- two years to write the book
(6-4) at 2 Casstown Miami
ELIDA — A local woman ous, heartwarming and an and finished in a year and a
East (9-1); 6 Mechanicsburg
who decided to write a book inspiration for those facing a half.
(8-2) at 3 Minster (7-3)
“Sometimes at 2 o’clock
for her grandchildren can now challenge or obstacle in life,
SATURDAY (7 p.m.)
the
book
starts
with
a
chapin
the morning I’d have a
call herself a published author
Division III
after Tate Publishing picked ter titled “There has to be a thought and go start writing,”
Region 10: 8 Oxford
beginning…and this is it” and she said.
up her book.
Talawanda (7-3) at 1
Since each chapter is one
Mary Hofmann, formerly ends with “Takin’ the train to
Wapakoneta (10-0)
heaven.”
story,
she would write one at
of Delphos and now a resident
Division V
of Elida, started writing down
Her book ventures into a time to make sure the story
Region 16: 5 Doylestown
stories for her grandchildren topics from coming of age flowed. She also wanted each
Chippewa (9-1) at 4
so they could have a refer- to divorce to Hofmann going chapter to be one story to
Coldwater (9-1)
ence to remember stories she back to school in her 40s to show that just because a part
Division VII
had shared with them. “From become a registered nurse.
of a person’s life may end,
Region 24: 8 Delphos St.
Diapers to Diapers: A Journey
“You
start
out
in
diapers
just like a chapter, another will
John’s (4-6) at 1 Arlington
Stories Mary Hofmann wrote down for her grandchil- Through Life” was the result. and end in diapers and there’s follow.
(9-1); 7 Leipsic (5-5) at
“My husband encouraged a lot of [expletive] that hapdren came together for a book, “From Diapers to
2 Tiffin Calvert (8-2); 6
See DIAPERS, page 12
Diapers: A Journey through Life.” (DHI Media/Erin Cox) me to submit it to publishers,” pens in between,” she said.
Pandora-Gilboa (6-4) at 3
Columbus Grove (6-4)
Region 26: 8 North
Lewisburg Triad (6-4) at 1
Maria Stein Marion Local
(10-0); 5 Fort Recovery (6-4)
at 4 Fort Loramie (7-3)
BY STEPHANIE GROVES
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com

Sports

UNOH students share diversity

‘Diapers to Diapers’ will
be Hofmann’s legacy

Farm life nurtures Willinghöfer’s love for nature

Forecast

Mostly sunny
today. Highs
in the lower
40s. Partly
cloudy tonight.
Lows in the
mid 30s. See page 2.

Index

Obituaries
State/Local
Agribusiness
Community
Sports
Television
Classifieds
Comics and Puzzles
World news

DELPHOS - Prior to arriving in the states this past summer,
15-year-old cultural exchange student Nuria Willinghöfer had
no concept of what life would be like living on a farm with
Larry and Heather Bonifas and their three daughters, or what
the experience would cultivate.
“It’s a whole new experience, since I don’t live on a farm
back in Germany,” she said enthusiastically. “When you own
a farm, you can’t just go on vacation.”
The family has taught her many things, including how to
ride a horse, drive a tractor and clean horse stalls, to name a
2 few.
3
“I feel much closer to nature and I get to learn about all kinds
4 of animals,” she said. “When we went on summer vacation and
5 camped at Dale Hollow Lake in Tennessee, I saw many animals
6-8 I’d never seen in real-life, like cardinals and skunks.”
She said the family taught her how to water ski and they did
9
10 a lot of tubing, walking and biking.
“I tried to get up on the skis five or six times before I got
11
it,” Willinghöfer said. “After that, I got right up.”
12
She is fairly adept to water since back home in Germany
she is on the swim team.
See NATURE, page 12

Cultural exchange student Nuria Willinghöfer playing “River Flows In You.” (DHI
Media/Stephanie Groves)

2 — The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, November 7, 2014

For The Record

SEAL who killed bin Laden goes public
WASHINGTON (AP) — The retired Navy SEAL who says
he shot al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden in the forehead publicly identified himself Thursday amid a debate among special
operations brethren about whether they should break silence
about their secret missions.
Robert O’Neill, 38, told The Washington Post in an interview that he fired the two shots that killed bin Laden. He first
recounted the story in February 2013 to Esquire magazine,
which identified him only as “the shooter.” One current and
one former SEAL confirmed to The Associated Press that
O’Neill was long known to have fired the shots that killed
the leader of the international terror group responsible for the
Sept. 11 attacks.
O’Neill told the Post that shots also were fired by two
other SEAL team members, including Matt Bissonnette, who
described the raid somewhat differently in his book, “No Easy
Day.” His lawyer said Bissonnette is under federal criminal
investigation over whether he disclosed classified information in the book, which he did not vet with the military. In
the Esquire piece, O’Neill makes no mention of Bissonnette
shooting bin Laden.
O’Neill discussed his role in the raid during a private

meeting with relatives of victims of the 9/11 attack on New
York’s World Trade Center before the recent opening of the
National Sept. 11 Memorial Museum. He donated the shirt he
was wearing in the operation, which is now on display there.
O’Neill is scheduled to be featured in lengthy segments next
week on Fox News. He told the Post he decided to go public
because he feared his identity was going to be leaked by others.
Indeed, his name was published Monday by SOFREP, a website
operated by former special operations troopers.
The actions of both O’Neill and Bissonnette have drawn
scorn from some of their colleagues. In an Oct. 31 open letter,
Rear Adm. Brian Losey, who commands the Naval Special
Warfare Group, and Force Master Chief Michael Magaraci,
the top noncommissioned officer of the group, urged SEALs
to lower their public profile. Their comments were widely
perceived as being aimed at O’Neill and Bissonnette.
“At Naval Special Warfare’s core is the SEAL ethos,” the
letter says. “A critical tenant of our ethos is ‘I do not advertise
the nature of my work, nor seek recognition for my actions.’”
The letter added, “We do not abide willful or selfish disregard for our core values in return for public notoriety or
financial gain.”

FROM THE ARCHIVES
One Year Ago
Austin Martin, a senior at St. John’s
High School, was recently honored as
the Delphos Optimist Club Student
of the Month. St. John’s High School
Principal Adam Lee and Delphos City
Schools Superintendent Kevin Wolfe
presented him with the award. Austin is
the son of Michael and Jennifer Martin.

Carol Fisher purchased a raffle ticket
at Fort Jennings Central Jaycees recent
craft show. Yolanda Von Lehmden and
Penny Gerdeman, co-chairman of the
show, took care of the raffle booth.
Proceeds go to Northwest Arthritis
Foundation and the Teddy Bear Fund.
Von Lehmden is secretary of the Central
Jaycees and Gerdeman is president.

25 Years Ago – 1989
Midwest Athletic Conference cochampion St. John’s placed three players
on the all-league first-team offense and
two on the first-team defense. Named
to the offense were the MAC’s leading
scorer and rusher, Scott Schulte, a 5-11,
195 senior; punter Doug Rode, 6-1 190
senior; and guard Nate Wannemacher,
6-1, 190 senior. Wannemacher on the
interior line and Schulte at linebacker
were St. John’s selections on the firstteam defense. Derek Dempsey, 6-0, 230
senior took second-team offense honors
along with Rode at running back.
Catholic Ladies of Columbia will
hold its annual Christmas party Dec. 5
at Knights of Columbus hall. A catered
dinner will be served. Committee
members include Gertrude Patton and
Naomi Allemeier, chairpersons; Thelma
Brinkman, Martha Carder, Agnes Ditto,
Viola Elwer, Bea Fisher, Linda Guthrie,
Pat Heiing, Agnes Knebel, Ladonna
Klima, Pat Lindeman, Helen Meyers,
Evelyn Noonan, Alvera Osting, Imelda
Renner, Isabel Schimmoeller, Marilyn
Utrup and Clara Wrasman.

50 Years Ago – 1964
Mrs. William Mullenhour has been
named residential chairman for the
annual Delphos Girl Scout fund drive
and she is to be assisted by Mrs. Robert
Arnoldi. The chairmen who have supervision in their respective wards are: First
Ward – Mrs. Robert Bonifas and Mrs.
Walter Wolery; Second Ward – Mrs.
James Belt and Mrs. W. G. Huysman;
Third Ward – Mrs. James Cross and
Mrs. Howard L. Huysman; Fourth Ward
– Mrs. Clint Miller and Mrs. Norman
Jones.
Mrs. William B. Gladen, East Fifth
Street, was hostess to the members of
the I. D. Bridge Club and one guest,
Mrs. Roland Brenneman, Thursday
afternoon. A luncheon at the Steak
House was followed by bridge at the
Gladen residence. Leola Behringer,
Agnes Deffenbaugh and Rose Busch
received the honors in bridge.
The Osting boys’ entries placed
favorably in the annual Wild Coon
Hunt conducted by the Fort Jennings
Recreation Club. In the Grade hunt,
Donald Osting with his brother

2 hurt in
crash

DHI Media Staff Reports

ELIDA — A Delphos man is
in serious condition following a
two-vehicle crash that occurred
at 3:57 p.m. Wednesday at the
intersection of St. Rt. 309 and
Wapak Road near Elida.
According to Allen County
Sheriff Office reports, William
Klausing, 57, of Delphos was
traveling eastbound on St. Rt.
309 when a vehicle driven by
Margaret Stemen, 83, of Elida,
northbound on Wapak Road,
stopped at the posted stop sign
and continued to cross St. Rt. 309,
striking the Klausing vehicle.
Both drivers were transported to St. Rita’s Medical Center.
Stemen is listed in fair condition and will be cited for failure to yield after stopping.

Today is Friday, Nov.
7, the 311th day of 2014.
There are 54 days left in
the year.
Today’s Highlight in
History:
On Nov. 7, 1944,
President Franklin D.
Roosevelt won an unprecedented fourth term in
office, defeating Republican
Thomas E. Dewey.
On this date:
In 1861, former U.S.
President John Tyler was
elected to the Confederate
House of Representatives
(however, Tyler died before
he could take his seat).
In 1914, the first issue
of The New Republic magazine was published, preFor movie information, call

419.238.2100
or visit

vanwertcinemas.com
Van-Del drive-in
closed for the season

FREE
INITIAL
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WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-County
Associated Press
TODAY: Mostly sunny.
Highs in the lower 40s. West
winds 5 to 15 mph.
TONIGHT: Partly cloudy
through midnight then becoming mostly cloudy. Lows in
the mid 30s. South winds 5 to
15 mph.
SATURDAY:
Mostly
cloudy with a 30 percent
chance of rain showers. Highs
in the mid 40s. Southwest
winds 10 to 15 mph.
SATURDAY NIGHT:
Partly cloudy. Lows in the
upper 20s. West winds 5 to
10 mph.
SUNDAY AND SUNDAY
NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Highs
in the mid 40s. Lows in the
mid 30s.

Jerry’s Bell dog, received top honors.
Norm Osting, with his little Maggie
dog was third-place winner. In the
Registered hunt, Ed Osting and his
dog finished second, plus points for
CLEVELAND (AP) —
fourth place.
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Thursday:
75 Years Ago – 1939
Mega Millions
“Excessive speed is the greatest
Est. jackpot: $15 million
single cause of automobile accidents,”
Pick 3 Evening
said Harry Pontious, Safety Director of
2-2-8
the Farm Bureau Insurance Company,
Pick 3 Midday
Monday when he addressed students of
1-3-1
Jefferson High School. Students Paul
Pick 4 Evening
Harter Jr. and Janis Powell and Coach
7-6-3-5
Frank Kurth took unique tests measurPick 4 Midday
ing speed and braking distance.
4-6-8-6
The members of the American
Pick 5 Evening
Legion Auxiliary held a regular meet3-7-6-5-8
ing and a masquerade party in the
Pick 5 Midday
Legion rooms Monday evening. The
2-7-8-9-7
honors for costuming were awarded
Powerball
by Mrs. Ferman Clinger. Plans were
Est. jackpot: $203 million
made for an Armistice Day party to
Rolling Cash 5
be held Saturday night at the home
09-13-31-35-38
of Mrs. Ralph Youngpeter, East Sixth
Est. jackpot: $198,000
Street.
The story of the growth of the piano
was told in a most interesting manner
by Helen Stallkamp Monday evening
when the members of the Phi Delta
Sorority and pledges met at the home of
Wheat
$4.94
Martha Stallkamp, East Fifth Street. The
Corn
$3.33
sorority and pledges held their business
Soybeans
$9.89
meeting following the program. Marie
Huysman was selected as pledge captain and Mrs. Dane Heitzman as pledge
treasurer.

LOTTERY

LOCAL GRAINS

TODAY IN HISTORY
Associated Press

WEATHER

senting itself as “A Journal
of Opinion which Seeks to
Meet the Challenge of a
New Time.”
In 1916, Republican
Jeannette
Rankin
of
Montana became the first
woman elected to Congress.
In
1917,
Russia’s
Bolshevik
Revolution
took place as forces led
by Vladimir Ilyich Lenin
overthrew the provisional
government of Alexander
Kerensky.
In 1940, Washington
state’s original Tacoma
Narrows Bridge, nicknamed
“Galloping Gertie,” collapsed into Puget Sound
during a windstorm.
In 1954, the CBS News
program “Face the Nation”
premiered with Ted Koop
as host; the guest was Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy, R-Wis.
In 1962, Republican
Richard Nixon, having lost
California’s gubernatorial
race, held what he called his
“last press conference,” telling reporters, “You won’t
have Nixon to kick around
anymore.” Former first lady
Eleanor Roosevelt, 78, died
in New York City.
In
1972,
President
Richard Nixon was reelected in a landslide
over Democrat George
McGovern.
In 1973, Congress overrode President Richard
Nixon’s veto of the War
Powers Act, which limits a
chief executive’s power to
wage war without congressional approval.
In 1974, British peer
Richard John Bingham, 7th

Earl of Lucan, disappeared
after his children’s nanny,
Sandra Rivett, was bludgeoned to death at his family’s London home; he has
not been seen since.
In 1980, actor Steve
McQueen died in Ciudad
Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico,
at age 50.
In 1989, L. Douglas
Wilder won the governor’s
race in Virginia, becoming
the first elected black governor in U.S. history; David
N. Dinkins was elected
New York City’s first black
mayor.
Ten years ago: France
rolled out overwhelming
military force to put down
an explosion of anti-French
violence in Ivory Coast, its
former West African colony. In the New York City
Marathon, Britain’s Paula
Radcliffe won the women’s
race in 2:23:10, edging
Kenya’s Susan Chepkemei
by only four seconds; South
Africa’s Hendrik Ramaala
won the men’s race in
2:09:28. Actor and musical
star Howard Keel died at
age 85.
Five years ago: In a victory for President Barack
Obama, the Democraticcontrolled House narrowly
passed, 220-215, landmark
health care legislation to
expand coverage to tens
of millions lacking it and
place tough new restrictions on the insurance
industry. David Haye won
the WBA heavyweight
title with a majority decision over Nikolai Valuev in
Nuremberg, Germany.

Accessory Avenue

• Full Line Of Truck & Auto Accessories
• Complete Auto Detailing Inside & Out
• Window Tinting & Remote Car Starters Installed
• Rhino Spray-In or Penda Drop-In Bed Liners
• Ranch & Swiss Truck Caps–WeatherTech Liners
• B&W Gooseneck, DMI Cushion, & Drawtite
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• New, Reconditioned & Used Rims & Tires

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419-238-5902
Lift & Leveling Kits Available

The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
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
$1.82 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 $117 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

CORRECTIONS

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.

FIRE AND RESCUE
RUN TOTALS
Delphos Fire and Rescue
had 105 total calls in its
October run log.
EMS Runs - 86
Motor Vehicle Accidents - 4
Calls for Service -3
Fires - 6
False Alarms - 6

Delphos St. John’s
Week of Nov. 10-14
Monday: Beef and cheese nachos/ whole grain breadstick, black beans, Romaine salad, applesauce, fresh
fruit, milk.
Tuesday: Chicken nuggets/ whole grain roll, green
beans, Romaine salad, turnover, fresh fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Sub sandwich/ lettuce/ tomato/ pickle,
whole grain bun, carrots/ dip, Romaine salad, pineapple,
fresh fruit, milk.
Thursday: Lasagna roll ups/ garlic bread, broccoli,
Romaine salad, peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
Friday: Hot dog/ whole grain bun, peas, Romaine salad,
mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk.
Delphos City Schools
Week of Nov. 10-14
Monday: Breakfast for lunch, eggo pancakes, waffles
or french toast, oven potatoes, orange juice cup, milk.
Tuesday: Franklin/Landeck: Mini corn dogs; Middle/
Senior: Corn dog on a stick, carrots, fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Cheese quesadilla or pizza, salad, fruit,
milk.
Thursday: Chicken and waffles, chicken fingers, eggo
waffle, green beans, pineapple tidbits, milk.
Friday: Nachos w/cheese sauce and meat, breadsticks,
carrots, mixed fruit, milk.
Jennings Local Schools
Week of Nov. 10-14
High school: Additional fruit and vegetable daily. High
school: A la carte pretzel and cheese every Friday and
salad bar every Wednesday. White, chocolate or strawberry milk offered daily.
Monday: Shredded chicken sandwich, cheese slice,
corn, sherbet, fruit.
Tuesday: Meatloaf, mixed vegetables, dinner roll, fruit.
Wednesday: Hot dog sandwich, baked beans, cookie,
shape up, fruit.
Thursday: Soft taco, refried beans, broccoli, fruit.
Friday: BBQ rib sandwich, cheese slice, broccoli, cake,
fruit.
Ottoville Local Schools
Week of Nov. 10-14
Monday: Chicken patty, baked beans, pineapple, cookie, milk.
Tuesday: Pizzaburger, tossed salad, peaches, brownie,
milk.
Wednesday: Pizza, tossed salad, applesauce, jello, milk.
Thursday: Hot dog, green beans, tri tator, peaches, milk.
Friday: Beef and noodles, mashed potatoes, butter
bread, pears, milk.
Spencerville
Week of Nov. 10-14
Daily choices: M-W-F: Peanut butter and jelly sandwich; T-Th: sub sandwich. These choices will include
daily veggie and fruit. 4th grade: Choice of daily salad.
Monday: K-4th grade: Hot dog on a bun, baked
beans, carrots and dip, applesauce, milk. Grades 5-12:
BBQ pork sandwich, baked beans, carrots and dip,
applesauce and milk.
Tuesday: Doritos taco salad, salsa and sour cream,
100% juice and milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast pizza, smiley fries, banana and
milk.
Thursday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, gravy,
carrots and dip, sweet roll, applesauce and milk.
Friday: Chicken tenders, green beans, fresh veggies
and dip, soft pretzel rod, pears and milk.

Friday, November 7, 2014

www.delphosherald.com

STATE/LOCAL

Legislative leaders
expect execution
proposal
COLUMBUS (AP) — A
proposal to shield the origin of
Ohio’s execution drugs could
see legislative action by the
end of the year, top lawmakers
said Thursday.
The Republican leaders of
the Legislature said they’ve
been working with prosecutors and the state’s attorney
general on a plan, though they
offered few details about it.
Senate President Keith
Faber of Celina said the measure would likely shield the
identities of drugmakers that
create specialty doses of execution drugs.
“I think the general idea
is to let the Department of
Corrections acquire those
things in private and not to
have to disclose publicly who
they’re buying their drugs
from,” Faber said. “Who they
buy their drugs from, I don’t
think, is necessarily relevant
to what their mission is.”
Executions are on hold
until February because of
challenges to the state’s twodrug lethal injection method,
which has resulted in prolonged executions in Ohio and
Arizona.
House Speaker William
Batchelder of Medina said the
bill could be introduced in the
House as soon as Monday.

Jefferson class of 1969 holds 45th reunion
Members of the Jefferson High School class of 1969 recently met for their 45th reunion. In attendance were, front from left,
Dave Stites and Randy Rinehart; row two, Dottie (Stocklin) Baldauf, Marcia (Fronk) Barber, Monica (Kraft) Fetzer, Walter
Arnette, Patti (Sawmiller) Brinkman, Martha (Miller) Stensaas and Jane (Jones) Elzay; row three, Jim Morris, Barb (Kaskel)
Geise, Brenda (Line) McKee, Dale Arnold, Cheri (Turner) Columber and Norma (Jones) Collette; and back, Bill Clinger, Dave
Hoffman, Debbie (Mullenhour) Nenadal, Roger Buzard, Tom Truesdale, Tom Brenneman, Kenny Kloeppel, Mike Mox and Dave
Blockberger. (Submitted photo)

4-H Camp Palmer welcomes new pool

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In
September, Oberlin Farms
Demolition and Recycling
of Williams County removed
4-H Camp Palmer pool.
Currently, the concrete of the
former pool is being recycled
into 500 tons of stone that will
be reused on roads throughout camp. The Camp staff
and board are very thankful for the excellent work of
Oberlin and their $9,500 in
service donation.
In October, Patterson Pool
Company of Columbus began
their work on the construction
of the new pool. Pool footers
were poured, steel work completed and on Monday, the
concrete floor was poured.
Work will continue until the
pool is completed before the
summer 2015 swimming season.
Thanks to many individuals, commodity groups, 4-H
clubs, foundations, grants
and corporate support, over

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Work has begun on the new 4-H Camp Palmer pool. It is set to be done by summer. (Submitted photo)
$285,000 of the $495,000 of
the needed funds for the pool
project have been raised. We
are seeking continued donations for this project. 4-H
Camp Palmer, Inc., serving
11 counties in northwest
Ohio, is a non-profit 501 ©3.

One of our current programs to support the pool
project is our brick fundraiser. Individuals or companies
can still purchase an 8-inch
by 8-inch dedicated brick.
These will be added to our
flag pole patio by June 2015.

INFORMATION SUBMITTED
SHAWNEE TOWNSHIP — The intersection of Shawnee and Ft. Amanda
Roads will be closed from 9 p.m. today
until 6 a.m. Monday. This temporary closure is necessary to raise the elevation
of the intersection approximately three
feet to the proposed grade. During this
weekend closure, through traffic will be
prohibited. Therefore, drivers must use
an alternate route to bypass this intersection.
When the intersection reopens Monday,
the traffic patterns will change and some
of the traffic will be shifted onto the
new asphalt pavement. However, for two
weeks, the west leg of Ft. Amanda Road

will remain closed to east-bound traffic.
Ft. Amanda Road west of the intersection will be limited to one-way traffic
(west-bound only), which is necessary to
provide emergency services to the area.
Therefore, drivers traveling eastbound
on Ft. Amanda will have to find an alternate route around the intersection.
Throughout the length of the roundabout project motorists are encouraged
to find an alternative route to avoid possible delays. If an alternative route is not
possible, please remember to slow down
and use caution in the construction zone.
For more information, contact Chief
Deputy Engineer Brian Rhodes at 419228-3196.

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For more information on
ways to support 4-H Camp
Palmer pool project or to order
your memorial brick, please
call 419-237-2247 or email
4hcamppalmer@gmail.com.

Intersection closed this weekend

VAN WERT — Community
Health Professionals is offering
high-dose flu shots from 10 a.m.2 p.m. Monday through Friday
at its 1159 Westwood Dr. office.
High-dose vaccine is
designed specifically for people
65 years and older. Regulardose flu shots are also available.
The high-dose shot has four
times the amount of antigen
as a regular flu shot and is
intended to give older people a
stronger immune response and
better protection against flu.
The CDC has approved highdose flu vaccine for use in seniors
only and is NOT recommended
for those who have reacted negatively to the flu vaccine in the past.
High-dose and regular vaccines are covered by Medicare
and most Medicare HMOs.
Clients will be asked to present
both Medicare and managed care
information for billing purposes.
For more information, call
419-238-9223.

The Herald –3

.

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Member SIPC

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Friday, November 7 &
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Delphos

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242 North Main St.
Ph. 419-692-0921

Open evenings til 6:30;
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Friday, November 7, 2014

4 – The Herald

Calling out evil

The philosopher who composed Ecclesiastes advises us “Do not be over
righteous, neither be over wise, why destroy yourself?” (Ecclesiastes 7:16)
Accusing others of wrongdoing, especially when there is any chance that we
might be mistaken, is almost always folly, and we are likely to have the lens of
criticism focused on us as a result. But, there are times when it is appropriate to
be assertive in calling someone out. When someone is mistreating us our “moral
alarm bells” are usually loud and clear and we should speak up about it. It may
take courage to do so, but it usually prevents a lot of future mistreatment. It’s
even more important to stand up to bullies and haters when they are picking on
someone who is weaker or too timid to stand up for him or herself. Students
at Ohio State University and the University of Nebraska recently created web
sites intended to “call out” people who posted racist, sexist, or otherwise hateful comments on Twitter and other social media web sites. Courage is central to
the moral life because it requires courage to speak up for what is right. But, we
should remember also to be circumspect about our criticism. It is often easier to
see the speck of dust in your neighbor’s eye than the log in your own.
– Christopher Simon

“Stop judging by mere appearances,
and make a right judgment.”
John 7:24

Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.

dElphos

ST. PAUL’S UNITED
METHODIST
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Pastor - Rev. Rich Rakay
Sunday
9:00
a.m.
Worship Service

DELPHOS BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Jerry Martin
302 N Main, Delphos
419-692-0061 or 419-302-6423
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Sunday
TRINITY UNITED
School (All Ages) , 11:00 a.m.
METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday Service, 6:00 p.m Sunday
211 E. Third St., Delphos
Evening Service
Rev. Rich Rakay, Pastor
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
Week beginning Nov. 9, 2014
Study, Youth Study
Sunday - 8:15 a.m. Worship
Nursery available for all
Service; 9:15 a.m. Sunday School
services.
Classes for All Ages; 10:30
Worship Service; 11:30 Radio
FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN
Worship on WDOH; 2:30 p.m.310 W. Second St.
8:30 p.m. Youth/Findlay- “Levi
419-692-5737
the Poet”; 3:00 p.m. Charge
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Conference/Immanuel UMC/Elida;
Sunday: 11:00 Worship Service
6:00 p.m. Outreach; Ridge UMC
- Everyone Welcome
Chili; 7:00 p.m. Ridge Hymn Sing;
Communion first Sunday of
Girl Scout Sunday; Veteran’s
every month.
Communion at Van Crest Health Sunday.
Monday - 6:15 p.m. UM Men’s
Care Center - First Sunday of each
month at 2:30 p.m., Nursing Home Dinner at Delphos Postal Museum.
Tuesday - Veteran’s Day and assisted living.
Office closed.
Wednesday
-12:00
noon
MARION BAPTIST CHURCH
UMW Carry-in Luncheon/Meat
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
furnished. Bring covered dish.
419-339-6319
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m. All ladies welcome!; 7:00 p.m.
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday - 7:00 Chancel Choir, College Ministry,
Staff/Pastor Parish Meeting.
p.m.
Thursday - 12:30 p.m. Ray
VanderLaan Class in Parlor; 4:30
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
p.m.-6:30 p.m. Suppers on Us.
“Where Jesus is Healing
Friday - 3:00 p.m. Mustard Seeds
Hurting Hearts!”
Office Hours: Monday thru
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
Friday - 8:00 a.m.-12 p.m. and 1:00
One block so. of Stadium Park.
p.m.-5:00 p.m..
419-692-6741
Lead Pastor - Dan Eaton
ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC CHURCH
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Worship
331 E. Second St., Delphos
Service with Nursery & Kids
419-695-4050
Church; 6:00 pm. Youth Ministry
Rev. Dave Reinhart, Pastor
at The ROC & Jr. Bible Quiz at
Fr. Ron Schock &
Church
Fr. Daniel Johnson.
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen Bible Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave Ricker
Quiz at Church
and John Sheeran
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Mary
Beth
Will,
Discipleship Class
in Upper Liturgical Coordinator;
Tom
Room
Odenweller,
Parish
Council
For more info see our website: President; Lynn Bockey, Music
www.delphosfirstassemblyofgod. Director
com.
Celebration of the Sacraments
Eucharist – Lord’s Day
DELPHOS WESLEYAN
Observance; Saturday 4:30 p.m.,
CHURCH
Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30 a.m.;
11720 Delphos Southworth Rd.
Weekdays as announced on
Delphos Sunday bulletin.
Phone 419-695-1723
Baptism – Celebrated first
Pastor Rodney Shade
Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m. Call
937-397-4459
rectory to schedule Pre-Baptismal
Asst. Pastor Pamela King
instructions.
419-204-5469
Reconciliation – Tuesday and
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship; Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.; Saturday
9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all 3:30-4:00 p.m.
Anytime by
ages.
request.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service
Matrimony – Arrangements
and prayer meeting.
must be made through the rectory
six months in advance.
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN UNION
Anointing of the Sick –
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish
Communal celebration in May
470 S. Franklin St.,
and October. Administered upon
(419) 692-9940
request.
9:30 Sunday School
10:30 Sunday morning serandECk
vice.
Youth
ministry
every
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
CHURCH
Children’s ministry every Landeck - Phone: 419-692-0636
third Saturday from 11 to 1:30.
Rev. Dave Reinhart, Pastor
Administrative aide: Rita Suever
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
Sacrament of Reconciliation:
Phone 419-695-2616
Saturday.
Rev. Steve Nelson
Newcomers register at parish.
Sunday - 9 AM Sunday School;
Marriages: Please call the par10:00 AM Worship Service; 11:00 ish house six months in advance.
AM Choir Practice.
Baptism: Please call the parish
Monday - 9:00 AM Noodle
Making.
pEnCErVillE
Tuesday - Office closed
Veterans’ Day; 7:00 PM Altar
Guild.
ST. PATRICK’S CHURCH
Wednesday - 10 AM Good
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
Morning/Good Shepherd; 6:30 PM
419-647-6202
InReach/OutReach Meeting; 7 PM
Saturday
4:30
p.m.
Council Meeting.
Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass, May
Saturday - 8 AM Prayer 1 - Oct. 30. Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Mass
Breakfast.

l

s

RAABE FORD
LINCOLN

11260 Elida Road
DELPHOS, OH 45833
Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

419-238-9567

10098 Lincoln Hwy.
Van Wert, OH
www.AlexanderBebout.com

SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL
107 Broadway St., Spencerville
Pastor Charles Muter
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
Sunday: Morning Services 10:00 a.m. Evening Services - 7:00
p.m.
Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Worship
service.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
Rev. Michael Cassady, Pastor
Sunday– 9:30 a.m. Cafe; 10:00
a.m. Worship Service.

SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
Pastor Tom Shobe
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship; 7:00
p.m. Wednesday Service
TRINITY UNITED METHODIST
Corner of 4th & Main,
Spencerville
Phone 419-647-5321
Rev. Jan Johnson, Pastor
Christmas Eve services: 6:3 p.m.
Message - “Christmas
Uncensred”
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship service.
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
MINISTRIES
9250 Armstrong Road,
Spencerville
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
service.
Wed. - 7:00 p.m. Bible Study
HARTFORD
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Independent Fundamental)
Rt. 81 and Defiance Trial
Rt. 2, Box 11550, Spencerville
Rev. Robert King, Pastor
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service; 7:00 p.m. Evening worship and Teens Alive (grades
7-12).
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
service.
Tuesday & Thursday– 7- 9
p.m. Have you ever wanted to
preach the “Word of God?” This
is your time to do it. Come share
your love of Christ with us.

Elida/GomEr
IMMANUEL UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
699 Sunnydale, Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. traditional;
10:45 a.m. contemporary
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
CHURCH
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd. Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Rev. Frank Hartman
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m. Morning
Service; 6 p.m. Evening Service.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
Meeting.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday,
8-noon, 1-4- p.m.
GOMER CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
419-642-2681
gomererucc@bright.net
Sunday – 10:00 a.m. Worship
NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Rev. James F. Menke, Pastor
Sunday – 10 a.m. Worship.
Wednesday – 7 p.m. Evening service.

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME
209 W. 3rd St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

LIGHTHOUSE
CHURCH OF GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Rev. Larry Ayers, Pastor
Service schedule: Sunday–
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship; 6 p.m. Sunday evening.
ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
Pastor: David Howell
Nov. 9 Kossuth Zion UMC Matthew 25:1-13 - “Ready”
Nov. 12 Bible Study 6:30, Pastor
Parish 7:30 Rev. David Howell.
Nov. 9 Elida Zion UMC - Matthew
25:1-13 “Ready” - Ridge Church
- Chili Supper followed by Hymn
Sing - Rev. David Howell.
PIKE MENNONITE CHURCH
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
4750 East Road, Elida
Pastor - Brian McManus
Sunday – 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.
Wednesday – 6:30 p.m.
Youth Prayer, Bible Study; 7:00
p.m. Adult Prayer and Bible
Study; 8:00 p.m. - Choir

Van WErt County
BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Pastor Scott & Karen Fleming
Sunday – Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
CALVARY EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Rev. Clark Williman. Pastor
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends and
Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday School
LIVE; 10:00 a.m.
SALEM UNITED
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
15240 Main St. Venedocia
Rev. Thomas Emery, Pastor
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. - Adult
Bell Choir; 8:45 a.m. Jr. Choir;
9:30 a.m. - Worship; 10:45 a.m. Sunday school.
Monday - 6 p.m. Senior Choir.
ST. MARY’S CATHOLIC
CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Stan Szybka
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.;
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Tuesday 7
p.m.; Wednesday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. - Communion
Service; Friday 8:30 a.m.;
Saturday 4 p.m.
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
(Next to Tracy’s Auction Service)
Pastor: E. Long
Sunday worship & children’s
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service: 7:00 p.m.
www.vwvcoh.com
facebook: vwvcoh
KINGSLEY UNITED
METHODIST
Ohio 709 and Mendon
Rd.Phone: 419-965-2771
Pastor Anthony Perry
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
Wednesday - Youth Prayer and
Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer meeting - 7:00 p.m.
Choir practice - 8:00 p.m.

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY
Professional Parts People

234 N. Canal St.
Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

GRACE FAMILY CHURCH
634 N. Washington St.,
Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Ron Prewitt
Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning
worship with Pulpit Supply.
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
Corner of Jackson
and Mill Streets
Pastor - Tim Owens

MANDALE CHURCH OF CHRIST
IN CHRISTIAN UNION
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday– 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.
Worship Services; 7:00 p.m
Worship.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
meeting.
TRINITY FRIENDS CHURCH
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Ph: (419) 238-2788
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Outreach Pastor Neil Hammons
Sunday - Worship services at
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Ministries at 7:00
p.m.
TRINITY LUTHERAN
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Rev. Tom Cover
Sunday– 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship service.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
13887 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-0333
Children’s Storyline:
419-238-3476
Email: fbaptvw@bright.net
Pastor Steven A. Robinson
Sunday– 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour; 6:30 p.m.
Evening Bible Hour.
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Word
of Life Student Ministries; 6:45
p.m. AWANA; 7:00 p.m. Prayer
and Bible Study.
PENTECOSTAL WAY CHURCH
Pastors: Bill Watson
Rev. Ronald Defore
1213 Leeson Ave.,
Van Wert 45891
Phone (419) 238-5813
Head Usher: Ted Kelly
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
until 11:30 a.m. - Wednesday
Morning Bible Class 6:00 p.m.
until 7:00 p.m. - Wednesday
Evening Prayer Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Wed. Night Bible
Study.
Thursday - Choir Rehearsal
Anchored in Jesus Prayer
Line - (419) 238-4427 or (419)
232-4379.
Emergency - (419) 993-5855

FAITH MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Road U, Rushmore
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday – 10 am Church School;
11:00 Church Service; 6:00 p.m.
Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Evening
Service
ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Rev. Charles Obinwa
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and 9:30
a.m.
ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA
CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore,
Col. Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Fax: 419-659-5202
Father Tom Extejt
Masses: Tuesday-Friday - 8:00
a.m.; First Friday of the month
- 7 p.m.; Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
a.m.
Confessions - Saturday 3:30
p.m., anytime by appointment.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Ottoville
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.
ST. MICHAEL CHURCH
Kalida
Fr. Mark Hoying
Saturday – 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday – 8:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m.
Masses.
Weekdays: Masses on Mon.,
Tues., Wed. and Friday at 8:00
am; Thurs. 7:30 p.m.
GROVER HILL
ZION UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
204 S. Harrision St.
Grover Hill, Ohio 45849
Pastor Mike Waldron
419-587-3149
Cell: 419-233-2241
mwaldron@embarqmail.com

putnam County
CHURCH OF GOD
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
419-642-5264
Rev. Mark Walls
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service.
ST. BARBARA CHURCH
160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 45827
419-488-2391
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday 5:30
p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.
HOLY FAMILY
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Rev. Robert DeSloover, Pastor
7359 St. Rt. 109 New Cleveland
Saturday Mass - 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass - 8:30 a.m.

BALYEATS
Coffee
Shop
133 E. Main St.
Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-1580
Hours: Closed Mondays
Tuesday-Saturday
6:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m.

We thank
the sponsors
of this
page and
ask you to
please
support them.

Vanamatic
Company
AUTOMATIC
AND HAND
SCREW MACHINE
PRODUCTS
701 Ambrose Drive
Delphos, O.

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, November 7, 2014

COMMUNITY

At the movies ...

St. John’s Preschool
starts recycling

LANDMARK

Fort Jennings
Marker

Van Wert Cinemas
10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert
Interstellar (PG-13) Fri.: 5:00/8:00; Sat.: 1:00/4:15/7:30;
Sun.: 2:00/5:00/8:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/8:00
Big Hero 6 (PG) Fri.: 5:00/9:00; Sat.: 3:30/8:00; Sun.: 4:15;
Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:00
Big Hero 6 3D (PG) Fri.: 7:00; Sat.: 1:00/6:00; Sun.:
2:00/6:30; Mon. and Wed.: 7:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
St. Vincent (PG-13) Fri.: 5:00/7:00/9:00; Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Ouija
PG-13)
Fri.:
5:00/7:00/9:00;
Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad
Day (PG) Fri.: 5:00/6:45; Sat.: 1:00/2:45/4:30/6:30; Sun.:
2:00/3;45/5:30/7:15; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Fury (R) Fri.-Sat.: 8:30; Sun.: 7:15
The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1 will begin Thursday.

Recycling is important.
For one preschooler at
St. John’s, it is more
than important — it’s a
passion. Max Hohman’s
love for recycling has
changed the way the
preschool looks at
recycling. Each classroom is now equipped
with a recycling bin. Not
only do they teach the
students how important it is to take care
of the earth, they also
are leading by example. Thank you, Max,
for reminding everyone
to work together to
keep the earth healthy
and clean. (Submitted
photo)

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS

TODAY
7:30 a.m. — Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. — The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
1-4 p.m. — Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
8 p.m. — The Veterans of
Foreign Wars meet at the hall.
SATURDAY
8:30-11:30 a.m. — St.
John’s High School recycle,
enter on East First Street.
9 a.m. - noon — Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. John’s High School parking lot, is open.
Cloverdale recycle at village park.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. —
Delphos Postal Museum is
open.

American Mall
Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Saturday and Sunday
Big Hero 6 3D (PG)
11:30/4:50/10:20
Big Hero 6 (PG) 11:00/1
:40/2:10/4:20/7:10/7:40/9:50
Interstellar (PG-13) 11:10
/11:50/1:20/3:00/3:40/5:00/6
:50/7:50/9:00/9:30
Nightcrawler
(R)
11:40/3:30/7:05/9:55
John
Wick
(R)
11:25/1:55/4:40/7:45/10:15
Ouija (PG-13) 11:20/2:00/4:35/7:30/10:10
Fury (R) 11:55/3:35/6:45/10:00
The Best of Me (PG-13) 11:45/3:45/6:40/9:40
Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day
(PG) 11:15/1:30/4:15/7:20
St. Vincent (PG-13) 11:05/1:45/4:30/7:00/10:30
Gone Girl (R) 9:35

Nov. 10
Jason Trenkamp
Deb Watkins
Arnie Kemper
Wilma Schrader
Noah Miller
Jeff Martin
Marilyn Sickels
Helen I. Rode
Diane Claypool

Happy Birthday
NOV. 9
Susan Weeden
GayLeen Rhinock
Ken Blankemeyer
Crystal Armstrong
Keith Pavel
Tori Jackson

The Herald – 5

Shannon Theater, Bluffton
Through Nov. 14
Big Hero 6 (PG) 2D show times are every evening at 7 p.m.
with 1:30 p.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday matinees. 3D
show times are at 9:30 p.m. every evening.

Game Day
Deals

8am - 8pm SaTURDaY, NOVEmBER 8

Certified 85% Lean

Ground Chuck

with

3

$ 49

Value Package Limit 2 Please

SAVE UP TO $1.50 LB.

Coke Products

lb.

SAVE $12.44 ON 4

4

18.3-34.2 oz.

10-11 oz.

SAVE $2.00

FREE

with

15-15.5 oz.

of equal or lesser value

SAVE $1.58 ON 2

Crackers

47

5

with

32 oz.

SAVE $2.52

7.5-20 oz.

Homemade Classic

Cookies

Potato Salad

selected varieties

In the Bakery

SAVE UP TO $1.00

hamburger or hot dog

SAVE $2.98 ON 2

Special Recipe

doz.

99

2/

with

with

Buns

selected varieties
Ritz, Fresh Stacks, Bits

select varieties

3

with

SAVE UP TO $5.99 ON 2

Ritz

Cheese

99

5

BUY 1 PKG GET 1 PKG

2/

SAVE $3.58 ON 2

Shredded

8

5

selected varieties

2/

with

Chicken
Breast

Salsa

Doritos

99

Miller
Boneless, Skinless

Cantina or
Tostitos

Select Varieties

selected varieties pizza,
dipping sticks, garlic bread

with

6 pk. 0.5 lt.

Limit 4 - Additionals $2.99

DiGiorno

Pizza

1

$ 88

Regular, Diet, Select Varieties

2

99

with

lb.

SAVE UP TO $1.00 LB.

Sirloin Steak

¢

4

99

with

8 ct.

SAVE 40¢

Holiday Seedless

Navel

2

2

Grapes
In the Deli

USDA Choice
Boneless Beef Loin

49
with

lb.

SAVE UP TO 50¢ LB.

4 lb. bag

Value Pack

SAVE UP TO $3.50 LB.

Tomatoes

2/$

with

with

SAVE UP TO $3.00

Sale good 8am to 8pm SATURDAY, November 8, 2014 at all Chief Supermarket locations.

www.chiefsupermarkets.com

|

with

Grape

Oranges

99

lb.

www.facebook.com/ChiefSupermarket

pkg.

3

SAVE UP TO $1.98 ON 2

with

6 – The Herald

Friday, November 7 , 2014

SPORTS

www.delphosherald.com

Wildcats try to ‘dethrone’ Royals Jays open playoffs
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

Jefferson comes off winning the outright Northwest Conference football
crown by beating backyard archrival
Spencerville Saturday.
One might expect a letdown.
Not first-year head coach Chris
Sommers, who was named NWC Coach
of the Year recently.
He sees none of that as his pack of
Wildcats (8-2, 6-1 NWC) prepare for a
road contest tonight at Bucyrus
Wynford (9-1) in a Region 20
quarterfinal clash, earning this
chance due to that very win.
“That is obviously a big win for
us. We had a great week of practice
to get ready for Spencerville and played
well Saturday night,” Sommers observed.
“These kids do a great job of moving on
and not having a hangover. We’re excited
about being in the playoffs again and
we’ve had a great week of practice this
week, even better than I thought last week.
To be honest, this is the best week of practice we’ve had this year and that’s a testament to the kids. We’re getting better in
week 11 and we have a great opportunity.”
The Red and White will look to meet
and exceed their offensive averages of
32.6 points, 250.5 yards rushing and
94.7 yards passing per game behind the
backfield of Hunter Binkley (162 rushes,
926 yards, 11 scores; 5 catches, 71 yards,
1), Mike Cline (95 carries, 547 yards, 5;
14 grabs, 457 yards, 2), Adam Rode (106
totes, 508 yards, 9) and Brenen Auer (33
for 231, 1). As well, Jace Stockwell is
34-of-71 passing (856 yards, 6 TDs, 3
picks) and also looks to Tyler Talboom (9
catches, 272 yards, 2; 30 punts, 34.6-yard
average) and Grant Wallace (5 catches,

67 yards, 1). Up front, the standardbearers are Bryce Lindeman (5 pancake
blocks) and Noah Illig (3).
The Delphos defense — with averages against of 12.1 points, 82.2 yards
rushing and 135.4 yards passing — relies
on NWC Co-Lineman of the Year Jordan
McCann (75 solo stops, 42 assists, 11
for loss; 8 sacks), Dalton Hicks (67 and
21, 8), Drew Wannemacher (52 and 18,
6; 8 sacks), Corbin Betz (39 and 26,
5), Warren Poling (46 and 19, 4), Josh
Teman (37 and 18; 3 picks) and Aaron
Parkins (34 and 20).
Sommers figures that the
Royals will try to do to the
Wildcats what the Wildcats have
been seeking to do to their foes;
wear them down.
“They are very similar to us in
running the Wing-T with one big difference
— they run more spread out of it. Their quarterback (Keaton Treynor) is like a fullback
because he will get a lot of the carries a fullback normally gets,” he added. “They are big,
physical and strong up front and their linemen
are fast. You don’t normally see that.
“Defensively, they are a 4-3 team like us
and they tackle well. They don’t give up a
lot of big plays and make you drive the field.
“We’ve been playing better and better
football and our preparation is to keep playing better (Friday). They are physical and
we have to match that physicality. I don’t
see a high-scoring game, so turnovers, penalties and other mistakes are crucial; those
that make the fewer mistakes of the two
teams generally win games like this.”
The Royals of Gabe Helbert were
especially motivated this season.
“We didn’t make the playoffs last year
for the first time in eight years; we went 6-4
and that stung. We hadn’t had that feeling in
a while and our seniors took the lead in the
off-season; we rededicated ourselves in the

Auto Racing Glance

Associated Press
NASCAR
SPRINT CUP
QUICKEN LOANS RACE FOR
HEROES 500
Site: Avondale, Arizona.
Schedule: Today, practice (Fox
Sports 1, 1:30-3 p.m.), qualifying (Fox
Sports 2, 6:30-8 p.m.); Saturday, practice
(Fox Sports 2, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,
2:30-3:30 p.m.); Sunday, race, 3:15 p.m.
(ESPN, 2-6:30 p.m.).
Track: Phoenix International
Raceway (oval, 1.0 miles).
Race distance: 312 miles, 312 laps.
Last year: Kevin Harvick won the
race for the second straight year for the
last of his four 2013 victories.
Last week: Jimmie Johnson won
the Texas fall race for the third year in
a row, winning a 2-lap overtime sprint
after Jeff Gordon spun following contact
with Brad Keselowski. Gordon confronted
Keselowski, triggering a melee on pit
road.
Fast facts: The race ends the third
3-race Chase round. The championship
field will be cut from eight to four for
the finale at Homestead. The title will
be decided by finishing order among
the final four at Homestead. If a Chase
driver wins the Phoenix race, he will
advance along with the top three in the
standings. If a non-Chase driver wins,
all four spots will be determined by
points. Joey Logano and Denny Hamlin
top the standings, two points ahead
of Ryan Newman. Gordon (12 points
back) is fourth, followed by Matt Kenseth
(-13), Carl Edwards (-13), Keselowski
(-17) and Harvick (-18). Harvick won the
March race at the track for his record fifth
Phoenix victory.
Next race: Ford EcoBoost 400,
Nov. 16, Homestead-Miami Speedway,
Homestead, Florida.
Online: http://www.nascar.com
___
NATIONWIDE
DAV 200
Site: Avondale, Arizona.
Schedule: Today, practice (Fox
Sports 1, noon-1:30 a.m., 3-4:30 p.m.);
Saturday, qualifying (Fox Sports 2, 12:302 p.m.), race, 4:15 p.m. (ESPN, 3:306:30 p.m.).
Track: Phoenix International
Raceway (oval, 1.0 miles).
Race distance: 200 miles, 200 laps.
Last year: Kyle Busch raced to the
last of his 12 2013 series victories.
Last week: Busch won at Texas
for his seventh victory of the year and
record-extending 70th career win.
Fast facts: Chase Elliott leads
the standings, 48 points ahead of JR
Motorsports teammate Regan Smith with
two races left. … Team Penske’s No.
22 Ford tops the owners’ standings, 26
points ahead of Joe Gibbs Racing’s No.
54 Toyota. Brad Keselowski is driving
the No. 22. Busch is in the No. 54. He
won the March race at the track. … Erik
Jones, the Truck winner at the track last
year at a then-record 17 years, 4 months,
is driving Gibbs’ No. 20 Toyota. Jones
has two Truck victories this season for
Kyle Busch Motorsports.
Next race: Ford EcoBoost 300,
Nov. 15, Homestead-Miami Speedway,
Homestead, Florida.
Online: http://www.nascar.com
___
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK
LUCAS OIL 150
Site: Avondale, Arizona.
Schedule: Today, qualifying (Fox
Sports 1, 4:30-6 p.m.), race, 8:48 p.m.

(Fox Sports 1, 8-11 p.m.).
Track: Phoenix International
Raceway (oval, 1.0 miles).
Race distance: 150 miles, 150 laps.
Last year: Erik Jones became the
series’ youngest winner at 17 years, 4
months. Cole Custer broke the record in
September at New Hampshire, winning
at 16 years, 7 months, 28 days.
Last week: Kyle Busch won at Texas
for his seventh victory in nine series
starts this year. He has 42 victories in 124
career series starts.
Fast facts: Jones is making his
12th start of the season in Kyle Busch
Motorsports’ No. 51 Toyota that he
shares with Busch. The No. 51 truck tops
the owners’ standings, 12 points ahead
of ThorSport’s No. 88 Toyota driven by
series leader Matt Crafton. KBM has won
12 of the first 20 races. Jones has two
wins for the team, and Darrell Wallace
Jr. three. … Defending series champion
Crafton has a 23-point lead over Ryan
Blaney.
Next race: Ford EcoBoost 200,
Nov. 14, Homestead-Miami Speedway,
Homestead, Florida.
Online: http://www.nascar.com
___
FORMULA ONE
BRAZILIAN GRAND PRIX
Site: Sao Paulo.
Schedule: Today, practice (NBC
Sports Network, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.);
Saturday, practice, qualifying (NBC
Sports Network, 12:30-2 p.m.); Sunday,
race, 11 a.m. (CNBC, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m.;
NBC Sports Network, 4-6:30 p.m.).
Track: Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace
(road course, 2.677 miles).
Race distance: 190.08 miles, 71
laps.
Last year: Red Bull’s Sebastian
Vettel won the season-ending race to
tie Michael Schumacher’s season victory
record with 13 and Alberto Ascari’s mark
for consecutive wins of nine.
Last week: Mercedes’ Lewis
Hamilton won the U.S. Grand Prix for his
fifth straight victory and 10th of the year.
Teammate Nico Rosberg was second.
Fast facts: Hamilton has a 24-point
lead over Rosberg with two races left.
Rosberg has four victories this year. …
Vettel is winless this season, his last at
Red Bull.
Next race: Abu Dhabi Grand Prix,
Nov. 23, Yas Marina Circuit, Abu Dhabi,
United Arab Emirates.
Online: http://www.formula1.com
___
NHRA MELLO YELLO DRAG
RACING
Next event: Auto Club NHRA Finals,
Nov. 13-16, Auto Club Raceway at
Pomona, Pomona, California.
Last week: Erica Enders-Stevens
won in Las Vegas to reclaim the Pro
Stock points lead with one event remaining. Enders-Stevens has five victories
this year. Del Worsham topped the Funny
Car field, Spencer Massey won in Top
Fuel, and Andrew Hines in Pro Stock
Motorcycle.
Online: http://www.nhra.com
___
OTHER RACES
WORLD OF OUTLAWS: World of
Outlaws World Finals, through Saturday,
The Dirt Track at Charlotte, Concord,
North Carolina. Online: http://www.worldofoutlaws.com
U.S. AUTO RACING CLUB: Sprint
Car: Budweiser Oval Nationals, through
Saturday, Perris Auto Speedway, Perris,
California. Online: http://www.usacracing.
com

INFORMATION SUBMITTED
Bluffton seeks head women’s soccer
coach
BLUFFTON — Bluffton University is
searching for a head women’s soccer coach
in preparation for hiring, for the first time,
full-time head coaches for both its men’s and
women’s soccer programs.
“This is a very exciting time to invest in
full-time head coaches for our soccer programs,” said Bluffton Athletics Director Phill
Talavinia. “By having a head coach for each
team, our goal is to see increased recruitment
success and on-the-field success for both
programs.”

weight room and off-season conditioning,”
he explained. “That’s the second strength
of this team: we have a close group of 11
seniors that were all there last year. They
have brought the underclassmen in and
we’ve become a solid team; we don’t have
the cliques that can destroy chemistry.”
The Royals offense also relies on a
loaded backfield to carry the load for a
unit that averages 40.6 points, 305.1 yards
rushing and 97 yards passing: Teynor (139
rushes, 971 yards, 16 scores; 55-of-91 passing, 939 yards, 11 scores, 6 picks; 12 punts,
32.8 yards per), Nick Looker (99 totes, 731
yards, 10), H. Rhoades (42 for 492, 8) and
Colin Fortner (25 for 411, 6). Outside are
T. Wilburn (12 catches, 219 yards, 4) and
Austin Shutler (12 for 175, 2). J. Brown is
35-of-44 extra points and has one field goal.
The defense is even stingier — 7.1
points, 73.5 yards rushing and 43.9 yards
passing.
C. Skidmore leads the effort (73 solos,
39 assists, 18 for loss; 7 sacks), Looker
(66 and 31), Wilburn (50 and 23, 7),
Rhoades (48 and 25, 11.5), T. Watson (50
and 18) and Jeff Cramer (43 and 16).
“We’re very comparable to Jefferson in
how we do things on both sides of the ball
but there are differences, as there usually
are, with formations and such. We both
want to control the football with the run
and stop the run; both teams wanted to
wear down the other,” Helbert added. “We
know we have to be disciplined defensively and do our jobs every play because
they are capable of the big play.
“The thing is, when you have two similar teams like this, the passing game can
become the key, as well as the old cliches
about turnovers, penalties and mistakes.
They hit a big pass last week against
Spenncerville and got a defensive score and
that sent them on their way.”
Kickoff today is 7:30 p.m.

versus Red Devils
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

St.
John’s
endured
a tough 2014 regular season, going 4-6 and 2-6 in
the tough Midwest Athletic
Conference.
The Blue Jays garnered
the eighth seed in
Region 24.
They hit the road
Saturday to topseeded Arlington
(9-1) as the only
team with a sub.500 mark in the
OHSAA playoffs.
Veteran head coach Todd
Schulte hopes that while the
playoffs are a different story
than the regular campaign,
that crucible of a schedule
will help his Jays take on a
veteran Red Devils unit.
“That’s kind of our atttude this week: we’re 0-0. It’s
1-and-done time, so you have
to play well or your season is
over,” he acknowledged. “We
talked about the playoffs with
the kids and how we have to
play better this week than we
have been. They came back
in Monday — as they have
done all season — ready to
work and getting ready for
this game. Fortunately for us
we won’t be facing teams like
Coldwater and Marion Local;

our schedule was really rough
and hopefully, we are prepared for the second season.”
The Blue and Gold offense
averages 15.9 points and
146.5 yards rushing and 68.8
yards passing per game.
Nick Martz (150 rushes,
729 yards, 7 scores; 65-of144 passing, 652 yards, 7
scores, 5 picks) sets the pace
under center, along
with Evan Hays (44
rushes, 365 yardsw,
5 TDs; 18 catches,
133 yards), James
Harrison (57 for
192, 3), Eric Vogt
(20 grabs, 209
yards), Aaron Reindel (10 for
136, 3), Brian Pohlman (17of-19 extra points), Deven
Haggard (40 punts, 31.3
yards per) and linemen Wes
Buettner (10 pancake blocks)
and Austin Schulte (10 PBs).
The defense — which
cedes 27.5 points, 157.5 yards
rushing and 167.1 yards passing — is led by Hays (46
solos, 28 assists; 4 picks),
Wes Buettner (50 and 19, 5
for loss), Austin Heiing (34
and 31), Alex Haunhorst (28
and 20), Jordan Mohler (30
and 16), Martz (23 and 20)
and Zach Fischer (26 and 14).
James Buettner and Zach
Gable remain out with injuries.
See JAYS, page 8

Flyers head the list of MAC grid honorees
INFORMATION SUBMITTED

Marion Local swept the voting for Players and Coach of the
Year for the 2014 gridiron campaign during the voting done by
Midwest Athletic Conference football coaches.
Tailback Jacy Goettemoeller was tabbed as the top offensive player, inside linebacker Jacob Kunkler as the top defender and Tim Goodwin the top coach for the 3-time defending
State champion (2 in Division VI, last year in Division VII)
and 2014 Midwest Athletic Conference winners (10-0, 8-0
MAC).
OFFENSE
FIRST TEAM: Tight End: Ryan Bruns (Marion Local 12
6’7” 215); Receivers/Split Ends: Wes Wenning (Ft. Recovery
11 6’2” 170), Hunter Wilker (Marion Local 11 6’ 200), Eli
Wolf (Minster 12 6’4” 200); Punter:
Mitch Stammen (St. Henry 11 6’ 180); Kicker: Peyton
Kramer (Marion Local 12 6’2” 210); Center: John
Schwieterman (Marion Local 11 6’4” 200); Guards: Chandler
Cotterman (Anna 12 6’4” 280), Caleb Madaj (Coldwater 12
6’1” 275); Tackles: Nathan Heckman (Marion Local 12 6’2”
225), Lucas Roll (St. Henry 12 6’ 230); Quarterback: Dustin
Rethman (Marion Local 12 6’ 185); Running Backs: Cole Hull
(Ft. Recovery 12 5’8” 165), Jacy Goettemoeller (Marion Local
12 5’10” 185), Jesse Niekamp (St. Henry 11 6’2” 185).
SECOND TEAM: Tight End: Evan Schoen (Ft. Recovery
12 5’11” 180); Receivers/Split Ends: Grant Glover (Anna 12 6’
150), Derek Thobe (Coldwater 12 6’2” 175), Bryce Schmiesing
(Minster 10 5’9” 173); Punter: Zach Steinbrunner (Versailles 12
6’4” 205); Kicker: Zach Steinbrunner (Versailles 12 6’4” 205);
Center: Brandon Forsthoefel (Coldwater 11 6’1” 235); Guards:
John Dirksen (Marion Local 9 6’5” 265), Luke Paulus (Versailles
12 5’10” 190); Tackles: Malave Bettinger (Coldwater 11 6’1”
215), Hayden Schindler (Minster 12 6’3” 280); Quarterback:
Josh Nixon (Minster 11 5’11” 175); Running Backs: Christiaan
Williams (Anna 12 5’10” 210), Chris Post (Coldwater 11 6’
175), Collin Peters (Versailles 11 6’2” 195).
DEFENSE
FIRST TEAM: Ends: Nick Clune (Coldwater 12 6’2” 205),

Peyton Kramer (Marion Local 12 6’2” 210); Interior Linemen:
Mitch Fullenkamp (Coldwater 12 5’10” 190), Ethan Nietfeld
(Marion Local 12 6’ 200); Inside Linebackers: Jacob Kunkler
(Marion Local 12 6’ 200), Joe Schwieterman (Marion Local
12 5’10” 190); Outside Linebackers: CJ Seibert (Coldwater
12 5’6” 150), Eli Wolf (Minster 12 6’4” 207); Corners: Aaron
Harlamert (Coldwater 11 6’2” 170), Dustin Rethman (Marion
Local 12 6’ 185); Safeties: Brody Hoying (Coldwater 12 5’10”
180), Jacy Goettemoeller Marion Local 12 5’10” 185).
SECOND TEAM: Ends: Peter Ranly (Minster 11 6’1”
174), Adam Guggenbiller St. Henry 12 5’11” 200); Interior
Linemen: Shaun Wenrick (Anna 12 6’ 300), Hayden Schindler
(Minster 12 6’3” 280); Inside Linebackers: Wes Showalter
(Anna 12 6’3” 225), Nate Langenkamp (St. Henry 12 5’10”
160); Outside Linebackers: Evan Schoen (Ft. Recovery 12
5’11” 180), Blake Benton (Marion Local 12 5’10” 175);
Corners: Derek Thobe (Coldwater 12 6’2” 175), Corey
Dieringer (Versailles 11 5’9” 155); Safeties: Evan Hays (St.
John’s 12 5’10” 185), Jace Barga (Versailles 12 5’11” 145)
HONORABLE MENTION
Anna: Alex Albers, Luke Albers, Nathan Arling, Erik
Bensman, Matthew Bruce, Ryan Counts, Carter Huelskamp,
Jordan Jurosic.
Coldwater: Brandon Kunk, Kyle McKibben, Blake
Spangler.
Ft Recovery: Tony Keller, Nick Link, Nate Lochtefeld,
Seth Riegle, Alex Schoen, Kyle Schroer, Darien Sheffer,
Mitch Stammen.
Marion Local: Kyle Homan, Chris Lochtefeld, Aaron
Nietfeld.
Minster: Sam Dues, JR Nixon.
New Bremen: Nick Gusching, Trey Naylor, Greg Parker,
Adrian Speelman.
Parkway: Sage Dugan, Kevin Flaugher, Ryan Lautzenheiser,
Jared Puthoff, Adam Stutz.
St Henry: Caleb Bender, Austin Clune, DJ Kunkler.
St. John’s: Wes Buettner, Austin Schulte.
Versailles: Dan Borchers, Kyle Dieringer, Mitchell
Harshbarger, Josh Kremer.

Bearcats seek to avenge loss vs. Knights
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

Spencerville lost two of its last three
regular-season football games, both to
Northwest Conference foes Crestview
and archrival Jefferson.
Fortunately for the Bearcats (8-2),
they have the opportunity to avenge
the first of those losses as they head to
Convoy tonight to battle the Knights
(8-2) in a 5-4 Region 20 quarterfinal
tussle.
“We’re excited about that, to get a
chance to play them again. I’m not even
saying to beat them but to have a chance
to do so,” Bearcat coach John Zerbe
said. “We put ourselves in that position.
We lost to them 22-21 after leading 21-7
after three periods in week eight. They
kind of did to us what we seek every
week to do — wear teams down with

the running game. We gave up long
drives and simply could not get our
defense off the field; even when we did,
for some reason, we could not move the
ball offensively. We moved the ball well
for three quarters but all of a sudden
forgot how to do that just when we most
needed to in order to win the game.”
That loss to the Knights (8-2)
put the Black Attack in a bit of
a funk.
“It was tough to recover from
that loss and it affected us the
next week at Vermillion. We
struggled early but eventually got going
(in a 41-14 win),” Zerbe continued.
Thankfully for Zerbe, his crew does
not have the same down attitude coming off a 21-0 loss to State Route 66
Jefferson Saturday that not only prevented them from grabbing the outright
conference crown but kept them from a
home playoff game.

Bluffton University Roundup

While the formal search for a head women’s
coach begins, Patrick (Rick) Nussbaum — the
current head coach of both Bluffton teams—
has been invited to continue as the men’s head
coach. Both coaching positions will also have
teaching responsibilities in the university’s health, fitness and sport
science academic department.
Nussbaum, who will remain
head coach of both programs until
Dec. 31, was named interim head coach in
spring 2010, then head coach in November
2010.
The search for the women’s soccer head
coach will begin immediately with the goal of

having an appointment in January.
————Tomlinson earns HCAC POW
BLUFFTON — Bluffton University standout receiver Jack Tomlinson (Westerville/
South) earned the HCAC Play of
the Week for week 9. The senior
claimed the title after voting took
place on the HCAC social media
outlets of Facebook and Twitter.
Tomlinson laid out along the Bluffton sideline
and made a spectacular one handed catch early in
the game against Mount St. Joseph. His 29-yard
reception gave the Beavers a first down at the
Mount 47 yard-line on Bluffton’s second possession

“We actually bounced back pretty
quickly this time; I think that is partly
because Jefferson simply outplayed us
and deserved to win that game. They
beat us in every phase of the game; hats
off to them,” Zerbe observed. “I think
it’s easier to put a game like that behind
you than a game you felt you should
have won but didn’t.
“The kids came back in
Monday and it was back to
work. Again, I think part of
that is because we’re playing a
familiar team and one we lost to.
It’s like we get a re-do, a do-over. We’re
excited about the playoffs, the second
time we’ve played a week 11 in our program history, and that makes it easier to
move on to the next game. Fortunately,
we out ourselves in the place to have a
next game.”
See BEARCATS, page 8

of the game.
It marked the third time this season that a
Bluffton player has earned an HCAC Play of
the Week award. Eric Fox’s (Brunswick) winning play in week 5 was a 6-yard touchdown
reception on fourth and goal late in the first
quarter of Bluffton’s 20-14 win over Hanover.
Fox also secured a Play of the Week in 2013.
Miguel Alicea (Westerville, Ohio/South) earned
the HCAC Play of the Week for week 6. His
47-yard interception return for a touchdown late
in the third quarter gave the Beavers a 31-17 lead
in a win over previously unbeaten Rose-Hulman.
See ROUNDUP, page 8

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, November 7, 2014

SJ CC alumni finish college seasons

Michigan State’s Dantonio
has Ohio State roots
Associated Press

This fall, there were three St. John’s alumni
that competed at the All-Ohio Intercollegiate
Cross Country Championship at Cedarville
University. Competing in the boys (right) 8K
race were 2013 graduate Jared Knebel (time
30:49), son of Kevin and Julie Knebel, for
Tiffin University and 2014 graduate Aaron
Hellman (time 30:45), son of Steve and
Michelle Hellman, for Heidelburg University.
In the girls (left) 6K race, 2014 graduate
Megan Joseph (time 27:08), daughter of
Norm and Kim Elwer, ran for Ohio Northern
University. Aaron and Megan recently completed their freshman seasons by competing in the OAC conference meet held at
John Carroll University. They both said it
was a great learning experience and hope
to make great improvements for next season. Jared only ran in a couple of meets as
he used those races as part of his training
to get ready for the indoor track season.
(Submitted photos)

The Herald — 7

EAST LANSING, Mich. — Michigan
State coach Mark Dantonio’s scarlet and gray
ties run deep.
Dantonio is from Zanesville, Ohio, and
helped Ohio State win a national championship as defensive coordinator in 2002. The
teams meet Saturday in East Lansing.
“The way the standings look right now this
game is extremely important,” Dantonio said.
“You’ll win the tiebreakers as well, whoever
wins this game. So that’s what makes it even
more important. I think it’s more of a conference thing rather than a personal (question
of), can we beat Ohio State?”
The No. 7 Spartans (7-1, 4-0
Big Ten) are eighth in the College
Football Playoff rankings coming
off an off week and have a chance
to move up against the No. 13
Buckeyes (7-1, 4-0, No. 14 CFP).
The loser will be eliminated from
national championship contention.
Despite the grand implications, this is
still a personal game for Dantonio and 27
Spartans players from Ohio. Dantonio served
as Ohio State’s defensive coordinator under
Jim Tressel from 2001-03 and held his first
assistant coaching job at Youngstown State in
1986-1990.
Dantonio can also thank Ohio State for
some of his recent success in a roundabout
way. Michigan State has aggressively recruited in Ohio under Dantonio and some of
the most important players on this team
were overlooked by the Buckeyes coming
out of high school. Starting safety Kurtis
Drummond said he wasn’t recruited by Ohio
State at all during his prep career at Masury
Hubbard.
“I’m definitely excited to play this week,”
Drummond added. “Growing up you definitely have a lot of people around you who
watch the Buckeyes and when you don’t have
a chance to go there it sits with you a little
bit. But coming here to coach Dantonio and
his staff was the best thing that could have
happened to me.”

Michigan State will likely start five players from Ohio on defense Saturday, including
standout defensive end Marcus Rush, cornerback Darian Hicks and defensive tackle Joel
Heath.
“I do think that makes it personal,”
Dantonio added. “You grow up in the state
and you listen, you hear, you go home, you
listen, you hear, and you know a lot of people
that sit on that side of the fence. I think it’s
just natural you want to measure up. You
don’t want to measure up to Ohio State, you
want to measure up to the people at home.”
Starting quarterback Connor Cook, an
Ohio native, earned MVP honors during the
Spartans’ 34-24 victory over Ohio
State last season in the Big Ten championship game. Prior to that game,
Cook said he never even received a
recruiting letter from the Buckeyes
due in part to the fact that Braxton
Miller was already committed in the
2011 class.
Starting middle linebacker Taiwan Jones
grew up in Michigan but said he understands
what’s at stake for some of his teammates this
week.
“We treat it as a rivalry game because we
have a lot of guys on our team who are from
Ohio who take this personally,” Jones added.
“Some (of my teammates), before the game
they get up and want to talk to us. They say
Ohio State said they weren’t good enough,
Ohio State never recruited them and there’s
a lot of guys that want to prove themselves.”
All Big 10 eyes on Ohio State-Michigan
State
A look at what to watch in the Big Ten this
weekend:
GAME OF THE WEEK: Game of the
week? Try game of the Big Ten regular season when East Division heavyweights Ohio
State and Michigan State duke it out in East
Lansing, Michigan.
The teams are both 7-1 overall and 4-0 in
conference play. Barring a November collapse, the winner emerges as the likely division winner for a berth in the league championship game in Indianapolis in December.

Graeme McDowell shoots All-American Okafor leads list of impact freshmen
67 for lead in Shanghai
athleticism to Arizona and UNLV: Shooting guard provided the impetus to fix
Associated Press
Associated Press

SHANGHAI — Graeme McDowell typically looks at the
leaderboard more often at the start of a tournament. It gives
him a sense of how the course is playing and what score he
might need to contend at the finish.
There was no need to look Thursday in the HSBC
Champions.
McDowell noticed ankle-deep rough at Sheshan International
and fairways not as wide as usual. He felt firm greens and saw
trees jostling in stiff wind. More than anything, he kept looking
at all the birdies that filled his scorecard.
McDowell already had seven birdies when he finished his
12th hole and a couple of loose mistakes at the end of the opening round didn’t diminish his satisfaction. He opened with a
5-under 67 on a tough day in Shanghai to build a 2-shot lead.
“No, I didn’t need a leaderboard to let me know that 7 under
through 12 is fairly strong,” McDowell said. “Gauging what’s
a good score can be a good thing maybe when you’re not
going well. But it might not be a great thing if you’re taking it
deep and the rest of them are 3-under par and you’re thinking,
‘Whoa, this is a very good score’.”
That’s not what slowed him. Trouble was lurking everywhere and not even McDowell was immune.
Rickie Fowler also started quickly with three birdies in his
opening five holes, only to spend the rest of the round trading
birdies with bogeys. He wound up with a 69, along with U.S.
Open champion Martin Kaymer, Brandt Snedeker, Chris Kirk,
Tim Clark and Tommy Fleetwood.
Strong wind added to the demanding conditions.
Jordan Spieth began his new PGA Tour season with two
straight bogeys and had to save par with a long bunker shot
on his third hole. He scratched his way back and wound up in
a large group at 70 that featured Lee Westwood, Ian Poulter,
Adam Scott and Henrik Stenson, who made bogey from the
bunker on his final hole.
See MCDOWELL, page 8

Hamilton hoping reliability
won’t be an issue
By TALES AZZONI
Associated Press
SAO PAULO — Lewis
Hamilton enters the last two
Formula One race hoping
Mercedes has done enough to
solve the reliability issues that
hurt them earlier this year.
With a comfortable lead
over teammate Nico Rosberg,
Hamilton will be in a good
position to clinch his second world championship if
he can just bring his car home
in the Brazilian Grand Prix
on Sunday and at the season
finale in Abu Dhabi in two
weeks.
“We will try to be fast
and lead but we’ll also look
after the engine, the gear box,
making sure that we bring the
car home,” Hamilton said on
Thursday. “You never know
what’s going to happen this
weekend and it could make
things difficult for the next
one, but having had those
experiences in the past, I feel
more than ever that I’m prepared.”
Hamilton can secure the
title with consecutive secondplace finishes or by finishing

third in Brazil and second in
Abu Dhabi, which will be
worth double points.
Mercedes has been dominant all year and already
secured the constructors’ title,
so if Hamilton can avoid accidents or the mechanical problems that affected the team
in parts of the season, he can
just coast behind Rosberg and
still finish where he needs to
to clinch the title.
“The most difficult thing
this year, for sure, was dealing with the DNFs and the
problems that we had with
the car and not finishing the
races,” he said. “We have to
turn negatives into positives.
That’s how I managed to get
myself where I am today. We
have to put that positive energy out there and maximize
the opportunities.”
Hamilton failed to finish three races this year and
Rosberg didn’t cross the finish line twice.
Another setback for
Hamilton in Brazil could turn
the title race in Rosberg’s
favor again.
See HAMILTON, page 8

Kentucky got to the
national championship game
last season with five freshman starters.
Kansas and Duke were
also bolstered by players
who made smooth transitions
from high school to college,
and now are in the NBA.
No longer is it a surprise
to see freshmen having an
immediate impact in college
basketball. Here are a few of
the many expected to do so
this season:
JAHLIL
OKAFOR,
Duke: The 6-11, 270-pound
forward from Chicago has
already made a big impression, getting selected as a
preseason AP All-American
before his first game for the
Blue Devils. Okafor got to
Duke with a wide wingspan,
good footwork and an NBAready body after averaging
24 points and 11.3 rebounds
as a senior. The MVP of the
McDonald’s All-American
game could become the first
Blue Devils center since
Elton Brand to lead the team
in scoring. Coach Mike
Krzyzewski calls Okafor “a
dominant player.”
STANLEY JOHNSON,
Arizona: Johnson is the only
player in California history
to be part of four consecutive
upper-division high school
state titles and last season
averaged 25 points and nine
rebounds a game to become
California’s Mr. Basketball.
The 6-7 forward took a polished game and incredible

appears ready to play at a
high level right away like athletic freshman and now-NBA
forward Aaron Gordon did
last season for the Wildcats.
KARL-ANTHONY
TOWNS and TREY LYLES,
Kentucky: Three of the freshmen who started the
national championship seven months ago
returned for another
season but new freshmen Towns and Lyles
provide more length
and depth in the middle with
a pair of 7-footers already
in place (Willie Cauley-Stein
and Dakari Johnson). The
6-11 Towns, a 3-time AllState player in New Jersey,
and 6-10 Lyles, whose made
the game-winning free throw
in his final prep game to
clinch an Indiana state title,
both averaged more than 20
points and about 13 rebounds
a game as high school seniors.
MYLES TURNER, Texas:
An elite shot-blocker who
can also step out and shoot
3-pointers, the 6-11 Turner is
expected to be a huge boost
to an experienced lineup that
returns all five starters from
a 24-win team that made
it to an NCAA tournament
but hasn’t been to the Final
Four since 2003. He averaged 18 points, 12 rebounds
and nearly seven blocks a
game as a prep senior. Turner
and Kansas forward Cliff
Alexander shared the Big 12
preseason nod as the league’s
freshmen of the year.
RASHAD
VAUGHN,

Associated Press
Martinez, Ibanez among 8 candidates to manage Rays
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Bench
coach Dave Martinez and long-time
major-league player Raul Ibanez are
among eight candidates the Tampa Bay
Rays are considering for their next manager.
President of baseball operations
Matt Silverman released what he
described Thursday as a preliminary
list of possibilities. Others include former Washington and Cleveland manager Manny Acta, Milwaukee special
assistant Craig Counsell, minor-league
manager Charlie Montoyo, Giants bench
coach Ron Wotus, former Seattle manager Don Wakamatsu and Indians coach
Kevin Cash.
Tampa Bay has been searching for a
replacement for Joe Maddon since Oct.
24, when he opted out of the final year
of his contract after leading the Rays
to playoff berths four of the past seven
seasons. Maddon was hired to manage
the Chicago Cubs.
Martinez played 16 years in the majors
for eight teams and was Tampa Bay’s
bench coach under Maddon for the past

Vaughn is a high-scoring
player with skills and work
ethic that steps onto a team
with no returning starters.
The 6-6 guard from Golden
Valley, Minnesota, is actually staying local since
he had moved to attend a
Nevada prep school
his senior season.
Runnin’ Rebels coach
Dave Rice believes
Vaughn has a chance
to be a special player at UNLV. Vaughn
averaged 19.9 points, 4.5
rebounds. 4.9 assists and 2.2
steals a game as a prep senior.
ISAIAH WHITEHEAD,
Seton Hall: The 6-4 shooting
guard from Brooklyn stayed
closed to home to play collegiately and was tabbed the
preseason Big East rookie of
the year. Whitehead, named
Mr. New York Basketball
last season, brings a swagger
back to a Seton Hall program
that has been to the NCAA
tournament only three times
since P.J. Carlesimo led the
Pirates to six appearances
from 1988-94, including a
1-point loss to Michigan in
the 1989 national championship game.
College players shed
pounds to hone body of
work
AMES, Iowa — Iowa
State’s Georges Niang was
already one of the nation’s
top players.
Imagine what Niang can
do now that he’s in shape.
His broken foot in last
season’s NCAA tournament

MLB Roundup

seven seasons. Ibanez’s playing career
spans 19 years, including stints with the
Angels and Royals in 2014.
Silverman explained the
list of candidates likely “will
grow as we continue through
this process.
“With a talented core of
players and a strong clubhouse culture, our next manager will
step into an enviable position. We will
look for him to build upon that and take
us to the next level.”
Twins keep Tom Brunansky as hitting coach
MINNEAPOLIS — The Minnesota
Twins coaching staff under new manager Paul Molitor will have at least one
holdover: hitting coach Tom Brunansky.
The Twins made the announcement
Thursday that Brunansky would return
on a 1-year contract after spending the
previous two seasons in the role.
When manager Ron Gardenhire was
fired Sept. 29, his assistants were left in
limbo with contracts that last through Dec.
31. General manager Terry Ryan wanted to
bring Brunansky back but couldn’t make
the decision before knowing whether the
new manager would be on board. Molitor’s

perhaps the only thing keeping him from becoming an
All-American: his fitness.
Niang averaged 16.7
points and 4.5 rebounds last
season despite being in less
than ideal shape. So Niang
set about reshaping his body
and he’ll head into the season
25 pounds lighter.
Niang isn’t the only notable college basketball player
slimmer than ever in 201415.
North Carolina’s Kennedy
Meeks has shed about 50
pounds since arriving on
campus as a freshman. N.C
State’s forward Beejay Anya
is roughly 60 pounds lighter
in his second season.
Tennessee
forward
Dominic Woodson has
dropped nearly 25 pounds in
the offseason in an effort to
adjust to new coach Donnie
Tyndall’s up-tempo system.
Virginia swingman Justin
Anderson has lost close to
15 pounds as he looks for an
expanded role this season.
Perhaps the most noticeably different player when
college basketball begins
next week will be Niang.
Niang, a 6-7 forward,
made himself a star with
an array of spin moves and
crafty bank shots. He’s also
an excellent passer — a major
plus in coach Fred Hoiberg’s
space-oriented attack — and
has a knack for hitting more
3s than most power forwards
would even shoot.
See NCAA, page 8

contract wasn’t finalized until Monday,
culminating a 5-week search, so Brunansky
had been in pins-and-needles waiting mode
since.
“I think we accomplished
quite a bit this year,” Ryan said
of an offense that jumped in runs
from 25th in the majors in 2013
to seventh in 2014. The Twins
also surged forward in on-base-plus-slugging percentage, from 23rd in the majors in
2013 to ninth in 2014.
The improvement under Brunansky’s
supervision also occurred despite a down
year for star Joe Mauer, who batted a
career-low .277 and missed six weeks
because of a strained oblique muscle.
Progress was apparent with younger players, like second baseman Brian
Dozier and third baseman Trevor
Plouffe, and rookie Danny Santana
thrived throughout the season.
Brunansky was the right fielder on
Minnesota’s 1987 World Series champion team, the highlight of 6-plus years he
played for the Twins during a 14-season
career in the major leagues. Brunansky
averaged 27 home runs annually during
his time with the Twins.
See MLB, page 8

8 – The Herald

Friday, November 7, 2014

www.delphosherald.com

NFL says Peterson must wait for review process MLB
Associated Press

handles any punishment for Peterson.
The month after handing Rice a
MINNEAPOLIS — If Adrian 2-game suspension, Goodell announced
Peterson is allowed to return to the in August he was toughening the league’s
Minnesota Vikings this season, the policy on domestic violence that now
calls for a 6-game suspension without
reunion won’t happen swiftly.
The NFL formally began a review of pay for a first domestic violence offense.
That’s not a cut-and-dry guideline in
the star running back’s case for potential
punishment under the league’s person- this case with Peterson, though, because
al conduct policy. The NFL informed he has maintained he intended no harm
Peterson on Thursday that his status in seeking to discipline his son the
on paid leave from the Vikings will not way he was as a child growing up in
Texas. His plea was not an
change until completion of the
admission of guilt and the
process.
felony was reduced to a mis“The NFL has requested that
demeanor.
Peterson submit relevant inforOn the other hand,
mation regarding his case and
there’s the firestorm to conmeet with designated experts
sider when the Vikings first
who will make recommendadeclared on Sept. 15 that
tions for the Commissioner’s
Peterson, after sitting out the
consideration,”
spokeshome opener the day before,
man Brian McCarthy said.
would remain with the team
“Peterson also will have the
to give him his due process
opportunity to have a hearing
in the legal system.
prior to the issuance of any
The boy suffered cuts,
discipline.”
Peterson
marks and bruising to his
Peterson pleaded no contest
in Texas on Tuesday to misdemeanor thighs, back and one of his testicles,
reckless assault, down from a felony according to court records, and backlash
charge of child abuse for disciplining his from the public was strong. One major
4-year-old son with a wooden switch. Vikings sponsor suspended its partnerHe received what’s essentially two years ship, other corporations expressed their
of probation, plus a $4,000 fine and concerns to the team and the league, and
requirement to complete parenting class- Peterson was dropped as an endorser of
several brands.
es and 80 hours of community service.
The Vikings reversed course about 36
“Adrian wants to get on with his
life and have his relationship with his hours later when Goodell agreed to issue
son and get back to playing football,” his special roster exemption. Peterson
Peterson’s attorney, Rusty Hardin, said continued to draw his weekly in-season
after the plea agreement was reached salary of more than $690,000 and the
to avoid a trial or any jail time for the team was sheltered from the proverbial
pitchforks that came out after their ini29-year-old.
The Vikings (4-5) are in their bye tial decision.
Peterson’s admission that he smoked
week, scheduled to reconvene for practice on Monday. They play next at marijuana prior to an October court
appearance is unlikely to weigh into the
Chicago on Nov. 16.
With only seven games left on the discipline. The league has a separate
schedule, the timeline is tight for a policy on substance abuse, which was
return. Commissioner Roger Goodell revised in September and does not call
was excoriated for his initial leniency in for a 4-game suspension until a fourth
the caught-on-camera knockout punch offense. Prior violations put a player in
Baltimore running back Ray Rice threw referral to the program, followed by a
at his now-wife. The league boss will 2-game fine and a 4-game fine.
The Vikings have been quiet since
be under intense scrutiny for how he

NCAA

McDowell

(Continued from page 7)

(Continued from page 7)

Niang’s talents have made him invaluable to the 14thranked Cyclones, especially in late-game situations. But Niang
noticed he’d get tired as the game went on and that led to mental mistakes and turnovers in rucial moments.
The 6-9 Meeks showed up in Chapel Hill just more than a
year ago at 320 pounds. He dropped to 290 by the start of last
season, averaging 7.6 points and 6.1 rebounds.
Meeks is now about 270 pounds. He could very well be one
of this season’s breakout stars for the sixth-ranked Tar Heels.
Anya, who is 6-9, struggled with his weight all season and
yet still ranked ninth in the ACC in blocked shots in 2013-14.
He’s now listed at 295 pounds and, like Meeks, could emerge
as one of the ACC’s most improved players.
Anya played just under 12 minutes a game last season, a
number the Wolfpack would like to see go up.
Sometimes, players get so inspired by their revamped figures that they help their teammates do the same.
UMass center Tyler Bergantino went from 280 pounds to
230 while in high school. He bulked up to 250 once he got
to Amherst but as a junior he’s trying to stay at 235 without
sacrificing muscle mass.
Bergantino is trying to impart the nutritional wisdom he’s
learned to freshman Rashaan Holloway, who at 6-10 has
already gone from 320 to 280 pounds as he awaits clearance
from the NCAA.

Roundup

(Continued from page 6)

Bluffton has secured the
Play of the Week six times
total since its inception last
season with wide receivers
Donovan Brown (Cincinnati/
Purcell Marian) and Shawn
Frost (Edison/Mt. Gilead)
collecting Play of the Week
honors in 2013. Frost’s onehanded grab in the end zone

­
Description­

against Earlham was named
the HCAC Play of the Year.
The final voting tally saw
Tomlinson garnering 53 percent of the vote, beating out
Hanover wide receiver Ricky
Windell who finished with 33
percent of the vote. Windell’s
“Immaculate Reception” was
named the D3football.com
National Play of the Week.

STOCKS

Quotes of local interest supplied by
EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business November 6, 2014
Last­Price­

American­Electric­Power­Co.,­Inc.­
57.87­
AutoZone,­Inc.­
566.05­
Bunge­Limited­
88.45­
BP­p.l.c.­
41.87­
Citigroup­Inc.­
53.99­
CenturyLink,­Inc.­
39.00­
CVS­Health­Corporation­
88.43­
Dominion­Resources,­Inc.­
73.08­
Eaton­Corporation­plc­
69.06­
Ford­Motor­Co.­
14.19­
First­Defiance­Financial­Corp.­
31.61­
First­Financial­Bancorp.­
18.25­
General­Dynamics­Corporation­
141.56­
General­Motors­Company­
31.37­
The­Goodyear­Tire­&­Rubber­Company­ 25.15­
Huntington­Bancshares­Incorporated­
10.08­
Health­Care­REIT,­Inc.­
70.16­
The­Home­Depot,­Inc.­
97.29­
Honda­Motor­Co.,­Ltd.­
31.66­
Johnson­&­Johnson­
109.01­
JPMorgan­Chase­&­Co.­
61.23­
Kohl’s­Corp.­
56.81­
Lowe’s­Companies­Inc.­
57.57­
McDonald’s­Corp.­
94.66­
Microsoft­Corporation­
48.70­
Pepsico,­Inc.­
96.81­
The­Procter­&­Gamble­Company­
88.90­
Rite­Aid­Corporation­
5.35­
Sprint­Corporation­
4.69­
Time­Warner­Inc.­
77.36­
United­Bancshares­Inc.­
14.78­
U.S.­Bancorp­
43.92­
Verizon­Communications­Inc.­
50.28­
Wal-Mart­Stores­Inc.­
77.81­
Dow­Jones­Industrial­Average­
17,554.47­
S&P­500­
2,031.21­
NASDAQ­Composite­
4,638.47­

Peterson’s plea agreement, stating only
that they will speak about his situation
“at the appropriate time.”
Also on Thursday, Nike confirmed
it has severed its relationship with
Peterson. His contract with the shoe
giant had been suspended in September.
Rice NFL suspension hearing concludes after 2 days
NEW YORK — A hearing for Rice
appealing his NFL suspension concluded Thursday after two days and testimony from the former running back and
the head of the league.
Rice and his wife Janay Rice left the
hearing separately on Thursday about
three hours apart after each testified at
the New York office of a neutral arbiter.
The arbitration hearing will determine
whether the NFL overstepped its authority in modifying a 2-game suspension
of Rice, making it indefinite after video
of the running back hitting his wife was
released by TMZ.
“I can trust it’s a fair process,” said
Rice’s attorney, Peter Ginsberg.
Two people familiar with the case
said Thursday there’s no timetable for
the former federal judge presiding over
the case to make her decision, though
one person said she has asked the sides
to submit closing briefs next week. Both
spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the arbiter
has told the sides not to discuss details
of the private hearing.
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell
testified for more than two hours to start
Rice’s appeal hearing on Wednesday,
according to one of the sources. Ray and
Janay Rice attended the full hearing on
Wednesday.
The hearing takes place nearly two
months after the former Pro Bowl running back was suspended indefinitely by
the NFL and released by the Baltimore
Ravens.
League security chief Jeffery Miller
and Baltimore Ravens’ general manager Ozzie Newsome also testified in the
hearing. Ravens’ President Dick Cass,
who was previously expected to testify,
was not asked to take part in the hearing,
one of the sources said.

Change

-1.34
+6.90
-0.76
+0.10
-0.03
-2.65
+0.93
-1.10
+0.74
+0.25
+0.38
+0.20
-0.39
+0.64
+0.72
+0.04
-0.61
+1.51
-0.03
+0.19
+0.08
+1.72
+0.63
+0.02
+0.84
-0.08
-0.10
+0.16
-0.23
-0.63
+0.11
+0.40
-0.06
+0.11
+69.94
+7.64
+17.75

It didn’t take much for players to
stumble. FedEx Cup champion Billy
Horschel made two double bogeys, only
one birdie and shot an 80.
“This is a top event — some of the
best players in the world, probably the
best field you’re going to get in Asia,
and you don’t want it to be a pushover,”
Fowler said. “You want a good, solid
test. And it’s showing that.”
Only 27 players in the 78-man field
broke par, compared with 37 players
under par on the first day last year when
the winning score was 24-under 264.
McDowell said he wouldn’t be surprised
to see something around 10 or 12 under

Bearcats

Sommers figures that the Royals will try to do to the Wildcats
what the Wildcats have been seeking to do to their foes; wear
them down.
“They are very similar to us in running the Wing-T with one
big difference — they run more spread out of it. Their quarterback (Keaton Treynor) is like a fullback because he will get a
lot of the carries a fullback normally gets,” he added. “They are
big, physical and strong up front and their linemen are fast. You
don’t normally see that.
“Defensively, they are a 4-3 team like us and they tackle
well. They don’t give up a lot of big plays and make you drive
the field.
“We’ve been playing better and better football and our
preparation is to keep playing better (Friday). They are physical
and we have to match that physicality. I don’t see a high-scoring
game, so turnovers, penalties and other mistakes are crucial;
those that make the fewer mistakes of the two teams generally
win games like this.”
The Royals of Gabe Helbert were especially motivated this
season.
“We didn’t make the playoffs last year for the first time in
eight years; we went 6-4 and that stung. We hadn’t had that feeling in a while and our seniors took the lead in the off-season;
we rededicated ourselves in the weight room and off-season
conditioning,” he explained. “That’s the second strength of this
team: we have a close group of 11 seniors that were all there
last year. They have brought the underclassmen in and we’ve

(Continued from page 6)
Coach Schulte is fully aware of what
the Red Devils do bring to the table.
“They are a veteran team; for the
most part, most of the guys that
started against us last year return, outside of their quarterback. They have
good size up front,” the coach added.
“They run a lot of 1-back with Rettig
— he ran for 2,000 yards last year
and is right around 1,400 this year —
but they will also line him up in the
‘I’. They run a lot of sweeps, powers
and traps out of different formations.
They want to control the ball with the
running game.
“Defensively, they are in a base 4-3
but will use a 4-2-5 look. The one thing
we have seen from them from scouting
is they don’t blitz a whole lot. They are
not like the blitzing teams we have seen
in Marion Local and Coldwater.
“For us, we need to get some swagger back on offense; we are struggling there and we need to get it in

He served as hitting coach
for Double-A New Britain in
2011 and Triple-Rochester in
2012 before his promotion
to Minnesota. Molitor was a
roving minor-league instructor during that time, so he and
Brunansky have had numerous
talks over the last few years.
Serving as the hitting coach
for a manager who finished his
career with the 10th-most hits
in major-league history could
be intimidating or stifling but
Brunansky said he sees “no
issues” with the arrangement.
They share the same philosophy of teaching, Brunansky

Hamilton

added, that a solid relationship must first be established
in order to reach each player
in a “brick by brick” approach
to procuring successful results.
Though the other coaches
from Gardenhire’s staff are being
considered for retention, pitching
coach Rick Anderson won’t be
back. Given the persistent problems with this team’s pitching
over the last four seasons, this
will be the important decision for
the staff by Molitor and Ryan.
The Twins also revealed
Thursday their spring training
schedule. Pitchers and catchers
will have their first workout
Feb. 23 and the first full-squad
workout will be Feb. 28.

(Continued from page 7)

“This is not something you think about,” Hamilton said.
“We are going into the last two races with positive energy.”
Hamilton has won 10 races, including the last five. He
made it onto the podium every time he crossed the finish
line. Mercedes has finished 1-2 in 10 of the 17 races, and the
last time one of its drivers retired was at the Singapore GP in
September.
“Yes, we’ve had issues, we’ve not been perfect, but we’ve
been constantly improving and trying to rectify all the issues,”
Hamilton said. “Some of the issues have been a huge surprise
for us. We don’t know what the future holds but we’ve done
quite a good job, particularly in the last five or six races. I’m
hopeful.”
Mercedes motorsport chief Toto Wolff said the team will do
everything possible to make sure both cars make it to the end
in both races.
“There will be (no) rest between now and the end of the
season as the double points in Abu Dhabi still has the potential
to overshadow a great season should reliability become a factor,” he added. “Our focus is still 100 percent on ensuring that
is not the case.”
Although Hamilton clinched his first world title in Brazil in
2008, he hasn’t had a lot of good luck at Interlagos. He failed
to finish the race in two of the last three years,and was only
ninth a year ago. He has never finished better than third at the
track in Sao Paulo.
The British driver said things could be different this time.
“We have a great car, an amazing team, this is the best season I’ve ever had,” he added. “It’s like I’m going for my first
world championship. I’m hungrier than ever.”

win, even if the wind lets up.
McDowell is the only player this year
to finish in the top 10 at all the World Golf
Championships and while he hasn’t captured a WGC title, Sheshan International
would seem to favor him more than the
others. Thursday was his 10th consecutive round in the 60s on this course.
“A big key to this golf course is driving the ball well. I drove it very well
today,” McDowell said.
The exception was on the 603-yard
eighth hole, playing with the wind.
McDowell hit a 3-wood to avoid the
bunker on the right side of the fairway
and he put it in the deep grass for the
first time all day. He could only manage
an 8-iron out of the rough and still had

(Continued from page 6)

Jays

(Continued from page 7)

215 yards over the creek fronting the
green. McDowell pulled that left of the
green and failed to get up and down.
No complaints. He did not forget the
20-foot birdie putt he made on No. 14,
or the 45-foot putt he holed across the
green at the 17th, or the 25-foot birdie
on No. 3. And then there was his drive
on the 288-yard 16th, a perfect yardage
to go with a perfect swing that gave him
a 2-putt from 15 feet for birdie.
“There were some tricky holes on the
front nine,” McDowell added. “I made
a couple of putts I should have in the
first 12 holes and then I made a couple
of bogeys that I shouldn’t have coming
in. All in all, I think 5 under was a fair
representation of my round.”

become a solid team; we don’t have the cliques that can destroy
chemistry.”
The Royals offense also relies on a loaded backfield to carry
the load for a unit that averages 40.6 points, 305.1 yards rushing
and 97 yards passing: Teynor (139 rushes, 971 yards, 16 scores;
55-of-91 passing, 939 yards, 11 scores, 6 picks; 12 punts, 32.8
yards per), Nick Looker (99 totes, 731 yards, 10), H. Rhoades
(42 for 492, 8) and Colin Fortner (25 for 411, 6). Outside are T.
Wilburn (12 catches, 219 yards, 4) and Austin Shutler (12 for
175, 2). J. Brown is 35-of-44 extra points and has one field goal.
The defense is even stingier — 7.1 points, 73.5 yards rushing
and 43.9 yards passing.
C. Skidmore leads the effort (73 solos, 39 assists, 18 for loss;
7 sacks), Looker (66 and 31), Wilburn (50 and 23, 7), Rhoades
(48 and 25, 11.5), T. Watson (50 and 18) and Jeff Cramer (43
and 16).
“We’re very comparable to Jefferson in how we do things
on both sides of the ball but there are differences, as there usually are, with formations and such. We both want to control the
football with the run and stop the run; both teams wanted to
wear down the other,” Helbert added. “We know we have to be
disciplined defensively and do our jobs every play because they
are capable of the big play.
“The thing is, when you have two similar teams like this,
the passing game can become the key, as well as the old cliches
about turnovers, penalties and mistakes. They hit a big pass last
week against Spenncerville and got a defensive score and that
sent them on their way.”
Kickoff today is 7:30 p.m.

a hurry. We need to move the ball,
especially early, but not just get two
first downs and punt; we need to score.
Defensively, the key is Rettig; we will
see a lot of him Saturday night and we
have to slow him down.”
Veteran Arlington mentor Dick
Leonard also knows what his team
can do and why after finishing behind
Liberty-Benton in the revamped
Blanchard Valley Conference.
“It begins with kids that have
worked hard in the off-season. We have
11 seniors on the team and they all play
a major part in what we’ve done this
season and last,” Leonard observed.
“I think for us, the key is consistent
defense. What we do — or the game
plan is to do — is carry out our assignments, then get to the football. We’ve
done that pretty well this year, on a
consistent basis.
“Offensively, we aren’t as consistent
but we are more balanced this year
than we have been in a while. We have
decent size up front but I feel we’re

more athletic than we have been. We’re
more efficient and effective when we
throw and that definitely has helped
us.”
Leonard has the ultimate respect for
the Jays, despite their mark.
“We have played them three times
before this in the playoffs and things
have not fared well for us; our coaching
staff has so much respect for theirs and
their players. You don’t see the trashtalking and stuff; they hit you hard,
knock you down, help you back up and
go back to the huddle — that’s refreshing these days,” he added. “We look
forward to playing this team because of
those characteristics and their sportsmanship.
“It’s always a hard-hitting game and
I see no reason to think differently this
time. We know they have struggled but
against a difficult schedule. We have
to play a clean game: no turnovers,
limited penalties and just few overall
mistakes.”
Kickoff Saturday is 7 p.m.

Friday, November 7, 2014

www.delphosherald.com

PBS

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The Red Green Show

|Austin City Limits

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Weave Trip
Love & Hip Hop
Love & Hip Hop
Friday After Next (‘02, R) aa Ice Cube. HD
Rules HD
Parks HD Parks HD
Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (‘03, PG-13) aaac Rules HD
The Concert for Valor HD
(7:00) The Concert for Valor HD
Zane’s Sex Zane’s Sex 2 Guns HD
Runner Runner (‘13, R) aac Justin Timberlake. HD Rush Hour (‘98, PG-13) aac HD
The Affair
Inside the NFL (N) HD
Rome on Showtime (N) Inside the NFL HD
Homeland : “Redux” HD

Finding Your Roots |

Nav Seals- Their Untold Story

| Charlie Rose

WEDNESDAY EVENING
ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

WBGU

8:00

8:30

9:00

NOVEMBER 12, 2014
9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

black-ish Nashville (N) HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Middle (N) Goldbergs Modern
Criminal Minds (N) HD
Stalker : “Fanatic” (N)
Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
Survivor (N) HD
Law & Order: SVU (N) Chicago P.D. (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
The Voice (N) HD
Red Band Society (N)
Local Programs
Local Programs
Hell’s Kitchen (N) HD
Cold Case HD
Cold Case : “Start-Up”
Cold Case : “Honor” HD Cold Case HD
Cold Case HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
Duck HD
(:31) Eagle Eye (‘08, PG-13) aaa HD
The Da Vinci Code (‘06, PG-13) aaa Tom Hanks, Audrey Tautou. HD
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
Gator Boys (N) HD
(7:00) Meet the Browns (‘08, PG-13) Husbands Black Coffee
Wendy Williams HD
Housewives
Real Housewives
Top Chef
Top Chef : “It’s War” (N) Watch What Top Chef : “It’s War”
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King Hill
King Hill
Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Batman Returns (‘92, PG-13) Michael Keaton.
Batman Forever (‘95, PG-13) aa Val Kilmer, Tommy Lee Jones. HD
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360° Mike Rowe
Anderson Cooper 360° Mike Rowe (N)
Colbert (N) midnight South Park
Key; Peele Key; Peele South Park South Park South Park Key; Peele Daily (N)
Dude, You’re Screwed Naked Afraid HD
Dude, You’re Screwed Naked Afraid HD
Dude You’re (N) HD
Jessie HD So Raven So Raven
Tinker Bell and Great (‘10) aac
Austin HD Dog Blog Good Luck I Didn’t
Kourtney
The Soup The Soup E! News (N) HD
Kourtney
Live (N) HD Live HD
NBA Basketball: Houston vs Minnesota (Live) HD
Sports HD
(7:30) NBA Basketball: Indiana vs Miami (Live)
College Football : “Teams TBA” (Live) HD
SportsCenter HD
Sports HD Mike/Mike
Wedding Planner (‘01) Sixteen Candles (‘84, PG) aac Molly Ringwald. HD The 700 Club (TV G)
Can’t Buy Me Love HD
Cutthroat Kitchen
Cutthroat Kitchen
Kitchen Inferno (N)
Cutthroat Kitchen
Cutthroat Kitchen
(7:30) Total Recall (‘12, PG-13) aac Colin Farrell. American Horror Story American Horror Story American Horror Story
Hunters
Property Brothers HD Buying and Selling HD
Property Brothers HD Buying and Selling (N) Hunters
American Pickers (N)
Down East Dickering
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Mr. Woodcock (‘07, PG-13) Billy Bob Thornton.
Talladega Night (‘06)
Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby HD
Awkward. Awkward. Snooki and JWoww HD Snooki and JWoww (N) Girl Code Snooki and JWoww HD Girl Code
Full Hse
Full Hse
Full Hse
Full Hse
Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
How I Met How I Met
Cops HD
Impact Wrestling (N) HD
Tito vs.
Unrivaled Cops HD
Road House
Cops HD
The Almighty HD
Path of Destruction HD
Bourne HD The Adjustment Bureau (‘11, PG-13) aaa Matt Damon.
Cougar
Conan HD
Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD
In This Our Life (‘42, NR) aaa Bette Davis.
Tortilla Flat (‘42, NR) aaa Spencer Tracy.
H.M. Pulham, Esq. aac
Extreme
Extreme
Extreme
Extreme
Sex Sent Me to the ER Extreme
Extreme
Sex Sent Me to the ER
(:16) The Island (‘05, PG-13) aaa Ewan McGregor, Scarlett Johansson. HD
The Book of Eli (‘10, R) Denzel Washington. HD
Bizarre Foods America Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Friends
Friends
Cleveland The Exes Cleveland The Exes Queens
Queens
(:20) Family Feud HD
Modern
Modern
Chrisley
Chrisley
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
White Collar HD
Couples Therapy (N)
Couples Therapy HD
Saturday Night Live in
Couples Therapy HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Parks HD Parks HD
Home Videos HD
Real Time Maher HD
Oliver HD Getting On
Sea of Monsters (‘13)
(:15) The Comeback HD The Newsroom HD
Non-Stop (‘14, PG-13) Liam Neeson.
Stacked Racks (‘14) HD
Man of Steel (‘13, PG-13) ac Henry Cavill, Amy Adams. HD
Homeland : “Redux” HD The Affair
Therapy
Inside the NFL HD
Therapy
Inside the NFL HD

Nature Leave it to Beavers |Nova Emperor’s Ghost Army | How We Got to Now w/Steven Johnson Sound | Charlie Rose
 Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

THURSDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

9:00

NOVEMBER 13, 2014
9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

How to Get Away (N)
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Grey’s Anatomy (N) HD Scandal (N) HD
ABC
2 1/2 Men McCarthys Elementary (N) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
Big Bang Mom (N)
CBS
Bad Judge A to Z (N) Parenthood (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
The Biggest Loser (N)
NBC
Gracepoint (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Bones (N) HD
FOX
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
ION
The First 48 HD
(:01) The First 48 HD
(:02) Godfather of HD
(:01) The First 48 HD
The First 48 HD
A&E
(:31) Cliffhanger (‘93, R) ac Sylvester Stallone.
Surrogates
Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (‘03, R) aac HD
AMC
To Be Announced
Monsters Inside Me HD Monsters Inside Me (N) Monsters Inside Me HD Monsters Inside Me HD
ANIMAL
Jumping the Broom (‘11, PG-13) Angela Bassett.
Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Wendy Williams HD
BET
Real Housewives
Real Housewives
Watch What Real Housewives
Housewives
Real Housewives (N)
BRAVO
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Eric Andre Bedtime
King Hill
King Hill
Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
CARTOON
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Young Guns (‘88, R) aaa Emilio Estevez, Kiefer Sutherland. HD
CMT
Anderson Cooper 360° Anthony
Anderson Cooper 360° Anthony
CNN Tonight (N)
CNN
Daily (N)
Colbert (N) midnight Key; Peele
Chapplle
Dumb & Dumber (‘94, PG-13) Jim Carrey, Jeff Daniels. HD
COMEDY
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
To Be Announced
DISCOVERY (7:00) Moonshiners HD To Be Announced
Jessie HD Good Luck Good Luck
Secret of Wings (‘12)
Toy Story Austin HD Dog Blog Good Luck I Didn’t
DISNEY
E! True Story HD
E! True Story HD
E! News (N) HD
The Soup House
E! True Story (N) HD
E!
College Football: California Golden Bears at USC Trojans (Live) HD
SportsCenter HD
Football HD
ESPN
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
Grantland Bask.
(7:00) College Football (Live) HD
ESPN2
The 700 Club (TV G)
The Princess Bride HD
Sixteen Candles (‘84)
The Breakfast Club (‘85, R) Emilio Estevez. HD
FAMILY
Chopped HD
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Food Truck Face Off
Chopped HD
Chopped HD
FOOD
Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly That’s My Boy (‘12, R) aac Adam Sandler, Andy Samberg.
My Boy
FX
Hunters
Fixer Upper
Addict HD Addict HD
Addict HD Addict HD Addict (N) Addict HD Hunters
HGTV
Friday
Evening
May
2,
2014
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn. (N) Pawn. (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
HISTORY
8:30 HD 9:00
9:30(N) HD 10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30 Project
12:00
12:30
Project Runway
Project Runway:
(N) HD Project Runway: HD
Runway HD
LIFETIME 8:00Project Runway
WPTA/ABC Shark Tank: Swimming Shark Tank
20/20
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live
Nightline
(7:30) Slednecks
Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks
Freddy vs Jason (‘03)
MTV
WHIO/CBS Unforgettable
Hawaii Five-0
Blue Bloods
Local
Late Show Letterman Ferguson
(N) Dad Run
Full
Hse
Full
Hse
Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
How
I
Met
How
I Met
Instant
NICK
WLIO/NBC Dateline NBC
Grimm
Hannibal
Local
Tonight Show
Meyers
HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD Local
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Jail HD
Jail HD
SPIKE Kitchen Cops
WOHL/FOX
Nightmares
The Almighty HD
Werewolf Hunter (‘10)
Quantum of Solace (‘08, PG-13) aaa Daniel Craig. HD
CableSYFY
Channels Bureau
(N)48
HD
Cougar
Family
Guy First
Family
Bang
Conan
A &TBS
E
The First
48 Guy FamilyThe
48Guy Big BangTheBig
First
48 Big Bang The
First
The First 48Conan HD
Bad
Little
Angel (‘39, NR) aa Speed
Young Tom Edison (‘40, NR) aa
(:15) The Philadelphia Story
(‘40, NR) CaryTown
Grant.
TCM Die Hard
AMC
With
a Vengeance
Town
Breaking Amish: HD Tanked
Breaking Amish: (N) HD Great
Breaking
Amish: HD
Breaking Amish: HD
90 Day Fiance HD
TLC Great Barrier
ANIM
Barrier
NBA Basketball: Brooklyn vs Golden State (Live)
HD Williams Show
NBA Basketball:
Bulls at Toronto
Raptors (Live) HD
TNT Nutty Professor
BET
II: TheChicago
Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy
Bourdain : “Cambodia”
Layover
“Chicago”
Layover : “Miami”
Layover : “Chicago” TheNo
Reservations (N)
BRAVO
TRAVEL
The Switch
Switch
How to :Lose
CMT
Raymond
Raymond Friends
Friends The
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
(:20) Family
Feud HDPaul Blart:
'70s Show
'70s Show
Mall Cop
Cable Guy
TV LAND
CNN
360
P Walker
Man MDS (N)
Inside
Man
HD
White Collar (N) HD Spotlight
(:01) Covert
Affairs (N) Inside
Vanderbilt
(:03)
White
Collar HD
LawCooper
& Order:
SVU Smerconish
USA Anderson
COMEDY
Roast
TheHDImprov: 50 Years
You Oughta
Know In Concert
Drumline: A New (‘14) You Oughta Know In Concert HD The Comedy Central
VH1 White Chicks
DISC
Guns:
Locked
of Guns
WildHow
West
Alaska
Wild West
Alaska
HD Sons How
I Met How I Met
I Met
How I Met Sons
RulesofHDGunsRules HD
Parks
HD
Parks HD
Videos
WGN Sons ofHome
DISN
2014 Radio Disney Music Awards Austin
Luck Dog
Dog
Good Luck
HD
The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (‘13,Good
PG) aaac
Katie HD Austin
Sex Toys Foo
Fighters: Sonic
HD
HBO Party The Newsroom
E!
Giuliana & Bill
Fashion Police
Fashion Police
Hello
News
Chelsea
(:45) Constantine
(‘05, R) aaa Keanu
Reeves. HD E!
Skin
01
Skin 02
Escape
aa
300: Rise of an Empire
(‘14, R) HD
MAX
ESPN
NBA Basketball
NBA Basketball
Megatron Dirty Movi
The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 (‘12)
Homeland : “Redux” HD Megatron Therapy
SHOW
ESPN2

BROADCAST

Masterpice Contemporary Worricker: Turks & Calcos

8:00

 Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

12:30

 Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

8:00

WBGU

 Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
NOVEMBER
9, 2014

9:00

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

CABLE

Infinity Hall Live |

8:30

Masterpice Classic|

WBGU

CABLE

TUESDAY EVENING

PREM

8:30

Resurrection (N) HD
Revenge : “Ambush” (N) Local Programs
Local Programs
Once Upon a Time (N)
The Good Wife (N) HD
CSI: Crime Scene (N)
Local Programs
Madam Secretary (N)
Local
Dateline NBC HD
(:20) Sunday Night Football: Chicago Bears at Green Bay Packers Week 10. (Live) HD
Simpsons Brooklyn Family Guy Mulaney
Local Programs
Local Programs
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Cold Case : “Friends”
Cold Case : “Woods”
Criminal Minds HD
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
The Walking Dead (N)
Talking Dead (N) HD
The Walking Dead HD
Comic Book Dead HD
The Walking Dead HD
Finding Bigfoot (N) HD
Finding Bigfoot (N) HD
Finding Bigfoot HD
Finding Bigfoot (N) HD
(6:00) Lean on Me (‘89) Sparkle (‘12, PG-13) aac Jordin Sparks, Whitney Houston.
BET Inspiration
Real Housewives
Fashion
Watch What Housewives
The Real Housewives of Atlanta (N) Real Housewives
Bob’s HD
Rick Morty Family Guy Family Guy Squid (N)
Aqua TV
Superjail!
King Hill
King Hill
Bob’s HD
The Whole Nine Yards (‘00, R) Matthew Perry.
Young Guns II (‘90, PG-13) aac Emilio Estevez, Kiefer Sutherland. HD
This is Life (N)
This is Life
Anthony
Anthony : “Iran”
Anthony (N)
Key; Peele Tosh.0 HD Brickle HD South Park Jackass 3D (‘10, R) HD
Hot Tub Time Machine (‘10, R) John Cusack. HD
Alaska: Last (N) HD
Edge of Alaska HD
Alaska: Last HD
Edge of Alaska HD
Alaska: Last (N) HD
Liv HD
Liv HD
Liv HD
Jessie HD Dog Blog Jessie HD Liv HD
Good Luck Good Luck
Liv HD
House of DVF (N)
Kourtney
Kourtney
Kourtney : “Trouble”
Kourtney (N)
2014 WSOP (Taped)
2014 WSOP (Taped)
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
Sports HD
Sports HD Champ.
2014 Reebok CrossFit Games : “Invitational”
ESPN FC HD
Sprint Cup
(7:15) 2014 MLS Cup Playoffs (Live)
Osteen
Turn Point
Sleeping Beauty (‘59, G) aaa Mary Costa.
The Princess Bride (‘87, PG) Cary Elwes. HD
Cutthroat Kitchen (N)
Kitchen Inferno
Holiday Baking
Guy’s Grocery Games Holiday Baking (N)
The Five-Year Engagement (‘12, R) aac Jason Segel, Emily Blunt.
The Five-Year Engagement (‘12, R) aac
Life (N)
Hunt
Hunt
Alaska (N) Alaska (N) Hunters
Hunters
Hunt
Hunt
Life (N)
Ancient Aliens HD
Search For HD
Oak Island : “Once In,”
(:01) Ancient Aliens HD
Ancient Aliens HD
Made of Honor (‘08) HD 27 Dresses (‘08, PG-13) aac Katherine Heigl. HD Made of Honor (‘08, PG-13) Patrick Dempsey. HD
Slednecks Slednecks
2014 EMAs
(7:00) 2014 EMAs (N)
Full Hse
Full Hse
Full Hse
Full Hse
Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
How I Met How I Met
Bar Rescue (N) HD
Catch a Contractor (N) Bar Rescue HD
Bar Rescue HD
Bar Rescue HD
Zodiac: Signs (‘14)
Poseidon (‘06, PG-13) aa Kurt Russell.
Spartacus: Damned
Stonehenge (‘10) HD
Bad Teacher (‘11, R) aac Cameron Diaz.
Bad Teacher (‘11, R) aac Cameron Diaz.
Knocked Up (‘07) aaa
Berlin Express (‘48, NR) aaa
(:45) The Man Between (‘53, NR) James Mason.
The Navigator (‘24)
90 Day Fiance (N) HD
My Five Wives (N) HD
90 Day Fiance HD
My Five Wives HD
90 Day Fiance (N) HD
Gran Torino (‘09, R) Clint Eastwood, Christopher Carley. HD
Gran Torino (‘09, R) Clint Eastwood, Christopher Carley. HD
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Extreme Houseboats
Cosby
Cosby
Raymond Raymond Friends
Friends
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
NCIS : “The Admiral”
NCIS : “Honor Father”
Chrisley
Chrisley
Crank (‘06, R) aaa HD
NCIS : “Shooter” HD
Love & Hip Hop
Love & Hip Hop
Love & Hip Hop
Michelle
Weave Trip TI & Tiny TI & Tiny
Blue Bloods : “Framed” Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
The Recruit (‘03, PG-13) aaa Al Pacino. HD
Comeback Getting On Oliver (N) (:45) The Newsroom HD Comeback
Legend Hercules (‘14)
The Newsroom (N) HD
CoEd Conf. CoEd Conf. Non-Stop
There’s Something About Mary (‘98, R) aaa HD Walk of Shame (‘14, R) aac HD
Homeland : “Redux” HD The Affair
The Affair
Homeland : “Redux” (N) The Affair (N)

PBS

PREM

Friday, November 7 to Thursday, November 13, 2014

BROADCAST

8:00

Local
Local Programs
(:07) College Football: Ohio State Buckeyes at Michigan State Spartans (Live) HD
Local Programs
College Football: Alabama Crimson Tide at LSU Tigers (Live) HD
Saturday Night Live HD Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live HD
The Mysteries of Laura Law & Order: SVU HD
Lucas Bros Lucas Bros Local Programs
(7:30) College Football: Kansas State vs TCU (Live) HD
Law & Order CI HD
Law & Order CI HD
Law & Order CI HD
Law & Order CI HD
Law & Order CI HD
Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog Bnty Dog Bnty Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter
Hell on Wheels (N) HD
Hell on Wheels HD
Tombstone (‘93, R) Kurt Russell, Val Kilmer. HD
Hell on Wheels HD
Pit Bulls and Parolees To Be Announced
Pit Bulls and Parolees
My Cat from Hell (N) HD To Be Announced
(7:00) Freelancers (‘12, R) 50 Cent.
Menace II Society (‘93, R) aaa Tyrin Turner, Larenz Tate.
Husbands Scandal
Fast Five (‘11, PG-13) aaa Vin Diesel, Paul Walker.
Fast Five (‘11, PG-13) Vin Diesel.
Bravo First Looks (N)
Dad HD
Boondcks Dynamite Family Guy Attack HD DBZ Kai
Naruto HD
King Hill
King Hill
Dad HD
Swamp Pawn (N) HD
Swamp
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
CMT Inside Fame (N)
Mike Rowe
Mike Rowe
This is Life
This is Life
Mike Rowe
Hot Tub Time Machine (‘10, R) HD
Happy Gilmore (‘96) HD You Don’t Mess with the Zohan (‘08, PG-13) Adam Sandler.
Airplane Repo (N)
Airplane Repo (N)
Airplane Repo HD
Airplane Repo HD
Airplane Repo HD
I Didn’t
Lab Rats
Mighty Med A.N.T. HD Dog Blog
Good Luck Liv HD
(7:30) The Smurfs (‘11) Liv HD
Two Weeks Notice (‘02, PG-13) aac Sandra Bullock.
The Women (‘08, PG-13) aa Meg Ryan, Annette Bening. HD
Scoreboard College Football: Oregon Ducks at Utah Utes (Live) HD
(6:30) College Football (Live) HD
(:15) SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
(7:15) College Football (Live) HD
Up (‘09, PG) Ed Asner.
Sleeping Beauty (‘59, G) aaa Mary Costa.
Ella Enchanted (‘04, PG) aac Anne Hathaway. HD
Guy’s Grocery Games Guy’s Grocery Games Guy’s Grocery Games Guy’s Grocery Games Guy’s Grocery Games
Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Sons of Anarchy : “What a Piece of”
Anger HD
Hunters
Hunters
Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters HD
Down East Dickering
Down East Dickering
Down East Dickering
Pawn. HD Pawn. HD Down East Dickering
Dead on Campus (‘14) Katelyn Tarver. HD
The Hazing Secret (‘14, NR) Keegan Allen. HD
Dead on Campus (‘14)
Half Baked (‘98, R) Dave Chappelle.
Scary Movie 3 (‘03) HD The School of Rock (‘03, PG-13) aaa Jack Black.
Thunderman Haunted
Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
How I Met How I Met
Henry (N) Nicky (N)
Cops (N)
Cops HD
Auction
Thrift (N)
Casino Royale (‘06, PG-13) aaac Daniel Craig, Eva Green. HD
(7:00) Battle of (‘14) aa Mutant World (‘14, NR) Kim Coates.
Wild Wild West (‘99, PG-13) a Will Smith.
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Deal With The Change-Up (‘11, R) aac
The Dirty Dozen (‘67, NR) aaac Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnine.
(:45) The Big Knife (‘55, NR) aa Jack Palance.
Vera Cruz
Untold ER HD
Sex Sent Me to the ER Sex Sent Me to (N) HD
Untold ER HD
Extra Dose HD
Rush Hour 3 (‘07) HD
Transporter (N) HD
Transporter (N) HD
Transporter : “Harvest” Transporter HD
Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files (N) HD
The Dead Files HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Friends
Friends
The Exes
Queens
Queens
Queens
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Modern
Modern
Covert Affairs
Law & Order: SVU HD
A League of Their Own (‘92, PG) aaa Tom Hanks, Geena Davis.
Clueless (‘95, PG-13) aaa Alicia Silverstone. HD
Hope HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
NBA Basketball: Boston Celtics at Chicago Bulls (Live) HD
Sea of Monsters (‘13)
The Legend of Hercules (‘14) ac HD (:45) World Championship Boxing : “Hopkins Kovalev” (Live)
300: Rise of an Empire (‘14, R) HD
(:45) Weekend Sexcapades (‘14) HD
Pacific Rim (‘13, PG-13) Charlie Hunnam. HD
The Affair
Django Unchained (‘12, R) aaaa Jamie Foxx. HD
August: Osage County (‘14, R) Meryl Streep. HD

Antiques Road Show|

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

WBGU

TVListings

PREM

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

Delphos Herald

CABLE

BROADCAST
CABLE
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BROADCAST
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12:30

NOVEMBER 8, 2014

SUNDAY EVENING

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12:00

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SATURDAY EVENING

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11:30

(:01) 20/20 (N) HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Last Man Cristela
Shark Tank (N) HD
Hawaii Five-0 (N) HD
Blue Bloods (N) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
The Amazing Race (N)
Grimm : “Last Fight” (N) Constantine (N) HD
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Tonight Show (N) HD
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Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local Programs
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MasterChef Junior HD Gotham HD
Rookie Blue HD
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(:01) Criminal Minds HD (:01) Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds : “100"
(:01) Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
The Walking Dead HD
Talking HD
(6:30) Deja Vu (‘06) HD Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (‘03, R) aac HD
Tanked (N) HD
Tanked HD
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Tanked: Unfiltered (N) Tanked HD
(7:00) Any Given Sunday (‘99, R) aac Al Pacino. Scandal HD
Scandal HD
Wendy Williams HD
How to Lose a Guy HD
Housewives (:22) Real Housewives How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (‘03, PG-13) Kate Hudson. HD
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King Hill
King Hill
Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
(:03) Starsky & Hutch (‘04, PG-13) aac Ben Stiller, Owen Wilson. HD
Anderson Cooper 360° This is Life
Stars and Unguarded Anthony : “Iran”
Anthony : “Tanzania”
Stand-Up Caligula
Happy Gilmore (‘96, PG-13) aaa HD Dumb & Dumber (‘94, PG-13) Jim Carrey, Jeff Daniels. HD
Edge of Alaska (N) HD
(:01) Gold Rush HD
(:01) Edge of Alaska HD
Gold Rush: Pay Dirt (N) Gold Rush (N) HD
Jessie HD Good Luck A.N.T. HD Dog Blog
Despicable Me (‘10)
Star Wars Star Wars I Didn’t
Liv HD
Sex & City Sex & City
Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City House of DVF
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NBA Basketball: Cleveland vs Denver (Live) HD
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SportsCenter HD
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College Football: Utah State Aggies at Wyoming Cowboys (Live) HD
Matilda (‘96, PG) aac Danny DeVito. HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Corpse Bride (‘05) HD
Jumanji (‘95, PG) HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners (N) Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
Star Trek (‘09, PG-13) aaac Chris Pine. HD
Star Trek (‘09, PG-13) aaac Chris Pine, Majel Barrett. HD
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
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American Pickers HD
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Oak Island : “Once In,”
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Girl Fight (‘11, NR) aac Anne Heche. HD
Gone (‘12, PG-13) HD
Gone (‘12, PG-13) aac Amanda Seyfried. HD
Legally Blonde (‘01, PG-13) Reese Witherspoon.
A Walk to Remember (‘02, PG) aac Shane West.
Slednecks
TMNT HD
Full Hse
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Prince
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How I Met How I Met
TMNT (N)
Cops HD
Glory Kickboxing : “Glory 18" (N) HD
Cops HD
GT Academy Cops HD
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Z Nation (N)
Haven : “Morbidity”
Z Nation
WWE SmackDown HD
Big Bang
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Deal With The Hangover (‘09, R) aaac Bradley Cooper. HD Deal With Due Date (‘10, R) HD
Detour (‘45, NR) aaa (:15) The Hitch-Hiker (‘53, NR) aaa (:45) Gun Crazy (‘50, NR) aaac Peggy Cummins. Badlands
19 Kids and Counting
Say Yes
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Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes
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(:01) Limitless (‘11, PG-13) Bradley Cooper. HD
(:02) On the Menu HD
(:03) Hawaii Five-0 HD
On the Menu (N) HD
Mysteries
the White House (N)
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the White House
Raymond Raymond Friends
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Queens
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(:20) Family Feud HD
Modern
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Modern
Chrisley
Chrisley
Soul Plane (‘04, R) ac Tom Arnold.
Love & Hip Hop
Michelle
Friday After Next (‘02, R) aa Ice Cube. HD
Rules HD
Parks HD Parks HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Real Time Maher (N)
Foo Fighters: Sonic (N) Real Time Maher HD
This Is 40 (‘12, R) Paul Rudd, Leslie Mann. HD
A Wife’s c
The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (‘13, PG-13) aaac HD Ender’s Game (‘13, PG-13) Asa Butterfield. HD
60 Minutes Sports HD
The Affair
Stop at Nothing: The Lance Armstrong Story HD Inside the NFL HD

Masterpiece Classic | In Performance at White House | Art in the Twenty-First Century |Charlie Rose | Washington Week

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The Herald - 9

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|The Schedel Gardens: A Living Vision
HIST
LIFE
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NICK
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American Pickers
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10 – The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Friday, November 7, 2014

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

DELPHOS
THE

HERALD

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

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

FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the
Minimum Charge: 15 words,
Deadlines:
Ask Mr. Know-it-All
Garage Sales/
or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price of $3.00.
235 Help Wanted
235
555
Help Wanted
2 times
- $9.00
11:30
Yard
Salesa.m. for the next day’s issue.
GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per
ad per month.
Each word is $.30 2-5 days
word. $8.00 minimum charge.
BOX
REPLIES:
$8.00
if
you
come
Saturday’s
paper
is
11:00
a.m.
Friday
NEEDED Bee ESTATE SALE! 804
$.25DRIVERS
6-9 days
“I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
and
pick
them
up.
$14.00
if
we
have
to
Line Trucking is in the
Lima AveMonday’s
(Inside). Friday
paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday
$.20 need
10+ofdays
DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by
send them to you.
two full-time
11/7/14 Noon-5:00pm,
CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the ad.
day- S a t u r d aHerald
y
1 1 /Extra
8 / 1 4 is 11 a.m. Thursday
Each word is $.10drivers.
for Dedicated
3 months
time
and afternoon
Nice ChristMust
show
& pay when
ad.actors
Regu-in
charge + $.10 for each word.
Q: In
myID
opinion,
one ofplacing
the best
TRUCK DRIVERS
or more
prepaid10am-2pm.
accept DEAR ABBY: My husband wicked stepmother.
rd
routes out of Ottoville.
mas, women’s We
clothing,

Territorial dispute developes Morgan Freeman is
after daughter goes to college one of the best there is

$x3

3 Pay Increase
in 2014.
Local, Regional, OTR,
Teams & Part-Time.
High Earnings &
Home Time. Access
to Full Benefits.

Cheeseman Transport
Fort Recovery, OH
800-762-5793

Drop & Hook Automotive
freight. Good Pay, Good
equipment, Paid Vacations, Paid Holidays,
Group Medical , 401K,
Class-A CDL 18 months
driving experience a
must. Call: Ed
Kraetschmer
419-453-2273

HEALTHCARE

Seeking Health Promotion
Consultant responsible for
regional training and technical assistance to child care
professionals on health,
safety and wellness topics.
Full-time Temporary Associate provides service in eight
county region, including Allen and Van Wert county.
Qualified applicants must be
a registered nurse, licensed
dietician health educator or
of a related field and have
a Bachelors’ degree in related field. Experience with
adult learners, valid driver’s
license required. Experience
with early learning environments preferred. Grant position through December 2015.
Some evenings, occasional
Saturday and overnights required.
Email resume to

EXPERIENCED
FITNESS INSTRUCTOR
Van Wert YWCA seeks
professional and
motivated individual for
part-time water fitness
instructor. Applicants
must be certified in water
safety and possess
strong verbal
communication skills.
Send resume to:
YWCA
408 East Main Street
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
Attn:
Selection Committee
EOE
LOCAL PHYSICIAN
office looking for full
time phlebotomist.
Competitive benefit
package. Interested
individuals send
resumes to:
Department 119
Times Bulletin
P.O. Box 271
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

hr@occrra.org

OCCRRA is an equal
DENTAL ASSISTANT/
Front Office Position.
Looking for an energetic,
friendly individual for dental office in Delphos. No
experience necessary.
Send resume to Resume
PO Box 311 Delphos, OH
45833

320 House For Rent
SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

If YOU want to SEE your
kids read more, let them
see YOU read more. Call
419-695-0015 to subscribe.
Help Wanted
Part Time Residential Property Maintenance

The ideal candidate is a team player who is experienced in
maintenance, capable of working with little supervision, and
has the ability to respond to after-hour emergencies.
Responsibilities will include coordinating the repair of vacated apartments.
REQUIREMENTS:
• Maintenance experience - Proven plumbing, electrical and
painting experience is required
• HVAC knowledge/experience is a plus.
• Have own tools and transportation, and ability to respond
to after-hour emergencies
• This is a part time position; up to 25 hours per week.
Some days may be flexible.
Please email resume to 204738-CS-2102@mvg.hrmdirect.
com or visit our website at www.mvg.com to apply
Miller-Valentine Group is an Equal
Opportunity Employer/M/F/D/V and
is looking for diversity in candidates
for employment.

S

577 Miscellaneous
LAMP REPAIR, table or
floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229

592 Wanted to Buy

Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold

Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.

2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899

Read

The Delphos
Herald
online!
Local news,
national news,
weather, sports,
entertainment,
classifieds,
comics, farm
news, etc.

www.
delphosherald.
com

and I have been married for eight
years. We have no children of
our own, but he has an 18-yearold daughter from a previous
relationship who has been coming
over every other weekend and
holidays since she was 10. Even
though she lives with her mother,
she has a dedicated room that’s
packed to the gills with her
clothes, games, toys, etc.
I would like to repurpose her
room now that she is off to college.
My husband says no. We don’t
have a guest bedroom, so I feel
strongly that it makes no sense
to keep her room intact when
we could use the extra space. I
have made many sacrifices as a
stepmother over the years, and
feel I deserve to finally stretch out
a bit and enjoy the extra space. By
the way, all the furniture in her
room happens to be mine, and her
room used to be my guest room
before we got married.
My friends agree with me, but
my husband says he needs “time
to adjust.” I’m really upset and
would like an objective opinion.
AM I being unreasonable or
asking too much too soon? -FRUSTRATED IN FLORIDA
DEAR FRUSTRATED: If
you want peace and tranquility
under your roof, my advice is to
slow down and don’t jump the
gun. Your husband appears to be
suffering from a form of empty
nest anxiety right now. Let this
play out for another year or
two, so he can see how little his
daughter will be using that room.
It would also be better for her not
to feel that the minute she left
town you dismantled “her” room.
If you’ll be patient, and trust me
on this, you’ll look like a saint. If
you don’t, you may come across
as heavy-handed and be labeled a

STNA’s

We need you….
If you are reliable, patient
and have a desire to enrich
the lives of seniors,
this may be the
place for you.
We are currently seeking
self-motivated applicants.
Apply in person at
Hearth and Home
of Van wert
1118 Westwood Drive
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

AT YOUR

ervice

610 Automotive

Geise

Transmission, Inc.
• automatic transmission
• standard transmission
• differentials
• transfer case
• brakes & tune up

2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620

625 Construction

Advertise
Your
Business

DAILY

665

Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

L.L.C.

ROOM ADDITIONS

GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
FREE ESTIMATES
FULLY INSURED

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
• Agricultural Needs
• All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
660 Home Services

For a low,
low price!

blankets, kitchen items &
more. See pics on
Craig’s List!

NUTCRACKERS, COLLECTION of 12 in good
condition, $25. Call
419-692-4372.

www.cheeseman.com/careers

• Trimming & Removal
• Stump Grinding
• 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032

TEMAN’S

SAFE &
SOUND

(419) 235-8051
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Across from Arby’s

DELPHOS

• Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

SELF-STORAGE

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

419-692-6336

419-692-7261

Metzger’s

419.286.8387

670 Miscellaneous

KEVIN M. MOORE

YOUR
Denny Appliance Service
Jon COMMUNITY
Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Freezers
YOUR
Ranges • Dishwashers • Icemakers • Microwaves
We service Kenmore appliances
NEWSPAPER
To advertise and most major appliance brands SUBSCRIBE TO
Denny
Denny Appliance
Jon
Denny |Appliance
Jon
419.286.8387
419.692.8387
Service
Service 800.686.3537
419.286.8387
419.286.8387 800.686.3537
call
800.686.3537
Washers • Dryers
The
Delphos
Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators
• Freezers
Washers
• Dryers • Refrigerators • Freezers
Refrigerators
• Freezers • Icemakers • Microwaves
Ranges • Dishwashers • Icemakers
• Microwaves
Ranges
• Dishwashers
Ranges • Dishwashers
419-695-0015
Herald
We service Kenmore appliances
We service Kenmore appliances
Icemakers • Microwaves
and most major appliance
brands
and most major appliance brands
419-695-0015
ext. 128
WE SERVICE MOST

Security Fence
•Pass Code •Lighted Lot
•Affordable •2 Locations
Why settle for less?

680 Snow Removal

800.686.3537

Metzger’s Metzger’s

419.286.8387 | 419.692.8387
419.286.8387
| 419.692.8387
MAJOR APPLIANCE
BRANDS
INCLUDING
800.686.3537
800.686.3537
To be connected
to
KENMORE
your ad rep.

Dear Abby

APPLIANCES

419-286-8387
419-692-8387

•Driveways
•Parking Lots
•Salt Spreading
PROMPT & EFFICIENT SERVICE

Brent Day
567-204-8488

www.dayspropertymaintenance.com

The Delphos Herald ...
Your No. 1 source for local news.

lar rates apply
Hollywood
is Morgan Freeman. What can you
tell me about him? -- R.T.L., Shreveport, La.
A: Morgan Freeman was born June 1,
1937, in Memphis, Tenn. He began acting
in elementary school, and won a Mississippi
drama
competition
when he was 12.
Freeman joined the
United States Air Force
in the late 1950s. After
serving, he returned
to the stage and began
receiving awards for
his portrayals.
F r e e m a n ’ s
first credited film
appearance was in
1971’s “Who Says I
Morgan
Can’t Ride a Rainbow?”
Freeman
Since then, he has
appeared in more than 100 films and collected
some of acting’s most prestigious awards,
including an Academy Award. He has been
married twice.
Q: When were lollipops first introduced?
When was the word “lollipop” coined? -- J.G.,
Corpus Christi, Texas
A: The story of the lowly candy on a stick
has a lot of mystery behind its origin.
No one knows who came up with lollipops
first. No one even knows when the confection
was created; some say it was in the early 1800s,
while others insist it was during the Civil War.
Most sources agree that George Smith,
owner of a sweet shop called the Bradley Smith
Company, first coined the word “lollipop.”
Smith named the stick candy after his favorite
racehorse, Lolly Pop. He trademarked the name
in 1931, but it, of course, has fallen into public
Dear Abby is written by Abigail domain. However, the horse connection may
Van Buren, also known as Jeanne be a bit of fabrication: In northern England,
Phillips, and was founded by her “lolly” means “tongue.”
mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact
(Send your questions to Mr. Know-It-All
Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com
or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, at AskMrKIA@gmail.com or c/o Universal
Uclick, 1130 Walnut St., Kansas City, MO
CA 90069.
64106.)
COPYRIGHT
2014
DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR UFS
UNIVERSAL UCLICK

DEAR ABBY: My husband and
I are friendly with our neighbors.
We’re all smokers, but they don’t
smoke inside and we do.
It seems like they have decided
that coming to our house EVERY
DAY to hang out is acceptable,
which normally wouldn’t be a
problem. But they come in, sit on
our couch and don’t say a word to
us. Their eyes are glued to their
tablets or cellphones instead.
They respond to our attempts
at conversation with grunts,
never looking up from their
entertainment. They’ll stay for an
hour or so, then leave.
I have the feeling they’re
using our house as a “smoking
room” so they won’t have to
stand in the cold or be away
from their entertainment. My
husband is going to say something
soon because he’s not happy
and our “hints” haven’t been
acknowledged. Is this as rude as
I think it is? -- PUFFING MAD
IN MAINE
DEAR PUFFING MAD:
Yes, it is. Although you and
your neighbors are all smokers,
it appears you have little else in
common. You say your husband
is going to say something “soon.”
I recommend he speak up the next
time these people show up and
“suggest” that they leave their
electronic devices at home. What
boors!

People with diabetes can lower risk of heart disease
DEAR DOCTOR
K: When I was
diagnosed
with
diabetes, my doctor
said I am now also
at increased risk for
heart disease. What’s
the connection?
DEAR READER:
The link between
diabetes
and
cardiovascular disease
is
stronger
than
many people realize:
About two-thirds of
people with diabetes
die of heart disease
or stroke. I spoke
to my colleague Dr.
Benjamin
Scirica,
a
cardiologist
at
Harvard-affiliated

Brigham
and
Women’s
Hospital,
about the link between
the two conditions.
He explained that
diabetes harms the
heart in several ways.
As you know,
diabetes leads to
high levels of blood
sugar
(glucose).
It also triggers an
immune
response
that causes chronic
inflammation. Both
injure artery walls.
This makes arteries
more likely to develop
atherosclerosis,
the
buildup
of
fatty
plaques in blood
vessel walls that

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL

Registered Nurses
Acute Care

Van Wert County Hospital is in
search of dynamic RNs to join our
Acute Care (ICU, Telemetry, Med/
Surg and Pediatrics) Services team.
Part time, 7a-7p and 7p-7a positions
are available. Call is required. RN
license and CPR required. ACLS
within one year of hire date. Crosstrained to Pediatrics requires PALS
certification. Completion of EKG class
within one year of hire. Candidates
are eligible for a generous benefits
package including: health, dental,
prescription, and vision insurance;
vacation, sick time, personal days,
and 403b retirement. Qualified
candidates are encouraged to submit
a resume/application to:
Human Resources
Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St.
From: Frederick R. Vobbe, VP/CO
Van Wert, OH 45891
WLIO – WOHL Stations
Phone: 419-238-8656
1424 Rice
Avenue
Lima OH 45805
419-228-8835
x1034 Fax 419-229-2756
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: fvobbe@wlio.com
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
www.hometownstations.com
Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org
EOE

hinders blood flow
and increases the
risk of heart attack or
stroke.
Elevated
blood
sugar also stiffens
artery walls so they
don’t expand as well,
thereby
increasing
the risk of blood
clots. Diabetes can
also cause scar tissue
to form in the heart
muscle.
What must you do?
First, if you smoke,
quit.
Next,
exercise
regularly -- ideally
in sessions of 45
minutes to an hour,
five times a week.
Exercise strengthens
your cardiovascular
system. It also is
key to achieving or
maintaining a healthy
weight, which reduces
your risk of heart
disease and makes
your diabetes easier
to control. Regular
exercise
prompts
your cells to remove
sugar from the blood,
lowering blood sugar
levels.
Find a heart-healthy
eating plan and stick
with it. Eat plenty
of fruits, vegetables,
fish and whole grains.
Limit or avoid trans
fats and saturated fats,
refined grains and
sugary drinks.
If you have high
cholesterol in addition
to diabetes, the two
together
greatly
increase your risk
of heart disease.
Therefore,
it
is
important to lower
your cholesterol as
well as your blood
sugar. The most potent
cholesterol-lowering
medicines are statin

BUILDING
MAINTENANCE
BUILDING
MAINTENACE

Your Hometown Stations has a full-time opening in building maintenance. Duties
include: grounds, mechanical, minor HVAC, lighting, painting, carpentry, and
routine building maintenance. The applicant must be productive, dependable,
follow directions, and complete tasks on time. Common sense and attention to
detail are essential in our business. Applicant should be able to stand, sit, reach,
climb, lift, and use tools, telephone, and electronic mail properly. Military
veterans are a good fit in our organization. Applicant must have good driving
record and no substance abuse record. 40 hours p/wk, with benefits. Schedule
typically weekdays, but may have night, or weekends, in special circumstances.
Apply by resume or pick up form at WLIO offices. Resume should include past
work history, work references, personal references, and pay requirements. Mail to:
Frederick R. Vobbe, Director of Engineering, Your Hometown Stations, 1424 Rice
Avenue, Lima, Ohio 45805-1949. E-mail to fvobbe@wlio.com in PDF/Word97
format. NO phone calls. Questions about job via e-mail, only. Your Hometown
Stations is an equal employment opportunity employer. Applications close 8AM
November 15th.
00105603

Dr. Anthony L.
Komaroff, M.D.

Ask Doctor K

drugs. These drugs
not only lower your
blood levels of total
cholesterol and LDL
(“bad”) cholesterol,
they also decrease
inflammation
inside plaques of
atherosclerosis. This
lowers your risk of
heart attacks and
strokes.
Finally, if you have
high blood pressure in
addition to diabetes,
these two together
greatly increase your
risk of heart disease.
Therefore, it is even
more important to
control your blood
pressure,
which
may require blood
pressure-lowering
medication.
While medicines
may be necessary
to lower your blood
sugar,
cholesterol
and blood pressure,
lifestyle changes are
at least as powerful as
medicines in achieving
these benefits. And
even if medicines are
necessary,
lifestyle
changes can help
reduce the doses of
medicines that you
need.
So work with
your doctor to find
a combination of
diet, exercise and
medication to keep
your blood sugar
levels close to normal
while
avoiding
extremely low blood
sugar. This will help
reduce the risk of heart
attack, stroke or death
from heart disease.
(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.)

DISTRIBUTED
BY
UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR
UFS

www.delphosherald.com

Comics & Puzzles
Zits

Today’s
Horoscope
By Eugenia Last

Friday, November 7, 2014

Blondie

For Better or Worse

Beetle Bailey

The Herald — 11

Friday, November 7, 2014

Your
resourcefulness
and resilience will be tested.
Although you will face some
difficulties, you may be able to
outmaneuver your opponents
and come out on top if you
are conscientious and precise.
You will be rewarded for your
dependability as well as for
your common sense.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- A last-minute deviation
from your plans will have an
amazing effect on your future.
Go with the flow, and you will
not be disappointed. Safeguard
documents and information
until needed.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- You should stop
agonizing over what you’ve
done in the past and look at the
future with optimism. Unwise
decisions will be the result of
poor judgment. Focus on the
here and now.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -- Preoccupation
with personal problems will
interfere with your professional
productivity. Make your career
a priority to avoid further
repercussions. Let success be
your revenge and your ticket to
a better future.

Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS
1 Road guide
4 Common ID
7 Tummy
muscles
10 Banjo kin
11 Symphony
or tome
13 Novelist
Jean -14 Burning
15 Freeway
strip
16 Tijuana Ms.
17 Get cozy
19 Brad -- of
“Ocean’s Eleven”
20 Air-pump
meas.
21 Unfreeze
23 Catherine
-- -Jones
26 More bashful
28 Prior to
29 Letter after
pi
30 Embankment
34 Remove
chalk
36 Family
nickname
38 Depot info
39 Honey
factories
41 Unpleasant
look
42 Fragile layer
44 Urge Fido
on
46 -- -a-brac
47 Brings in
the herd (2 wds.)
52 Sound from
Babe
53 Lift anchor
54 Santa -winds
55 Machine
teeth
56 Sea birds
57 Fix, as an
election
58 Even one
59 Pfc. boss
60 Bunyan’s
tool

DOWN
1 Backless
slipper
2 Quite similar
3 Vet patients
4 Flies alone
5 Kind of rice
6 Now, to
Caesar
7 Mr. Goldfinger
8 Davis or
Midler
9 Thin board
12 Like raw cotton
13 Have ambitions
18 Books pro
22 Sushi fish
23 Mark of Zorro
24 Bungle
25 Mild brew
27 Garden shed
item
29 Bridle part
31 Air show
formation
32 Monsieur’s
summer

Yesterday’s answers
33 Sense
organ
35 Appalls
37 Handing
out
40 Doggerel
41 Arith.
term
42 Celestial
hunter
43 Full of life
45 Cove

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) -- Don’t dwell on
negative events. Consider your
objectives and put your best
foot forward. Appreciate what
you have and you’ll find a way
to make the most of your life.

Pickles

PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Cultural influences will
spur your creativity and spark
new ideas. Music and art can
be enjoyed with little or no cash
via the Internet or at galleries
and museums.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- A falling out with
someone will leave you feeling
uneasy. If you overreact, you
will have to make amends. Be
honest and admit your mistake.

Garfield

Born Loser

Hagar the Horrible

Barney Google & Snuffy Smith

TAURUS
(April
20May 20) -- A brief getaway
will renew your faith in life.
It’s easy to lose sight of your
goals if you’ve been running
in circles and getting nowhere
fast. An escape will put things
in perspective.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -- Be generous with your
time, not your money. Don’t
let negativity take a toll on
your well-being. Volunteer
for a worthy cause to make a
difference.
CANCER
(June
21July 22) -- If an emotional
partnership is in decline,
you need to make some hard
choices. Don’t stay in a situation
that is bringing you down. It’s
time to shake up your routine.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-- Act reserved when dealing
with peers. Overfamiliarity
with colleagues or superiors
will lead to a loss of respect
and damage to your status and
reputation.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -- Curb your anger around
the young and old people in
your life. You’ll get a better
response using encouragement.
Focus inward and make
personal changes instead of
trying to alter others.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Business or legal negotiations
will require your full attention.
Don’t rush while working out
contracts or agreements. Time
will be needed to do proper and
thorough research.
COPYRIGHT 2014 United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.

DISTRIBUTED
BY
UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR
UFS

Answer to Sudoku
Hi and Lois

Marmaduke

The Family Circus® By Bil Keane

46 -- Raton,
Fla.
48 Thole
fillers
49 First
name in
cheesecake
50 PC system
51 Airport
summons

12 – The Herald

Friday, November 7, 2014

Home Depot:
Hackers also stole
53M email addresses
SARAH SKIDMORE SELL
Associated Press
NEW YORK — Hackers
stole 53 million email addresses in addition to customers’
card data, Home Depot said
Thursday.
The nation’s largest home
improvement chain had disclosed the massive, monthslong breach of 56 million debit
and credit cards in September.
Home Depot’s breach surpassed Target’s pre-Christmas
2013 data theft, which compromised 40 million credit and
debit cards and hurt sales and
profits. Since late last year,
Michaels, SuperValu and
Neiman Marcus have been
among a string of retailers that
have also reported breaches,
though they were smaller.
While shoppers appear to
have grown numb to the hacks,
the breaches have forcing
changes in retailing. Target’s
breach pushed banks, retailers and card companies to
increase security by speeding
the adoption of microchips in
U.S. credit and debit cards,
which supporters say are more
secure. Home Depot reiterated
Thursday that it will be activating chip-enabled checkout terminals at all of its U.S. stores
by the end of the year.
The file containing the
email addresses did not contain
passwords or other sensitive
personal information, according to Home Depot. However,
it said that customers should
be on guard against phishing
scams. Phishing attacks are
sent through texts or emails
and try to trap you into disclosing personal information.

www.delphosherald.com

Gay marriage ruling means
high court review likely
CINCINNATI (AP) — The rush toward
gay marriage in the U.S. hit a roadblock
Thursday when a federal appeals court
upheld laws against the practice in four
states, creating a split in the legal system
that increases the chances the Supreme
Court will take up the issue.
The cases decided were from Ohio,
Michigan, Kentucky and Tennessee.
Breaking ranks with other federal
courts around the country, the 6th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals ruled 2-1 that
states have the right to set rules for marriage and that changing a definition that
dates to “the earliest days of human history” is better done through the political
process, not the courts.
“Surely the people should receive
some deference in deciding when the
time is ripe to move from one picture of
marriage to another,” said Circuit Judge
Jeffrey Sutton, writing for himself and a
fellow George W. Bush appointee, while
a Bill Clinton appointee dissented.
The ruling ran counter to a remarkably
rapid string of victories for the gay rights
movement over the past few months that
have now made same-sex marriage legal
in at least 30 states.
In fact, four other U.S. appeals courts
in other regions of the country ruled in
recent months that states cannot ban gay
marriage.
Cincinnati attorney Al Gerhardstein,
who represented gay plaintiffs in two of
the cases, said he was disappointed and
will appeal to the Supreme Court.
The president of pro-gay marriage
group Freedom to Marry, Evan Wolfson,
blasted the ruling as being “on the wrong
side of history” and out of step with the
courts and the majority of Americans.
“This anomalous ruling won’t stand

the test of time or appeal,” he said in a
statement.
In its ruling, the appeals court rejected
one of the main arguments leveled against
gay marriage, saying that same-sex couples are just as capable as heterosexual
ones of effectively raising children.
Sutton also suggested that the argument that says there is a constitutional
right to gay marriage could also be used
in support of polygamy or some other
combination.
“If it is constitutionally irrational to
stand by the man-woman definition of
marriage, it must be constitutionally irrational to stand by the monogamous definition of marriage,” he wrote.
Attorneys could seek a review of the
panel’s decision by the full 6th Circuit.
But because it is made up mostly of
Republican-appointed judges, they will
probably try to move the case straight to
the Supreme Court, for a definitive ruling
on whether gays have a fundamental right
under the U.S. Constitution to marry.
The dissenting judge suggested that
might have been the goal of Sutton and
Judge Deborah Cook in their ruling.
“Because the correct result is so obvious, one is tempted to speculate that the
majority has purposefully taken the contrary position to create the circuit split,”
Judge Martha Craig Daugherty wrote.
She said getting the case to the
Supreme Court would put “an end to the
uncertainty of status and the interstate
chaos that the current discrepancy in state
laws threaten.”
In October, the Supreme Court surprisingly turned away appeals from five states
seeking to uphold their marriage bans.
The ruling had the effect of expanding gay
marriage across the U.S.

Beef or Chicken? Beef prices hit fast-food chains
NEW YORK (AP) — Rising beef
prices might not mean the cost of a
Whopper is going to skyrocket, but it
could mean you’ll be encouraged to
order a chicken sandwich instead.
Beef prices have climbed in part because
of rising demand overseas and droughts in
recent years that have caused livestock producers to shrink their cattle herds. The average, year-to-date price for 81 percent lean
ground beef is $2.18 per pound, said Kevin
Good, an analyst at CattleFax, a Coloradobased tracker of the beef industry. That’s up
24 percent from a year ago.
The soaring prices have hurt fastfood restaurants that feature beef as the
centerpiece of their menus: Burger King,
Wendy’s and McDonald’s — the nation’s
three biggest burger chains — all say
they’re dealing with higher beef costs.
But fast-food chains, which sometimes
pass along additional costs for ingredients
to customers, realize there’s only so much
people are willing to pay for a burger. So,

Nature

they’re taking other measures to help ease
the pressure, such as slashing expenses
elsewhere or trying to get people to order
other things on their menus.
Arby’s, a chain best known for its
roast beef sandwiches, next week is rolling out a new line of steak sandwiches.
But without providing details, CEO Paul
Brown said the company is also looking
for “more opportunities” to promote
chicken, which on average accounts for
about 10 percent of sales for the chain.
“There are certain things you can
do, which is promote different items,”
Brown said in an interview this week
when asked how the company is dealing
with rising beef costs.
Alex Macedo, president of Burger
King’s North American region, also said
earlier this year the company is pushing
chicken more aggressively to offset rising beef costs. This summer, the chain
said it brought back its “Chicken Fries,”
which are deep-fried pieces of chicken

(Continued from page 1)
She also takes dance lessons here and in Germany.
“I take dance classes at Dancers by Gina and enjoy Zumba
and Jazz,” she said.
Speaking of Jazz, Willinghöfer also enjoyed visiting
Chicago where she saw the city from Willis Tower. She said
it’s much different than Delphos.
“It’s a huge city with skyscrapers, a lot of people, museums
and traffic,” she said. “It was pretty impressive. I had Oreo
cheesecake at the Cheesecake Factory and the slice was so big,
I couldn’t finish it.”
She and the Bonifas family are planning a vacation in
Florida over the Thanksgiving holiday, where they will
visit the Gulf Coast and see Naples, the Everglades and
Siesta Key and may have the opportunity to go air boat
riding.
Even though Willinghöfer’s time spent here is full of activity, she is very regimented with practicing the piano.
“My piano teacher in Germany gave me the sheet music
for ‘River Flows In You,’ which I like a lot,” she said. “I’ve
been practicing and want to play it for and surprise my teacher
when I get back.”

Diapers

(Continued from page 1)
“There are three things that people
need in life: God, family and friends,”
she said. “I’m trying to show that joy
doesn’t just happen every day; you need
to make it happen.”
The hardest part of writing her life
story was when it came to saying goodbye and reliving the memories of losing
loved ones.
Hofmann grew up in Delphos
with her parents, Homer and Jeanette
Baumgartner, during the 1950s and 60s,
so many Delphos residents may be able
to relate to some of her stories in the
book.
Her father also wrote and had a
book published, when he was 94, called
“Rambling Along the AC&Y Railroad
with Homer Baumgartner.”
“Maybe I’ve got more of him in me
than I thought,” she wrote in the preface
to “From Diapers to Diapers.”
Her father self-published his book so
Hofmann got a whole new experience
working with Tate Publishing on finalizing her book. There was a slight power
struggle between her and the publisher
in keeping her stories the same when
they first started working together last
fall.

in the shape of french fries, after “ongoing guest outcries reached a point where
they could no longer be ignored.” The
dish was introduced in 2005 and taken
off the menu in 2012.
Burger King’s website is also currently promoting its Italian Original
Chicken Sandwich, as well as a deal for
10 chicken nuggets for $1.49.
Burger King is working with franchisees to reduce restaurant costs as
well. Carrols Restaurant Group, Burger
King’s biggest U.S. franchisee, noted
that its beef costs were up 32 percent in
the latest quarter from a year ago.
Wendy’s on Thursday also announced
a plan to cut costs by $30 million to offset challenges, which include rising beef
costs. Spokesman Bob Bertini declined
to specify how Wendy’s is adjusting
its marketing strategy to deal with rising beef costs. But he said “our varied
core menu with many chicken and salad
options gives us options.”

She said she frequently chats with her family through
Skype and emails them discussing all she is doing.
“They [her mom and 13-year-old brother] ask a lot of questions,” Willinghöfer said. “Especially my mom.”
She said families are much larger here in America and a
typical family in Germany has one or two children.
“It’s the cultural norm and families having three to five kids
is unusual in Germany,” Willinghöfer added. “Now I know
what it’s like to have sisters, especially a younger sister.”
Willinghöfer attends St. John’s High School and said the
school systems are different.
“I think it’s perfect; wearing uniforms and having the same
schedule of classes everyday,” she added. “I like the way the
teachers teach and the grade scheduling.”
She said there are more exams here than back home where
she would only be tested on a subject once a month. Her
favorite classes she’s taking while at St. John’s is History and
Chemistry and back in Germany, she enjoyed English and
French.
“I am very happy I chose to come to America,” Willinghöfer
said. “Before I got here, I thought four months would be too
long and now, I think it’s not enough time since there is so
much I would like to see.”

“If they wanted to change something,
it would change the meaning,” she said.
In the end, she won that battle.
Another obstacle was trying to agree
on the book cover.
“What they sent me I thought made
it look like a sci-fi book,” she said. “My
granddaughter drew a baby and an old
man in diapers and I finally convinced
them to use that.”
Her grandchildren’s drawings can
also be seen at the beginning of each
chapter, which provides added amusement to see the different children’s versions of the same person.
Hofmann, whose pen name is Mary
Suzanne Hofmann, enjoyed working
with her editor, who would leave comments in her stories such as “Cracking
up at this one.”
“It’s difficult. The production process
is draining,” she said. “Sometimes I
had to pick my battles and somethings I
stuck my ground on.”
It did not scare her from the process,
though, and there is a possibility for a
second book.
“My husband said I should write a
sequel because I have enough material
for another,” she said.
Hofmann retired four years ago but
still works part time at the Institute for

Orthopaedic Surgery in Lima. She lives
with her husband, Peter, and has two
daughters, two stepchildren and nine
grandchildren.
Three of the grandchildren, triplets,
have cystic fibrosis, a life-threatening
disease that causes severe damage to
the lungs and digestive system. A portion of the proceeds from the book sales
will be donated to the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation.
“Hopefully my dollar or your dollar
will help find the cure,” Hofmann said.
Hofmann has recently been invited to
speak around the area about her book,
which she is excited about so she can
continue to educate people on the disease.
“It gives me a chance to briefly talk
about the devastating disease of cystic
fibrosis and how important it is that
people support it,” she said.
Upcoming speaking engagements and
book signings include: 11:30-noon (with
book signing to follow) Wednesday at
Delphos Senior Citizens Center, 5:307:30 p.m. Dec. 1 at the Delphos Public
Library, 1-3 p.m. Jan. 10 at The Bistro
at Courtyard Marriott in Lima, 2-4 p.m.
Jan. 17 at Barnes and Noble in Lima
and 11 a.m.-4 p.m. March 28 at Book
Reviews in Bluffton.

Vaccine spray may not
work for swine flu in kids
NEW YORK (AP) — The
nasal spray version of the flu
vaccine did not protect young
children against swine flu last
winter and might not work
again this year, health officials said Thursday.
Preliminary results from
three studies found that
AstraZeneca’s FluMist had
little or no effect in children
against swine flu. That was
the most common bug making people sick last winter.
Because this year’s version of FluMist is the same,
the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention said
it’s possible the spray vaccine
won’t work for swine flu this
season, either.
But officials say the spray
is still OK to use. Though the
flu season is just getting started, early tracking suggests
swine flu — the H1N1 strain
— won’t be a big player this
year. Other strains are expected to be the major threat and
the vaccine works against
those, said Dr. Alicia Fry, a
CDC flu vaccine expert.
That’s why she’s choosing a squirt up the nose for
her 7-year-old daughter. And
“she’d rather have FluMist
than a shot” in the arm, Fry
said.
But another flu expert,
Vanderbilt University’s Dr.
William Schaffner, said pediatricians might want to opt
for flu shots for their young
patients “just to be on the

Job

safe side.”
Why the nasal spray didn’t
seem to work last year is a
mystery: it has strong track
record. The company said
inadequate refrigeration of
some doses shipped last summer could be an explanation.
Annual flu vaccinations
are recommended for all
Americans ages 6 months
and older. Flu shots are
made from killed flu virus.
FluMist is made using live
but weakened virus, and is
only approved for ages 2 to
49. The vaccine’s makeup can
change from year to year,
based on what three or four
strains are expected to be circulating.
For years, studies have
indicated FluMist is the better choice for young children
because it prompts a better
immune response in kids who
have never been sick with the
flu. In June, a federal scientific panel took the unusual step
of advising doctors to give
FluMist to healthy young kids
instead of a shot, if available.
Confidence in that decision was shaken a bit last
week during a meeting in
Atlanta of the same panel
— the Advisory Committee
on Immunization Practices
— when a CDC official presented the results of the three
observational studies. The
research was done separately
by the CDC, the Air Force
and AstraZeneca.

(Continued from page 1)

The Ready to Work grant is a partnership between employers,
industry association partners, higher education training providers, adult career technical centers, workforce investment boards,
American Job Centers, and the WSOS Community Action
Commission.
WSOS will utilize its grant to fund the JobsOhio Region 2
H-1B Ready to Work program, which will provide participants in
Williams, Fulton, Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky, Seneca, Crawford,
Wyandot, Hardin, Hancock, Wood, Henry, Putnam, Allen, Van
Wert, Paulding and Defiance counties with career awareness and
coaching, supportive services, assessments and/or testing, certifications in the advanced manufacturing, information technology,
healthcare, and environmental fields, as well as apprenticeship
programs, internships, on-the-job training, and job placement.
The program will be carried out through partnerships with
Vantage Career Center, Northwest State Community College,
Area 7 and 8 Workforce Investment Boards, the Lucas County
Economic and Workforce Development Agency, Penta Adult
Career Center, Terra State Community College, Michigan
Institute of Aviation and Technology, and more than 20
employers in the targeted industries along with several community and veteran organizations.
“With this Ready to Work Partnership grant, we will ensure
individuals have the credentials they need to enter and succeed
in a new career and advance within our communities. We are
committed to ensuring participants have the skills to succeed,”
said Ruthann House, WSOS president/CEO. “This grant provides a win/win partnership for individuals and employers and
recognizes the combined efforts of community, education, and
business leaders to strengthen workforce training and development to meet the economic development needs of communities.”
For more information on the Ready to Work program, contact Kerrie Carte at (419) 332-8263.

Crash

(Continued from page 1)
“We were eating and all of
a sudden, I thought I heard
a bomb. It sounded like a
bomb,” Ramona said.
“We heard a terrible boom.
There a bright light outside. I
looked out the window and
it looked like our buildings
were on fire,” Gene added.
Brian Gruble,and his son,
Nick, both said they heard
and felt the explosion at
Brian’s home a half mile to
the south.
Ramona quickly went outside and looked west toward
the field and saw a long streak

of flames. “I thought maybe a
semi was in the ditch on fire.”
She then tried to call 9-1-1.
“Thick black smoke surrounded our place, driven
by the west wind,” Gene
said. He said he saw scattered wreckage on fire,
including a piece burning
in the ditch.
The Grubles said a
young woman was driving
by at the time of the crash.
She told them she saw
the plane on fire while it
was still airborne, before
impact. “She said she saw
a fireball coming down,”
said Gene.

Trivia

Answers to Wednesday’s questions:
A bimonthly meeting is held every two months.
Meetings held twice a month are often called bimonthly, but they are more accurately described as semimonthly.
The dogs of Venice were elected dukes who ruled
the city-state of Venice and controlled much of the
eastern Mediterranean coast. Venice was an independent city-state from 697 to 1797, when Napoleon
conquered it.
Today’s questions:
How old is the moon?
What is the pressure at the bottom of the Pacific
Ocean?
Answers in Monday’s Herald.
The Outstanding National Debt as of Thursday
evening was $17,926,462,812,419.
The estimated population of the United States is
319,360,637, so each citizen’s share of this debt is
$56,132.
The National Debt has continued to increase an
average of $2.42 billion per day since Sept. 30, 2012.