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Terror plot thwarted, p2

Saturday, OctOber 30, 2010

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Delphos, Ohio

Wildcats close with ‘W’ over archrival Bearcats, p6

Library sets veterans program for children
The Delphos Public Library will honor veterans with a program for children in grades 2-6 from 2-3 p.m. on Veterans Day, Nov. 11. Special guests will be members of the Delphos VFW Post 3035. Those attending will be able to listen to the veterans’ stories, ask questions and learn the importance of the holiday. A short video on the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier and the Marines who guard it will also be viewed. Sign up for this important event starts Monday and is limited to 25. Call the library at 419-695-4015 to register.


Voters to decide on school income tax proposal

DELPHOS — Voters will have an opportunity to approve a 1 percent Permanent Earned Income Tax for Delphos City Schools on Tuesday. School board members and administration are seeking to Nancy Spencer photos fill a deficit of $905,748 at the end of FY 2012 and more than $2 million at the end of Fort Jennings Elementary School students got hands-on experience with the elements FY 2013. of weather on Friday during a COSI on Wheels presentation of “Current Conditions.” The tax would generate COSI “meteorologist-in-training” Katya Karaivanova and students explored how approximately $1.5 million a weather affects life on earth every day and learn about technology used by today’s top year, according to the Ohio forecasters. Students then tested their forecasting skills, explored meteorological instruDepartment of Taxation. ments and discovered why it’s important to monitor extreme weather events. Above: Those affected by the tax students place foam cutouts over a wind tunnel to see how wind velocity works. Below: are district residents with First-graders Abigail Koester, left, and Haven Knippen see that Koester can’t open her earned income, including fisted hand once the air is sucked out of a vacuum sleeve. wages and self-employment earnings and earnings from Fort Jennings CL of C partnerships. This does include will host its Election Night farmers who file a Schedule F. The tax excludes Social Supper from 4-6:30 p.m. Security, unemployment and Tuesday in the St. Joseph welfare benefits, interest, diviCatholic Church basement. dends, capital gains, pensions Carry-outs will be served and IRA contributions, rental from 4:30-6:30 p.m. income, lottery winnings and The menu includes ham income earned by estates. or pork loin, mashed potatoes The Department of and gravy, a hot vegetable, Taxation used district income homemade applesauce, data from the past 23 years dinner roll and dessert. to determine the amount 1 percent would generate. The district would not see full collection of the tax, if passed, for 18 months, even though Local teams holding parthe state would start collecting ent meetings the tax in January 2011. The The Jefferson boys basschedule is as follows: April 1 ketball program (grade of the first tax year, an average 7-12) and Elida High School of 5.4 percent (average based are having their OHSAAon all schools collecting an mandated preseason player/ earned income tax); July of parent meetings at 7 p.m. the first year, an average of 16.2 percent; October of year Tuesday (Elida) in the old high school gymnasium and By STACY TAFF appointments and I’d cry and then want to know but I’m pretty sure 1, an average of 15.2 percent; 7 p.m. Wednesday (Jefferson) she’d cry and it was just a big I do. Sure enough, it was cancer. January of year two, an averat the middle school. Contact cry-fest. The doctor who did my They admitted me to the hospital DELPHOS — Every two min- surgery was so nice; I couldn’t and put in some mini-ports. They Jefferson coach Marc Smith utes, someone is diagnosed with have asked for a better one. When didn’t do surgery. Forty-five days (419 615-7233) and Elida breast cancer. I got in there, he said ‘there’s no or so after that, I got an infection AD Dave Evans (419 331In 2010, an estimated 261,100 need to cry; we’re gonna remove and had more mini-ports put in. 2580) with questions. new cases of breast cancer are this little pea and everything will They tried some antibiotics and TODAY expected to arise in be fine’.” none of them worked, so the docFootball: New Bremen at the U.S., with over 75 Once doctors tor said he had one more to try By STACY TAFF St. John’s (MAC), 7:30 p.m. percent of cases being remove a tumor, and that one worked. That was a Boys Soccer at invasive. It is said 1 in they always take miserable time.” Wapak: Ottoville vs. 8 women will develop extra precautions to Two years after Carder’s left DELPHOS — Gene and Fort Jennings, 11 a.m. this disease over the kill off any remain- lung cancer, her right lung fol- Ginger Denman of Delphos Girls Soccer at Elida: St. course of her lifetime. ing cancer cells. lowed suit. During her chemo- are hosting their second John’s vs. St. Marys, 1 p.m. With such a prev“After the sur- therapy and recovery, she was exchange student from Co-ed Cross Country: alence among our gery, I had to go over grateful to have her family and Regionals at Tiffin/ population, it’s a safe to Lima five times God by her side the whole time. Germany — and also their Troy, 11:05 a.m. bet nearly everyone a week for a half “My family were a God- second Laura. Laura Kampwirth, 15, knows someone who hour each time for send. Without them, I could’ve has or had it. 34 weeks for radia- have gotten through it,” she said. is the first in her family to Forecast In the case of tion,” Carder said, “Prayer and outside support are engage in this experience and Partly cloudy Carder Martha “Marty” Carder, “They’d put a little the most important things. There is enjoying her time here. tonight with “I’ve been having a lot of she herself has experienced it. drain thing in there and I’d have are so many people getting this lows in the “I’m not sure exactly how I to call the doctor and let him know disease, it’s pitiful really how fun. I’ve been to Cedar Point upper 30s. got diagnosed, really. It was 13 how much drained out. After the widespread it is. Young people twice with my host family and Partly cloudy years ago when I went in and got radiation, it was all cleared up until are getting it, too, and it makes we’ve been to the Columbus Sunday with an ultrasound and they saw some- about five years ago.” you wonder where it’s coming Zoo,” she said. “Homecoming highs in the mid 50s and thing they didn’t like,” Carder When Carder went back in from and everything. I have one was really fun, too, and I went lows in the mid 30s. said. “Then the doctor came in and to the doctor because of pain in daughter and six sons and I pray to Chicago last week with all looked at it and he didn’t like what her shoulder, she found out her that it doesn’t go down to them.” the other German students, Index he saw either. He said ‘you’ve got cancer had come back, just not in Even when a cancer patient which was really funny.” has the support of their family, Obituaries 2A a little pea on your breast’ and her breast. Being a sophomore in the “I found out I had left lung they still feel isolated, so it helps senior class, one might think State/Local 3A after that he sent it away to be cancer and that was around the tremendously to be a part of a Kampwirth would have a Politics 4A biopsied.” “They found out it was cancer time I was on oxygen pretty community that bands together to hard time but with the differCommunity 5A and a couple days later, they sug- bad,” she said. “The doctor had give their support as well. ences in curriculum, she says Sports 6A gested I go to my family doctor. I to stick this giant needle in me to “Relay for Life is such a wonClassifieds 7A asked what the options were and drain my lung and he had these derful thing. I didn’t have the school here is easier. “I think school here is easWorld News 8A he said ‘you know you’ll need six containers on this tray and I strength to go out and walk last to have surgery’ and I said yes remember asking him if he was time but the fact that all those peo- ier because you can pick the Hunting guide 1-3B courses you want to take,” she TV 4B and he said we can either remove going to have to fill them all ple are out there is a God-send,” the whole thing or do the next up and he said ‘well, you never Carder added. “I was clean for a said. “In Germany, you don’t best thing. I said I wanted to try know.’ It was real cloudy and year and a half, so God was good get to do that. Plus we take the next best thing. My daughter bloody and he said ‘do you know to me. My family was good to me; about 14 courses at a time and we have a different schedule Pammy went with me to these what that is?’ and I said I don’t they still are.”

Jennings students learn about ‘current conditions’

CL of C offers election supper


Carder three-time cancer survivor

age of 15.8 percent; April of year two, an average of 22 percent; July of year 2, an average of 47.6 percent; and October of year two, an average of 19.1 percent. The school board passed a resolution in September to remove the 2004 5.50mill property tax beginning January 2012, upon approval of the earned income tax. This will save each property owner in the district approximately 11 percent. The board also pledged to allow the 1992 5.5-mill property tax levy to expire without a vote in 2012 if the income tax is approved. This action will affect commercial property owners only. Letting the levies expire will offset the $1.5 million generated by the income tax by approximately $660,000. The levy has generated many questions from district voters, including why a 1 percent and not .75 percent or .50 percent. “If we ask for less than the 1 percent, we could not let the property tax levies expire,” Superintendent Jeff Price said. “We have to close each year on June 30 with a positive balance. We cannot do that and let the levies expire with less than 1 percent.” Another question is, “why permanent and not a limited time?” “If this is passed and the property tax levies expire, this income tax will make up 17 percent of our budget. If we would make this renewable and the voters would turn it See SCHOOL, page 2A

Kampwirth enjoying time in Delphos

Kampwirth every day. Sometimes we’ll get out at 1 p.m. and sometimes 3 p.m. Here, you have like five courses and you have the same schedule every day. Right now, I’m in Algebra 2 and back home we took that two years ago. Also, you start classes like physics a lot later here. In Germany, you do that in sixth grade and actually, sometimes you do physics, chemistry and biology all in the same year. It also seems See STUDENT, page 10A


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2A – The Herald

Saturday, October 30, 2010

Terror plot thwarted as US-bound explosives seized
By EILEEN SULLIVAN and MATT APUZZO The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Authorities on three continents thwarted multiple terrorist attacks aimed at the United States from Yemen on Friday, seizing two explosive packages addressed to Chicago-area synagogues and packed aboard cargo jets. The plot triggered worldwide fears that al-Qaida was launching a major new terror campaign. President Barack Obama called the coordinated attacks a “credible terrorist threat,” and U.S. officials said they were increasingly confident that alQaida’s Yemen branch, the group responsible for the failed Detroit airliner bombing last Christmas, was responsible. Parts of the plot might remain undetected, Obama’s counterterror chief warned. “The United States is not assuming that the attacks were disrupted and is remaining vigilant,” John Brennan said at the White House. One of the packages was found aboard a cargo plane in Dubai, the other in England. Preliminary tests indicated the packages contained the powerful industrial explosive PETN, the same chemical used in the Christmas attack, U.S. officials said. The tests had not been confirmed. In the U.S., cargo planes were searched up and down the Eastern Seaboard, and an Emirates Airlines passenger jet was escorted down the coast to New York by American fighter jets. No explosives were found aboard those planes, though the investigation was continuing on at least two. Obama’s sobering assessment, delivered from the White House podium, unfolded four days before national elections in which discussion of terrorism has played almost no role. The president went ahead with weekend campaign appearances. The terrorist efforts “underscore the necessity of remaining vigilant against terrorism,” the president said. While he said both packages that contained explosives originated in Yemen, he did not explicitly assign blame to al-Qaida, which is active in that Arab country and long has made clear its goal of launching new attacks on the United States. Authorities in Dubai intercepted one explosive device. The second package was aboard a plane searched in East Midlands, north of London, and officials said it contained a printer toner cartridge with wires and powder. Brennan said the devices were in packages about the size of a breadbox. While Obama didn’t specifically accuse Yemen’s al-Qaida branch, Brennan called it the most active al-Qaida franchise and said anyone associated with the group was a subject of concern. The radical U.S.-born Muslim cleric Anwar al-Awlaki, who now is in hiding in Yemen, is believed to have helped inspire recent attacks including the Fort Hood shooting, the Times Square bombing attempt and the

For The Record
SHAFFER, Neva Shaffer, 90, of rural Spencerville, funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Monday at Monticello United Brethren in Christ Church, Pastors Andrew Adkins and grandson Matthew Kephart officiating. Burial will be in Spencerville Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Sunday at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, Spencerville, and after 9:30 a.m. Monday at the church. Memorials may be made to the Monticello Church or to the Spencerville EMS.


The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager William Kohl, general manager/ Eagle Print The Daily Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $2.09 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $105 per year. Outside these counties $119 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. No mail subscriptions will be accepted in towns or villages where The Daily Herald paper carriers or motor routes provide daily home delivery for $2.09 per week. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DAILY HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 141 No. 118


failed Detroit airliner bombing last Christmas Day. Another American hiding in Yemen, Samir Khan, has declared himself a traitor and has helped produce al-Qaida propaganda. Most of the officials spoke on condition of anonymity, citing the ongoing investigation. Brennan later told reporters that the explosives “were in a form that was designed to try to carry out some type of attack,” but he provided no further details. “The forensic analysis is under way,” he said, adding, “Clearly from the initial observation, the initial analysis that was done, the materials that were found in the device that was uncovered was intended to do harm.” Intelligence personnel had been monitoring a suspected plot for days, officials said. The packages in England and Dubai were discovered after Saudi Arabian intelligence picked up information related to Yemen and passed it on to the U.S., one official said. U.S. intelligence officials warned last month that terrorists hoped to mail chemical and biological materials as part of an attack on America and other Western countries using the mail. The alert came in a Sept. 23 bulletin from the Homeland Security Department and obtained by The Associated Press. In the hours following the discoveries, Yemeni officials and Scotland Yard were investigating and the U.S. issued a 72-hour ban on all cargo from Yemen.

(Continued from page 1A) down, we would have to lay off 17 percent of our staff with very little notice or a plan on how to proceed,” Price said. “If members of our staff know they are in line to be laid off, they may find other jobs beforehand.” A question of a surplus or carry-over balance if the income tax is passed was also questioned. “We are not asking voters to support this to add programs we have already cut,” Price said. “We are asking to maintain what we have today. We are not looking to add anything into the budget. We receive less from the state than we did two years and considerably less than five years ago.

We have to fill in the gaps and unfortunately, if it doesn’t come from the state, it has to come from the taxpayers.” Another question raised concerned teacher salaries and benefits. “We have a negotiated agreement with the teachers’ union that expires in the spring,” Price said. “The board has already started looking at that. Right now, the contract stands as signed.” The district has trimmed more than $1 million from its budget since 2007 and has proposed another $500,000 in cuts for the 2011-12 year. The cuts include three grade-level elementary teachers; one high school teacher; eliminating all vocational extended days for FFA and guidance and bus-

sing between the city and parochial schools during the school day for industrial arts, Family Consumer Science, AgriBusiness and Agri-Science; and eliminating 2.5 library aide positions as well as the transportation supervisor and safety service coordinator/truancy officer positions. Pay-to-Participate for all non-credit extra-curriculars was also added to the mix. “These cuts are not scare tactics,” Price said today. “These are real cuts and only minimum cuts. It will not end here if the income tax is not passed. We may also have to consider further reductions depending on the Ohio biennial budget. We won’t know how that will affect us until June 2011.”

Oct. 31, 1935 - Oct. 29,2010 Janice Marlene Gyetvai, 74, of Lima, died at 1:10 p.m. Friday at Vancrest Healthcare Center in Delphos. She was born Oct. 31, 1935, in Putnam County to Ellis and Breata (Sakemiller) Foulkes. On Oct. 29, 1954, she married Edward Gyetvai, who preceded her in death. Survivors include four sons, Edward (Cindy) Gyetvai of Columbus, Terry (Shellie) Gyetvai of Tipp City, Kerry Gyetvai of Atlanta and Richard Gyetvai of Delphos; three daughters, Christine (Leonard) Prine of Delphos, Sandy Clark of Austin, Texas, and Jenny (Kim) DeCamp of Cairo; a brother, Loraine Foulkes of Michigan; nine grandchildren, Laurie, Butch Jr., Jason, Gina, Kevin, Luke, Kirenda, Elizabeth and Clayton; and three great-grandchildren, Kayla, Kyrstin and Noelle. She was also preceded in death by a brother, Gene Foulkes; twin sons; and a grandson, Brian Gyetvai. Mrs. Gyetvai was a homemaker and cook at Elida Elementary School for 20 years. She attended Lima Baptist Temple. Her first love was her children and grandchildren. She also enjoyed gardening, flowers, sewing, singing, playing the piano and boating in Indian Lake. Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Monday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, the Rev. Don Pletcher officiating. Burial will be in Greenlawn Cemetery of Elida. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Preferred memorials are to Grace Community Church, St. Peter Lutheran Church or donor’s choice.

Janice Marlene Gyetvai

Sheriff uses mini horse to connect with kids

CHARDON (AP) — An unusual sheriff’s deputy in Ohio has four legs but less than three feet of height. The Geauga County sheriff’s office near Cleveland is using a 5-year-old miniature horse named Rick O’Shay to connect with children at events. Sheriff Dan McClelland tells WJW-TV says the pint-sized deputy with soft, brown fur helps demonstrate that law enforcement is approachable and that a police officer is a friend.

Delphos City Schools Week of Nov. 1-5 Monday: Barbecue rib sandwich, corn, chilled peaches, pretzel rod, lowfat milk. Tuesday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, garlic bread, carrot sticks, pineapple tidbits, lowfat milk. Wednesday: Franklin - Cheese pizza; Middle & Senior: Cheese quesadilla, salsa and sour cream, garden salad, fruit, lowfat milk. Thursday: Popcorn chicken, dipping sauce bread and butter, green beans, cinnamon apples, lowfat milk. Friday: Ham patty sandwich, scalloped potatoes, fruit cup, lowfat milk. St. John’s Week of Nov. 1-5 Monday: Corn dog or meatball sub, green beans, salad, turnovers, milk. Tuesday: Chicken patty sandwich or Salisbury steak sandwich, mashed potatoes/ gravy, salad, peaches, milk. Wednesday: Tenderloin sandwich or hot ham sandwich, creamed rice salad, pineapple, milk. Thursday: Tacos/ soft/ boat/lettuce /tomato/ cheese/ onion or shredded chicken sandwich, salad, applesauce, milk. Friday: Macaroni and cheese/ roll or cream of potato soup/ crackers/ cheese stick, peas, salad, banana, milk. Landeck Week of Nov. 1-5 Monday: Chicken patty sandwich, mashed potatoes and gravy, fruit, milk. Tuesday: Chicken noodle soup, crackers and cheese, butter/peanut butter bread, carrot sticks, fruit, milk. Wednesday: Tacos, butter/peanut butter bread, peas, fruit, milk. Thursday: hamburger sandwich, french fries, fruit, milk. Friday: Macaroni and cheese, butter/peanut but-

ter bread, green beans, fruit, milk. Fort Jennings Week of Nov. 1-5 Chocolate, white or strawberry milk served with all meals. H.S. - Ala Carte - Pretzel and cheese available every Friday; Salad bar with fruit and milk for $2.00 available every Wednesday. Monday: Fiestata, corn, dinner roll, fruit. Tuesday: Spicy chicken strips, green beans, G-force bar, fruit. Wednesday: Sloppy Jo sandwich, mixed vegetable, shape up, fruit. Thursday: No school Parent Teacher conferences. Friday: No school - Parent Teacher conferences. Ottoville Week of Nov. 1-5 Monday: Hot dog/chili dog, corn chips, corn, pineapple, milk. Tuesday: Pizzaburger, tossed salad, cookie, strawberries, milk. Wednesday: Chicken sandwich, noodles, peas, peaches, milk. Thursday: Chicken nuggets, augratin potatoes, butter bread, applesauce, milk. Friday: Hamburger, tator tots, green beans, pudding, milk. Spencerville Week of Nov. 1-5 Monday: French toast sticks with syrup, sausage links, applesauce, milk. Tuesday: K-4th: Sloppy Jo scoops, corn, peaches, milk; 5-12th: Baked potato, with meat and toppings; peaches, milk. Wednesday: Spaghetti, salad with veggies, garlic bread, pears, milk. Thursday: Shredded beef and cheese sandwich, curly fries, applesauce, milk. Friday: Cheese pizza, green beans, pineapple, milk.

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Saturday, October 30, 2010

The Herald –3A

Jennings junior high students gather for retreat


NET team and junior high students take time out to gather in a group photo at St. Joseph Fellowship Hall in Fort Jennings. Jonathan DeThomas, right, from the NET team answers For the Delphos Herald NET Ministries are based people to live for Christ, form young adults with the min- questions for students Lexie Browning, and Jessie Young in Minnesota and have set young people in Christian istry skills needed for evan- at the retreat. FORT JENNINGS — out to proclaim the Gospel character through the study gelization. Junior high students from St. of Christ through a personal and practice of our faith, and Forty-nine students attendJoseph parish in Fort Jennings witness of faith, invite young equip youth workers and ed. STOCKS recently participated in a twoQuotes of local interest supplied by day retreat in preparation for EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Confirmation. Close of business October 28, 2010 The retreat was put on by Description Last Price Change NET Ministries. The NET DJINDUAVERAGE 11,118.49 +4.54 team is an international youth NAS/NMS COMPSITE 2,507.41 +0.04 ministry organization young S&P 500 INDEX 1,183.26 -0.52 AUTOZONE INC. 237.63 +0.83 adult Catholic missionaries BUNGE LTD 60.07 +1.12 who travel the U.S. for nine EATON CORP. 8.83 +0.77 months. Nick Olvera, Elliot Baggett and Catherine Speltz of the NET team lead the students in music during the two-day NET team retreat in Fort Jennings. CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Friday: Kicker 6-0-6-9-3-3 Mega Millions 04-19-26-28-39, Mega Ball: 14 Midday 3 Midday 4 5-8-1 1-8-3-6 Pick 3 Pick 4 2-5-1 0-5-8-4 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $87 million
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4A — The Herald


Saturday, October 30, 2010

“When love is not madness, it is not love.” — Pedro Calderon de la Barca, Spanish dramatist (1600-1681)

One Year Ago • The Jefferson golf team handed out its Christy Awards at the season-ending banquet. Those that received the award were seniors Austin Clarkson, Chad Hoersten and Dru Leach. Jefferson senior Austin Clarkson, was recognized for his first-team all-Northwest Conference designation. 25 Years Ago — 1985 • Eight members of Military Order of the Cooties Auxiliary, Lima Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1275, as clowns, entertained Delphos Memorial Home residents. The Cooties also baked cupcakes and distributed them to nursing homes in Allen County, including Sarah Jane Geriatric Center. • Van Wert County Board of Realtors elected officers at their monthly meeting held at the Carriage Inn. Officers for the coming year are Robin Brenner, president; Vernon R. Kill, vice president and Jane German, secretarytreasurer. • Ottoville native, Sister Maria Luisa Miller, Congregation of the Most Precious Blood, Dayton, has spent over 19 years as a Catholic missionary in Chile. Sister Maria Luisa has been visiting her parents, Isadore and Florence Miller, her seven brothers and sisters and her religious family at the Dayton Convent for the past three months, and is now enroute to Chile. 50 Years Ago — 1960 • Tickets for the junior class play, “Twelve Angry Jurors,” at Delphos Jefferson High School on Nov. 18 are now on sale, according to Nolan Hudson who is directing the production. The three-act play by Sherman L. Sergei is an adaptation of the Emmy Award-winning television show, “Twelve Angry Men” by Reginald Rose, which was originally presented on Studio One, CBS-TV. Cast members include Ed Porter, Becky Kissell, John Martin, Rodney Loetz, Elaine Pollock, Linda Brenneman, Gary Louth, Gordon Peltier, Lana Rinehart, Jim Dorman, Shirley Blazer, Judy Swartz and Jack Murphy. 75 Years Ago — 1935 • A large attendance marked the Halloween party held in Castle Hall for the Pythian Sisters, the Knights of Pythias and their families. The awards given were: For the best children’s costume, Dorothy Burgess; Geraldine Myers, for the most comical children’s costume; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Swick, for the best adult costume and Ralph Mericle for the most comical adult costume. • Twenty-seven girls, members of St. John’s School domestic science classes, were guests of the Ohio Power Company at a cooking school demonstration at the office of the company here Tuesday afternoon. Sr. Mary Rose was in charge of the class and was accompanied by Sr. Mary Florentine. • Myrtle Rahrig, South Clay Street, entertained the members of the Triple Trio Club and three guests, Rosemary Brickner, Mary Sever and Eda Kurber, at her home. All were in masquerade costume. The contest honors were awarded Velma Wegesin and Jeanette Schwinnen.

Gunman may have grievance against Marines

Moderately confused

WASHINGTON (AP) — A gunman who fired shots at a Washington-area Marine Corps museum and is believed to be responsible for three similar incidents may have a grievance against the U.S. Marine Corps, the FBI said Friday. John Perren, the acting assistant director for the FBI’s Washington field office, said during a press conference that investigators believe the person takes issue with the institution of the Marines, but not those serving in uniform. Perren said the person has made sure no one has been hurt, and authorities don’t believe he wants to harm citizens or Marines. “We’d like to know what this grievance is and what we can do to try to help solve it,” Perren said. He said the suspect may be dealing with a traumatic event such as loss of a job, financial problems or divorce. Perren said officials are working under the assumption that the individual was part of the Marine Corps. Perren urged anyone who may have information about the suspect to contact authorities and told people to quickly report gunfire or suspicious activity. Someone fired shots at the National Museum of the Marine Corps in Triangle, Va., between 9 p.m. Thursday and 6 a.m. Friday, said Assistant Chief Mike Crosbie of the Prince William County Police Department. He said it appears someone fired from the side of the building facing Interstate 95. The museum was closed Friday for an investigation. The shooting is the second time someone has fired at the museum. Bullet holes were first found there Oct. 17. Two days later, shots were fired into two windows at the Pentagon. A third military office — a Marine Corps recruiting station in Chantilly, Va., outside Washington — was shot at late Monday or early Tuesday. The FBI has said the first three shootings are connected, and investigators say they assume the fourth is connected as well. Pentagon spokesman Col. Dave Lapan said Friday that security would be tighter than usual for the Marine Corps Marathon this weekend because of the recent shootings. The Pentagon is a staging ground for Sunday’s race. More than 40,000 race participants must pass through a security checkpoint under normal procedures, though Marine Col. Dan Choike, a commander who oversees the race, would not specify what additional steps will be taken.

It’s quite amazing how in a short time frame. Being things have evolved from the cautious about postmasters old Post Office Department. understanding the true letFor one there were some ter of the law, the regulavery interesting rules that tions spelled out exactly what Postmasters had to follow. was to be done. It stated that You may recall postmasters should that if you sent be extremely dilia parcel and you gent by inspecting also wanted to packages of dirty send the parcel laundry for perwith a letter in sonal letters stuck or on it, you had in amongst the to pay separate clothes. I assure postage for the you I believed in letter. At that having patrons pay time you would the correct amount be asked what of postage, but dig was in the packthrough dirty launGary Levitt age and if it dry? I think not. contained First One additional Class matter. Of course peo- regulation written in those ple objected to both the ques- early postal manuals dealt tion and the fact that they had with minors who might be to pay additional postage for receiving “questionable matethe letter. The regulation as rial” through post office box it reads today states: “Parcel service. I hope I don’t have to Post mail is not sealed against spell out what they meant by postal inspection. Regardless questionable, but note they of physical closure, the mail- specifically stated “minors”. ing of articles at Parcel Post The postmaster was given prices constitutes consent by a directive that if he or she the mailer to postal inspec- were to discover that minors tion of the contents.” The were indeed receiving this rules about First Class matter material through the mail, are a good deal more blurry they were required to contact today but technically if you the parents or guardian of are writing a personal letter the recipient and make them you are supposed to pay first aware of the situation. class postage for it. (DMM Parcel post came into 153.4.2) existence in 1913. About Well in the early part of that time there was a man the 20th century there was named William H. Coltharp one group that really pinched who was located in Vernal, pennies and even got a little Utah. He was interested in joy out of beating the estab- building a bank in Vernal and lishment. I happen to be talk- wanted to use bricks made by ing about college students. the Salt Lake Pressed Brick During this time frame, Company in Salt Lake City, you didn’t have the mod- Utah. Vernal being more ern conveniences of washing than 120 miles away meant machines in dormitories and that freight charges for the since mail delivery of parcel 80,000 bricks would be four post was quite swift, it was times the actual cost of the very common for students to brick itself. After becommail their dirty laundry home ing familiar with post office and get back the clean items operations, the bricks were


urator’s orner
by Gary Levitt
loaded into crates that could not exceed 50 lbs. in weight and mailed from Salt Lake to Vernal. The post office became aware of the situation and stated “it is not the intent of the United States Postal Service that buildings be shipped through the mail.” The Bank of Vernal was completed and was nicknamed “The Parcel Post Bank”. The building still exists and is still used as a bank; it now serves as a branch office of Zion’s Bank and is located on West Main Street in the city of Vernal. Hopefully you have read the articles or spoken with the travelers who went on our sponsored trip to Boston. I think we all had a great time. You may also be aware that we are planning an excursion next June to Gettysburg, PA and Washington, DC. You will able to find flyers around town and posters in many prominent locations to give you some of the details. There is one very important detail you need to know if you are even thinking about taking this trip with us. We are arranging a visit to the White House. For those interested in that tour, I need to send your identification information to Congressman Jordan’s office by December 15, 2010. That is just 45 days from now. Our trip begins Monday, June 20, 2011 and ends Sunday June 26th. Call me or Ruth Ann Wittler for additional information at 419-303-5482 or 419-692-4536. You won’t want to miss the boat on this rare opportunity and that item is just the tip of the iceberg. Call today. We will show you Gettysburg and D.C. like no one has ever seen it before!

High-tech lynching, redux
NEW YORK — In 1991, the world divided itself in two camps: those who believed Anita Hill and those who didn’t. I fell somewhere in the middle: She may have told the truth, but so what? On bended knee, give thanks if you are too young to remember. A brief summary: Hill testified against then-Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas that he had sexually harassed her by verbally sharing his enjoyment of porn films and his sexual proficiency. Yes, yawn if you must. This was scandalous, of course, because ... well, I’m still not certain. You see, in order to be scandalized, one must be deeply sensitive to the mention of anything sexual. Indeed, in this case, one needed to be scandalized for an indefinite period of time. Hill’s testimony came several years after the alleged harassment while she worked for Thomas at the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. In other words, she didn’t protest at the time of these conversations, which were boorish, assuming they happened as she described. Or were they merely lame attempts at humor? The context has never been clear. In any case, other options available to Hill included telling Thomas to get over himself. Or, at the very least, assuming deep offense, complaining to a higher authority. She did neither, apparently. In fact, nothing was mentioned until Thomas was nominated to the highest court. Would an AfricanAmerican nominee of the liberal persuasion have been subjected to the same kind of interrogation? Only as precedent to riot. Clarence Thomas’ “offense” had nothing to do with whether he did or did


Point of View
not say something off-color to a subordinate. Rather, his offense was being a conservative black man who had the audacity, among other things, to suggest that affirmative action ultimately might do harm to those it was intended to help. Fast forward: Now we are revisiting the Thomas hearings, sadly owing to the poor judgment of his own wife, Ginni. As all surely know, she recently called Anita Hill and left a voice mail suggesting that Hill apologize for what she did. This jawdroppingly odd lapse has prompted an unwelcome and sordid review of the past and a deluge of theories to explain Ginni Thomas’ action. For one, the same day of the phone call, a story ran on the front page of The New York Times about Ginni Thomas’ new nonprofit group, Liberty Central, which aims to organize the tea party movement. She was trying to monetize the moment. Let’s put a pause on nonsense and concede that the Thomas affair remains a painful memory and maybe, just maybe, the justice’s wife needs resolution. Meanwhile, a new player has emerged in the drama: Lillian McEwen, a former Thomas girlfriend from way back, has decided that now is the time to set the record straight. Coincidentally, McEwen is shopping her memoir. Monday night, McEwen sat down with Larry King on CNN (where I work) to share her own sexual past

The Delphos Herald welcomes letters to the editor. Letters should be no more than 400 words. The newspaper reserves the right to edit content for length, clarity and grammar. Letters concerning private matters will not be published. Failure to supply a full name, home address and daytime phone number will slow the verification process and delay publication. Letters can be mailed to The Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833, faxed to 419-692-7704 or e-mailed to Authors should clearly state they want the message published as a letter to the editor. Anonymous letters will not be printed.



with Thomas and her belief that Hill told the truth. She told The Washington Post (where I am a columnist) that Thomas was “obsessed with porn.” McEwen said she didn’t mind the porn, she was just bored by it. She also told King that Thomas, who quit drinking while they were together, became ambitious and obsessed with physical fitness. Thomas’ history of drinking is no secret to anyone who bothered to read his memoir, “My Grandfather’s Son.” He is brutally honest about his transformation from an angry boy abandoned by his alcoholic father, his upbringing by his grandfather and the nuns at his little Catholic school, and his battle with his own demons and lonely rages to become a thoughtful man deeply respected by fellow members of the court. As Supreme Court analyst Jan Greenburg wrote in “Supreme Conflict,” Thomas is the quiet force on the bench that brings others to change their minds. Only the heartless would not be moved by Thomas’ description of lying at home in a fetal curl, suffering the public humiliation of his hearing, and recognizing that the only route to survival was humility. “It had long since become clear to me that this battle was at bottom spiritual, not political,” he wrote, “and so my attention shifted from politics to the inward reality of my spiritual life.” The proud Thomas said during those hearings that he was the victim of a high-tech lynching. Let’s hope he has enough spiritual reserve to survive this second lynching — and a big enough heart to forgive poor Ginni.
Kathleen Parker’s e-mail address is kathleenparker(at)

Saturday, October 30, 2010

The Herald – 5A


Stadium Park Shelterhouse

TODAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store, North Main Street. St. Vincent DePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. The facility can also be opened by appointment by calling John Trentman at 419-692-7185. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Annex Museum, 241 N. Main St., will be open. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Parks and Recreation board meets at the recreation building at Stadium Park. Washington Township trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 Fifth St. Delphos Civil Service Commission meets at Municipal Building. 8 p.m. — The Veterans of Foreign Wars meet at the hall.

Happy Birthday
OCT. 31 Jeremy Horstman Dave Moreo Tracy Campbell NOV. 1 Erin Williams Alex Schnipke Bill Ferguson Heidi Robinson Lisa Meeker

Jefferson High School class of 1985 holds 25th reunion
Photo submitted


The Jefferson High School class of 1985 held its 25th class reunion recently at the Knights of Columbus hall. Those attending were, front from left, David Jettinghoff, Carl Bonifas, Tim Hamilton, Brad Goergens, Andy Miller, Chris Grothaus, Bryan Klaus and Mark Sampson; and back, Dan Williams, Rhonda (Wreede) Grothaus, Tess When it comes to the number of retirem (Stant) Deuel, Jacquie (Gossman) Prichard, Terri (Wannemacher) Wisher, Laura (Mosier) Pohlman, Karen (Illig) Buettner, Paul Hohlbein, Vince Downing and Kevin Heitz. have, the saying “more is better” is not n

TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6 p.m. — Weight Watchers meets at Trinity United Methodist Church, 211 E. Third St. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Lions Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. If Delphos Coon 7 p.m. — your fitness motivation sometimes gets lost, find CurvesSmart .If your fitness motivation sometimes gets lost, find CurvesSmart . TM If your fitness motivation sometimes gets lost,gets lost, find CurvesSmart . IfIf your fitness motivation your fitness motivation sometimes find CurvesSmartfind CurvesSmart. gets lost, . If motivation sometimes gets lost, find CurvesSmart and Sportsman’s Club your fitness If your fitnessIf your fitness Iflost,your fitnessyourfindsometimescoaching systemgets CurvesSmart . If meets. motivation sometimes gets motivationfitness motivation sometimes gets lost, . CurvesSmart .CurvesSmart . your fitness motivation sometimes .CurvesSmart motivation sometimes getsIflost, fitness motivation sometimes find lost, find Only Curves find CurvesSmart,gets lost, findgets lost, find that gives you has sometimes CurvesSmart If yourCurvesSmart .a personal 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics moment to moment feedback and detailed progress reports. All to keep you motivated like never before. Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St.
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Honor Roll I - 3.667-4.00 Seniors Krista Baldauf, Jared Calvelage, Lacey Hittle, Heather Hofstetter, Andrew Huntsman, Kendra Klausing, Melissa Krietemeyer, Austin Norbeck, Lauren Norbeck, Alyssa Piasecki, Ryan Schuerman, Kegan Sickels, Bradley Trentman and Lauren Verhoff. Juniors Jason Hemker, Tanya Korte, Nolan Neidert, Ethan Schimmoeller, Jeremy Schimmoeller, Aaron Schnipke and Tyler Wiedeman. Sophomores Rachel Krietemeyer, Sara Miller and Kaitlin Stechschulte. Freshmen Cassie Lindeman, Nicole Ricker, Jamie Saum, Alyssa Schimmoeller and Logan Sickels. Eighth grade Rachael Baldauf, Jenna Calvelage, Keri Eickholt, Sarah Hellman, Emily Klir, Mackenzie Landwehr and Alyssa Wiedeman. Seventh grade

Fort Jennings High School
Kyle Hellman, Aaron Neidert, Dillon Schimmoeller, Jeremy Smith and Jessica Young. Honor Roll II - 2.850-3.666 Seniors Brittany Cooper, Alexis Cummings, Samantha Dulle, Nolan Kaverman, Ryan Kraner, Andrew Louth, Mindy Merricle, Adam Mesker, Brett Miller, Nick Neidert, Taylor Wallenhorst and Eric Wilhelm. Juniors Jason Berelsman, Gina Clay, Martin Fidrik, Andrea Heitemeyer, Troy Hellman, Marta Hermoso, Cassie Kaverman, Megan Kehres, Jennifer Koester, Jeremy Kohli, Adam Krietemeyer, Morgan Schroeder, Petey Van Loo, Nick Verhoff, Kelsey VonLehmden, Cody Warnecke and Brian Wurst. Sophomores Emily Baldauf, Kiersten Belrose, Mara Brown, Dylan Eldridge, Allen Fischbach, Gabbi German, Reanne Higginbotham, Rachel Horstman, Brittany Inkrott, Adam Kleman, Brandon

Honor Roll

fact, if you hold multiple accounts with v can HAVING MORE to keep track of your in be difficult RETIREMENT ACCOUNTS HAVING MORE RETIREMENT ACCOUNTS see if you’re properly diversified.* At the v accounts usually mean multiple fees.
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all that. one one statement can it easier to see if all that. Plus, Plus,statement can make make it easier to see if you’re moving toward your you’re moving toward your goals. goals.

Kohli, Elaina Maag, Kristen Maag, Marissa Mesker, Chad Recker, Morgan Ricker, Macy Schroeder, Drew Stechschulte, Gina Stechschulte, Alex Von Lehmden, Jenna Von Sossan, Kurt Warnecke and Jacob Young. Freshmen Caleb Bankey, Garrett Berelsman, Marisa Good, Emily Grone, Jared Hoersten, Cassie Horstman, Kelsey Klausing, Stephanie Korte, Min Metcalfe, Ryan Rau, Andrea Ricker, Seth Ricker and Craig Stewart. Eighth grade Lindsey Korte, Erin Osting, Tyler Ricker, Lindsey Trentman, Connor Wallenhorst and Chad Wurst. Seventh grade Alex Berelsman, Morgan Boggs, Zack Finn, Isaac Fischbach, Drew Grone, Madison Grote, Jordan Horstman, Jason Krietemeyer, Lydia Mesker and Alex Sealts.


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WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam Limited Time Offer! Limited Time Offer! Limited Time Limited Time Offer! for $30 LimitedOffer! Offer! Now Time County Museum is open, 202 Now for $30 Join Join Join Time Limited Time $30 Join Limited Time$30 Offerfor Offer! Offer! 30! Now forLimitedNow Offer! October $30!for $30 ends Limited Time Offer! Limited Time Limited Time Now for Offer! Join Offer!Now Join E. Main St., Kalida. Join Now for $30 Join Now Join$30 Join$30 Join$30 Join $30 for $30 for Now for Now for Now for Now 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 419-692-2388 000-000-0000 419-692-2388 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 419-692-2388 419-692-2388 Local 1875 Local Address Local Address 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 000-000-0000Local Address E. Fifth Street Address 000-000-0000 419-692-2388 Address 419-692-2388 1875 Local Local 1875 Street Center, 301 Suthoff Street.E. Fifth Street000-000-0000 000-000-0000Address 000-000-0000E. Fifth000-000-0000 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 419-692-2388 Address 1875 E. Address Street Local Address000-000-0000 Local Local Address 419-692-2388 Delphos,FifthLocal Local Local 419-692-2388 Delphos, OH Local Local OH 45833 Delphos, OH 45833 Address 419-692-2388 E. Fifth Street Address Local Address Address 45833 Address 1875 Local 000-000-0000 Address 000-000-00001875 000-000-0000 000-000-0000 000-000-0000E. Fifth Street 419-692-2388 419-692-2388 Address Local Local Fifth Street Delphos Address 11:45 a.m. — Rotary Club 1875 E.Local AddressLocalFifthAddressAddress Local18751875 E.Address LocalFifth Street Address Local Address coming toE. Address soon!LocalOH Delphos, Street Local Address LocalLocal Address Local Local Curves Local E. Fifth Street 45833 OH 45833 Fifth Street Address Street AddressAddress AddressAddress Address Local 1875 Delphos,Local E. Fifth Local E. 1875 1875 LocalDelphos, OH 45833 Address Local Address Local Local 45833 Local Local Local 45833 Local Local Delphos, OH Delphos, OH Local Delphos, OH Delphos, OH 45833 Local 45833 meets at the Delphos Eagles Delphos, OHAddress AddressAddress AddressAddress AddressAddress Address 45833 Address Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. Delphos Eagles 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos OCTOBER 30 Kiwanis Club meets at the PUBLIC DINNER SPECIAL: Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth ME T-Bone Steak and Rib Dinners WELCO St. WITH WORKS
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Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.

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6A – The Herald

Saturday, October 30, 2010

Jays seek 5th unbeaten regular season

By JIM METCALFE passing, 791 yards, 9 tallies, By JIM METCALFE 1 pick), Jordan Bergfeld (55 DELPHOS — Jefferson rushes, 399 yards, 5 scores; and Spencerville have St. John’s has already 7 grabs, 95 yards), Tyler locked up the outright Midwest Bergfeld (18 receptions, 305 played many a close gridAthletic Conference crown for yards, 6 scores; 8 kickoff iron contest in their backthe fifth time and the second returns, 31.1-yard average), yard Northwest Conference Justin Grothouse (7 catches, rivalry over the years. in a row. 117 yards), Josh Rode Friday was just not one of The Blue Jays — (30-of-32 extra points, them on a chilly but calm locked into the top 3-of-4 field goals, 48 night at Stadium Park. seed in Region 22 points), left tackle and heading for their The Wildcats scored on Austin Vogt (17 pan- their first eight possessions to fifth Associated Press cake blocks), left guard dominate the Bearcats 53-16 poll title (Division Joey Grubenhoff (16), to finish the 2010 season. VI) — are going for center Alex Recker their fifth unbeaten “That’s the way we (12) and right guard wanted to close the season; season tonight as they Derek Klaus (11). host 2-7 New Bremen we started off well and the The defense, giv(2-5 MAC) at Stadium FOOTBALL ing up 7.4 points and kids were ready to play. Our Park. PREVIEW 205 yards per game seniors set the tone for this Despite the Cardinals’ woes, St. John’s (80.9 rushing) — 3.9 yards game,” Jefferson coach Bub head man Todd Schulte has per play — is guided by Chris Lindeman acknowledged. plenty of respect for them, Pohlman (46 solos, 29 assists, “Our offensive line estabeven from his playing days for 3 for loss), Kyle Neumeier (34 lished the line of scrimmage and 34), Dylan Dancer (31 and — just as we wanted — the the Blue Jays. “New Bremen has always 29; questionable with an inju- running backs ran hard and played us physically tough; ry), Cody Brinkman (27 and the defense played well. This was a great team effort to end 16), Derek they will Klaus (23 come in on a high note. We had hopes and 14; ready to hit, of the post-season but the 15 quarno matter teams we lost two are a comterback what their bined 37-6 right now. ” harassrecord is. Unfortunately for ments), A.J. They are a Spencerville head man John Klausing struggling Zerbe, this was the story of (24 and 10), team but we the season. Tyler Ditto can’t take “We just couldn’t match (21 and anything Pohlman Seth Knebel their physicality. They ran 9), Ryan for granted the ball right at us and it was right now,” he explained. “We Densel (23 and 5; 4 picks) and a great game plan by Bub and want to take this opportunity to Recker (7 harassments). “For us this week, we just his coaches,” Zerbe noted. become better. I still see room for improvement and our best want to stay focused. A lot “Simply put, we weren’t football is still out there. The of people are already talking physically mature enough kids have a goal to finish the about our first playoff game to compete with the older season unbeaten and head into but we’re not,” Schulte contin- players we saw regularly; we the playoffs with a win; this ued. “We have a job to do this were almost a junior varsity week of practice has been with week. Again, we want to be team going against varsity better this week than we were teams. That isn’t the kids’ enthusiasm and excitement. “Offensively, they have last week.” fault; it’s just we have had a That meant a 17-13 defeat lack of upperclass numbers struggle to find what they do best; they have utilized a of Marion Local. the last couple of seasons and “It was definitely not our had to play youngsters.” couple of different schemes, so you have to be prepared. best game. I felt we left a lot Jefferson (5-5, 5-3 NWC) They will go two tight ends on the field that we could have dominated the stats, outgainand then spread you out, so done,” Schulte added. “It was ing the Bearcats (0-10, 0-8 the defense has to be aware. not our best-executed offen- NWC) 456-123, including They have used some option sive game — it seemed we 356 (48 rushes) to 70 (26 cargame and also been in shotgun were fighting uphill on field ries) on the ground. Senior a lot of the time. Defensively, position all game and every Jacob Leach added eight they have been mostly in their time we seemed to be gather4-4. When they played Marion ing momentum, we’d make a rushes for 66 yards. The Bearcats garnered their Local, an offense similar to mistake or have a penalty and us, they packed the box and take a step back. We might only first down of the half on forced Marion to throw, which have had 10 guys do the right their first possession but that they did well. That might be thing but not all 11. Those are was it, with the Wildcats taka good game plan to follow, things we can improve upon. ing possession after the punt especially if they stay loading The defense did a good job. at the 20. The hosts marched the box. We have also seen Both of their scoring drives the distance in eight plays, all on the ground. Junior tailback were on a short field. them use a 5-2 and 4-3.” “Our last drive, the kids Curtis Miller — who ran for The Blue and Gold offense, averaging 32.7 points and 336 just seemed to will themselves a season- and career-varsityyards per game (248.1 rush- down the field. They showed high of 201 yards on 22 rushing) — 6.6 yards per play a lot of poise and character to es — capped off his 6-rush, — is led by Evan Burgei (131 not panic and keep composure. 55-yard part of the drive totes, 812 yards, 14 TDs; 6 They just got it done.” from the Bearcat 7, taking a Cardinal coach Robert handoff off right guard and catches, 40 yards 1 score), Jordan Leininger (109 rushes, Messick could not be reached veering more outside to pay755 yards, 7 scores; 52-of-102 for comment. dirt. Senior Mitchell Antalis

Jeffcats destroy Bearcats


Tom Morris photo

Jefferson junior tailback Curtis Miller cuts inside senior Kody Richardson’s block and Spencerville junior Calvin Grigsby on his way to an 18-yard touchdown run, capping a 99-yard drive. Miller ran for 201 yards and four touchdowns in pacing the host Wildcats to a season-ending 53-16 rout of the archrival Bearcats Friday at Stadium Park. added the conversion for a 7-0 lead with 7:04 showing in the first period. On the second play from scrimmage, junior cornerback Shayn Klinger picked off a pass and returned it seven yards to the visitor 37. Eight plays later at the 4, including a 9-yard Antalis (8 rushes, 95 yards) tote on 4thand-3 at the 30, Miller took a pitch off left tackle, cut inside and showed good balance to cross the goal line. Antalis made it 14-0 with 2:05 left in the period. The Bearcats reached midfield on their next drive but had to punt, with Levi Krouskop’s boot downed inside the Wildcat 1. That didn’t matter to this hot offense (they outgained 13125 in the first period alone). They ran off 13 plays and 6:26 to finish off a 99-yard sojourn. At the Bearcat 18, Miller took another toss off left guard and was virtually untouched through a wide hole to the end zone. Antalis missed the kick wide left for a 20-0 score with 6:17 left in the half. That only started a scoring spree the remainder of the half. Kody Richardson’s sack of sophomore Derek Goecke and subsequent punt left the Wildcats at the visitor 48. Antalis took a toss off left tackle, found a truck-like hole, bounced outside and was again virtually untouched down the sideline. Off the fake extra-point, senior holder Logan Bonifas rolled left and found classmate Jordan Vorst in the end zone for a 28-0 spread with 4:21 showing in the half. Jefferson got the ball back with 2:20 on the clock and one timeout starting at the 29. They never needed it. With a holding call that was later offset by a late hit on the Bearcats, the hosts needed six plays to again hit paydirt. At the Spencerville 32, senior signalcaller Jesse Cano (4-of5 passing, 100 yards) made a 3-step drop and lofted a fade pass down the left sideline to classmate Ryan Ebbeskotte, who ran under it at the 5 and finished it off. Antalis made it 41-0 with 24 ticks on the clock. Antalis then mis-hit the kickoff, with the ball hitting a Bearcat lineman and bouncing right back to him at the 46. Cano then rolled right and threw left to wide-open classmate Kody Richardson. He gathered it in at the visitor 40, turned inside and split the defenders on his way to the six with four ticks remaining. Off an unintended fake extrapoint, the Wildcats tried a double-pass but it was picked off, leaving a 41-0 halftime score. “We lose 15 seniors (Nick Cook, Nathan Staples, Zac Lumpkins, Zach Morris, Trenton Gossman, A.J. Cross and Gabe Gehr) and they have been great leaders this season through some trials and tribulations,” Lindeman added. “I’ve only been a head coach for two seasons now but this season is harder than the last to say goodbye to the seniors. They have been leaders in the true sense of the word and they have passed a work ethic down to the youngsters.” A 33-yard return by freshman Zavier Buzard put the Wildcats in business at the 49 on the second-half kickoff. Seven plays later at the guest 5, Antalis did the same as Miller did four times before; took a toss off left tackle and headed for the end zone. The point-after failed, leaving the score 47-0 with 7:26 left in the third. The Wildcats needed three plays to go 69 yards on their next possession to finish off their scoring. At the 37, Antalis took a sweep off left end, found the sideline and simply outran the defense for

a 63-yard score. Ebbeskotte’s try for point missed for a 53-0 margin with 3:45 to go in the period. Forced to kick from the 25 due to a celebration penalty after the TD, freshman Anthony Schuh’s 18-yard return set up the Bearcats at midfield. They needed 12 plays and a fourth-down pass interference on the Wildcats to snap the shutout against the second-teamers. At the Delphos 4, Goecke (5-of-13 passing, 53 yards), rolled right after a fake and found sophomore Dominick Corso in the end zone for the six. Off the spread extra-point, junior Daniel Binkley found Krouskop on the left side for a 53-8 score with 9:33 left. “We only lose five seniors (Trevor Hardeman, Aaron Patterson, Keaton Vandemark and Devlin Hinojosa) and they set a tone for the future,” Zerbe added. “When we turn this thing around and start winning, like I feel we will, they might not be part of that but they were important to getting things going in the right direction.” The Bearcats closed the scoring for the game and season with an 8-play, 58-yard journey. At the Delphos 8, Goecke dropped and found Brandon Ball over the middle at the goal line with 2:17 left. Binkley again found Krouskop for the 2-pointer and the final margin.
JEFFERSON 53, SPENCERVILLE 16 Spencerville 0 0 0 16 16 Jefferson 14 27 12 0 - 53 FIRST QUARTER DJ — Curtis Miller 7 run (Mitchell Antalis kick), 7:04 DJ — Miller 4 run (Antalis kick), 2:05 SECOND QUARTER DJ — Miller 18 run (kick failed), 6:17 DJ — Miller 48 run (Jordan Vorst pass from Logan Bonifas), 4:21 DJ — Ryan Ebbeskotte 32 pass from Jesse Cano (Antalis kick), :24 DJ — Kody Richardson 54 pass from Cano (pass failed), :04 THIRD QUARTER DJ — Antalis 5 run (kick failed), 7:26 DJ — Antalis 63 run (kick failed), 3:45 FOURTH QUARTER SV — Dominick Corso 18 pass from Derek Goecke (Levi Krouskop pass from Daniel Binkley), 9:33 SV — Brandon Ball 8 pass from Goecke (Krouskop pass from Binkley), 2:17 TEAM STATS

I am coining a new term for the new Flavor of the Week? Definitely, way my picking is going this fall seathey may be the biggest surprise of son: patheticalness. all in the 2010 college season. Are I went a lousy, disturbingly rotten, Longhorns — especially offensively horridly terrible — some might even — one of the bigger disappointments? say sub-mediocre! — 5-7 a week ago: You bet. This is more a pic against 2-4 in the college ranks and 3-3 in Longhorns than for Bears. the pros. PENN STATE: Two teams that That drops my already miserablywe’re used to seeing atop the Big Ten poor and foul mark to 45-39 (26-16 that are fighting for their lives in the college; 19-23 pros), while guest picker same year. Simply because this game Andy Young of the Lima TV stations is in Happy Valley, give the nod to went 6-6 (4-2 college, 2-4 pros) to Nittany Lions in battling of evenlymake those personages’ — I coined matched teams. another one! — mark 47-37 (the USC: Ducks are fast; so are Trojans. swine!): 30-12 college, 17-25 pros. Ducks are talented; so are Trojans. Both Since Dave Boninsegna failed to are fighting for PAC 10 title — that’s show up last week and get his all USC has to fight for — backside pummeled by me while Quackers are fighting (hee hee!), he remains 31-29 for that and BCS. This is a (18-12 and 13-17). Should I close win for the home team consider him for an 0-fer from in LA Coliseum and No. 1 last week? Don’t tempt me!!! goes down for third straight Here we go — again? week. College: Michigan State at PROS Iowa; Missouri at Nebraska; NEW ENGLAND: Is Florida vs. Georgia (At Brett Favre plays simply the Gator Bowl); Baylor at to keep his streak alive, he Texas; Michigan at Penn is an idiot. However, given State; Oregon at USC. the other possibility under Pros: Minnesota at New Metcalfe center (Jackson or rookie England; Pittsburgh at New Joe Webb) he may not have Orleans; Denver vs. San Francisco a choice. He will be a sitting duck, (at London); Tennessee at San Diego; though, and Patriots will pounce. Tampa Bay at Arizona; Houston at Think 14-10, New England. Indianapolis (Monday). PITTSBURGH: What the heck JIM METCALFE happened to Saints vs. Browns last College: week? Definitely, this is not the same IOWA: Spartans should have been Saints as last year’s Super Bowl windefeated last week at Northwestern, ners. Steelers are seemingly getting while Iowa gave the game away every break this year; they picked a to Wisconsin in Iowa City. I think good time to be playing NO, even in Hawkeyes should be plenty mad and the Superdome. make Sparty pay this week in Iowa DENVER: Two words: Troy City. Smith. As in — the starter for the NEBRASKA: Missouri comes off a 49ers. Even if Broncos don’t score big win over Oklahoma in Columbia, a lot, Niners won’t. Give the nod to while Cornhuskers beat previouslyDenver in Wembley Stadium. unbeaten Okie State in Stillwater. TENNESSEE: I am giving my fanWith the way teams win big games tasy foes a heads-up: Philip Rivers at home and then fall on the road the is going to my fantasy bench. He is next week ... I like ’Huskers this week stinking it up, which means he will in Lincoln. throw for a zillion TDs! Still, Tuxedos FLORIDA: The World’s Largest seem to be hitting their stride, so give Outdoor Party. These teams do not them the edge on the road. like each other but this is not Mark TAMPA BAY: This is not the Richt’s finest team in Athens, while Cardinals of two years ago. Kurt Gators don’t have their best team in Warner is gone and without Anquan Gainesville. Gators are a bit more Boldin, this offense is not nearly as skilled on both sides of the ball and good. Neither is the defense without special teams, so they get the nod. coordinator Clancy Pendergrast. Bucs BAYLOR: Are 6-2 Bears the aren’t great but are good enough.



INDIANAPOLIS: Indianapolis play well at home and will again on won’t be without Dallas Clark, Sunday. Peyton’s security blanket. Still, he has Pittsburgh: The Steelers have been a lot of weapons. The Colts defense getting all the calls: if they fumble is much better than anyone thought. the ball, it won’t matter who recovGive them the Monday-nighter over ers it; they will get the call. Heck, if Texans. the Saints score, they might give the ---Steelers the points. That being written, DAVE BONINSEGNA the Steelers win in the Dome. College: Denver: Look kids ... Big Ben ... Michigan State: The Spartans are Parliament (Vacation reference). Just coming into the game a surprising remember; it’s American Football. I 8-0, while Iowa comes in 5-2. State like the Broncos to prevail overseas. is on their way into the national title Tennessee: The Titans used an discussion. They go into Iowa and amazing fourth quarter to bounce back move closer to a trip to the championfrom a 9-point deficit last weekend ship with a win. and claim first place in the AFC Missouri: For the second straight South. On the other side, the Chargers week a number 1 fell when are a disappointing 2-5. I like Missouri knocked off Tennessee to keep it on and Oklahoma. This week the drop the Chargers to 2-6. Tigers go into Nebraska; Arizona: Both teams the Huskers are coming coming in pretty equal and off a 51-41 shootout with although the Buccaneers are Oklahoma State. We will see doing well on the road, I’m if Nebraska has any left in giving a slight edge to the the tank but I like Missouri surprising Cardinals. on the road. Indianapolis: We will find Georgia: Neither team is out if the Texans are for real. doing as well as they had I think they very well may be hoped: the Gators are on a Boninsegna but I don’t think they can take 3-game losing streak and down Peyton and the Colts, Georgia lost three in a row before winnot in Indy and not on Monday night. ning their last two. I like the Bulldogs ---chances of making it three in a row. ANDY YOUNG Texas: Baylor enters this week College: with a surprising lead in its division Iowa: Buckeye fans hold their and a peek into the Top 25. The Bears breath and the Hawkeyes help out. hope to extend Texas’ rare home losNebraska: Just not sold on ing streak to three while ending a Mizzou. 12-game skid to the Longhorns as the Georgia: Neither team very impresteams meet today in Austin. Despite sive; I’ll take a flyer on the Bulldogs. their appearance in the 25 elite of Texas: Mack Brown will have them the college football world, I think the shaped up. Longhorns get off the schneid and Michigan: Denard Robinson left, grab a win at home over their Big Denard Robinson right. 12 rival. Oregon: USC would love to play Michigan: This could be a mishspoiler but Ducks are too explosive. mash matchup of Big 10 rivals; PROS although Michigan has lost two games New England: Minnesota is in in a row, I just can’t bring myself to trouble with or without Favre. pick against the team from up north. Pitt: The Saints aren’t the same as Although I hope they lose, I don’t last year. think they will. Denver: Two underperforming Oregon: Number 1 in the BCS teams... Broncos better offensively. hasn’t worked too well in the past Tennessee: Best team no one is couple of weeks but I think the Ducks talking about. will be OK as they beat USC. Tampa: Bucs continue surprising Pros: season. New England: Boy, are things a Indy: Peyton Manning has a little mess in Minnesota. Favre to play something for the Texans after week or not..doesn’t matter, the Patriots 1 loss.

S’ville Jeff. First Downs 9 22 Total Yards 123 456 Rushes-Yards 26-70 48-356 Passing Yards 53 100 Comps.-Atts. 5-13 4-5 Intercepted by 0 1 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 1-15 6-45 Punts-Aver. 5-36.4 1-25 INDIVIDUAL SPENCERVILLE RUSHING: John Smith 12-44, Anthony Schuh 4-27, Daniel Binkley 5-9, Trevor Hardeman 2-8, Derek Goecke 3-(-)18. PASSING: Goecke 5-13-53-12. RECEIVING: Binkley 2-30, Brandon Ball 2-19, Dominick Corso 1-4. JEFFERSON RUSHING: Curtis Miller 22-201, Mitchell Antalis 8-95, Jacob Leach 8-66, Quinten Wessell 3-15, Brandon Herron 1-0, Kellen Elwer 4-(-)2, Shayn Klinger 1-(-)5, Jesse Cano 1-(-)14. PASSING: Cano 4-5-100-0-2. RECEIVING: Kody Richardson 1-54, Ryan Ebbeskotte 1-26, Wessell 1-13, Leach 1-7.

Cougars hold off Indians
VAN WERT — The Van Wert football team built a 20-7 halftime lead and made it stand up to close the 2010 season with a 20-14 Western Buckeye League victory over Shawnee Friday at Eggerss Stadium. Connor Massillo ran 20 times for 108 yards and a score for the Cougars (5-5, 4-5 WBL), while Corey Clifton competed 6-of-13 passes for 143 yards and two scores, both to Donnie Sites for 101 yards. Shawnee (2-8, 2-7 WBL) outgained the hosts 338-264 but committed seven turnovers (2 for Van Wert). Sam Altenbach ran 23 times for 99 yards and one score, while Seth Rosenbauer was 12-of-18 passing for 157 yards for the Tribe.
VW — Donnie Sites 47 pass from Corey Clifton (Austin Fleming pass from Clifton), 6:20 SECOND QUARTER VW — Site 54 pass from Clifton (pass failed), 10:15 SH — Sam Altenbach 17 run (Treg Brown kick), 7:31 THIRD QUARTER No Scoring FOURTH QUARTER SH — Donnell Irons 7 run (Brown kick), 10:10 Team Stats First Downs Total Yards Rushes-Yards Passing Yards Comps.-Atts. Intercepted By Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Punts-Aver. Shawnee 15 338 44-181 157 12-19 0 7-5 11-70 3-33.3 VW 11 264 35-121 143 6-13 2 4-2 5-30 5.33.0

VAN WERT 20, SHAWNEE 14 Shawnee 0 7 0 7 - 14 Van Wert 14 6 0 0 - 20 FIRST QUARTER VW — Connor Massillo 1 run (kick failed), 9:13

Individual Leaders Shawnee Rushing: Altenbach 23-99-1 TD Passing: Seth Rosenbauer 12-18157-2-0. Van Wert Rushing: Massillo 20-108-1 TD. Passing: Clifton 6-13-143-0-2. Receiving: Sites 2-101-2 TDs.
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OTC product may soften skin on feet and fingers
DEAR D R . DR. PETER J. GOTT GOTT: Tell your readers that A&D Ointment is absolutely wonderful to use on dry areas, such as fingertips, cracked heels, hands, elbows and more. I get cracks in my heels. I have learned to wear only 100 percent cotton socks and not to wear sandals too frequently. Open sandals quickly contribute to dryness and dirt. I soak the affected area in warm, soapy water (using mild soap) before bedtime, apply the ointment, and then put on the socks. It is amazing how much healing occurs during one night. It can be repeated as often as needed and is also inexpensive and safe. I have tried this with Vaseline and have found that it doesn’t have the same healing power. DEAR READER: A&D Ointment is primarily marketed as a diaper-rash treatment but also claims to work well on dry, chafed skin and other minor irritations, which are not limited to infants and toddlers. The active ingredients accounting for 68.9 percent of the product are petrolatum and lanolin. Inactive ingredients making up the remaining 31.1 percent include cod-liver oil (the source of the vitamins A and D), fragrance, light mineral oil, microcrystalline wax and paraffin. Petrolatum and lanolin are common ingredients in moisturizers. They protect, soften, and rehydrate skin. Paraffin, wax and mineral oil help create a barrier to prevent loss of moisture. I’m not sure what topical cod-liver oil is good for other than moisturizing, but as I have reported in my column, many find that taking it internally helps maintain good health, improves vitamin A and D deficiencies, eases arthritis symptoms and more. I have printed your letter because the product is indeed safe and inexpensive, since many retailers carry store-brand versions. This may be a good first choice for treating and preventing finger cracks as well as other minor skin irritations and problems. To provide related information, I am sending you a copy of my Health Report “Dermatitis, Eczema & Psoriasis.” Other readers who would like a copy should send a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order made payable to Newsletter and sent to Newsletter, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092-0167. Be sure to mention the title or print an order form off my website at www. DEAR DR. GOTT: Your column has helped me with my leg cramps. I am writing because I have a concern. For many years, I have had intermittent burning sensations on my inner thighs and buttocks, sometimes with the feeling of pins and needles. I have seen a dermatologist, but because she could not see anything on my skin, she said she couldn’t help. I am at my wits’ end. DEAR READER: Burning, stinging, pain, pins and needles, and other abnormal sensations of the buttocks and thighs are often the result of a spinal problem, most commonly sciatica. This condition is caused by impingement of the sciatic nerve in the lower back, usually caused by a slipped, ripped, torn or otherwise displaced disc. Other symptoms include low back pain, abnormal sensations in the low back, calves or feet, and urinary or fecal incontinence. I suggest you speak with your physician about this possibility and get an X-ray or MRI of the thoracic (middle) and lumbar (lower) areas of your spine. To provide related information, I am sending you a copy of my Health Report “Managing Chronic Pain.” Other readers who would like a copy should send a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order made payable to Newsletter and sent to P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092. Be sure to mention the title.

Area Agency on Aging 3 is Advertising for the following 2 positions:

On Health

800 House For Sale
0 DOWN, warranty, free appliances, Remodeled home. A great coun try home with a view! A 4 bed, 2 Bath has a master suite with Jacuzzi tub and French doors with multiple decks, 2 car garage, new cabinets, high efficiency furnace, C/A, 19206 State Rd., Delphos, 419-586-8220. FULL REMODEL completed soon. Can customize to you. 607 W. 7th St., Delphos. 0 Down, Home Warranty, Free appli ances. 419-586-8220

432 E. Cleveland St. Delphos • $89,000

stays current with regulations and accounting practices, along with many other fiscal/accounting duties as assigned. Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree in business required with a concentration in accounting or related field with 3-5 years of accounting experience. CPA is not required but would be a plus. Good oral/written communication skills and computer experience a must along with the ability to relate well to others, be a sound decision maker and critical thinker. Applicant must have a valid driver’s license and automobile insurance. Great Benefits: 4 weeks vacation, paid holidays/sick days. Life/Medical Insurance, Retirement Benefits. Area Agency on Aging 3, Inc. Is an Equal Opportunity Employer and Grantor Agency. Minorities are encouraged to apply. Criminal background check and drug screen will be required of final applicant. Those interested should submit a resume to Area Agency on Aging #3, by 4:30 p.m. Monday, November 15th, 2010 to Attention: Jason Woods HR/EEO Coordinator, 200 E. High St., 2nd Floor, Lima, Ohio 45801.


675 W. Market St., Suite 120, Lima, OH 312 N. Main St. Delphos, OH

Phone: 419-879-1006 Phone: 419-695-1006

“Put your dreams in our hands”
Office: 419-692-2249 Fax: 419-692-2205 202 N. Washington Street Delphos, OH 45833

Dawn to dusk Fri., Sat. & Sun.

Farm For Sale
(one hundred seventeen and a half) Selling in 2-40 acre parcels 1 - 37.5 acre parcel Monterey Township Putnam County

19176 VenedociaEastern Rd., Venedocia
0 down, warranty, free appliances, Remodeled home. A great country 4 bed, 1 1/2 Bath home in Lincolnview school district. Has new carpet, paint, landscape, new central air, water heater, new lighting, updated plumbing and electric, some new windows.

117.5 ACRES

Schrader Realty is pleased to announce Jon Moorman as the newest realtor to our staff! Jon can be reached at 419-234-8797 He may also be contacted via email at: or thru our website at


419-230-7761 or 419-331-2186

419-692-SOLD 419-453-2281
Check out all of our listings at: WWW.TLREA.COM
OPEN SUNDAY 12:00-1:30
604 W. 2nd St., Delphos: 3 BR, 1 Bath, Vinyl sided home. Dbl corner lot and replacement windows. Gary: 863-0011 or Lynn: 234-2314. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT NEW LISTING! 1590 Ft. Jennings Rd., Delphos: Beautiful all brick ranch on full finished basement. Built in ’88. Take a look, you will be impressed. Call Ron Pohlman: 5234897. Huge Price Reduction! 148 NE Canal, Ottoville: For Sale of Rent: Remodeled 3-4 BR, 2 Bath, huge garage, new appliances. 535 E. 2nd, Ottoville: New Listing! 4 BR, 2 Sty in town. Dbl lot with 40’ x 42’ Garage. Call Tony: 233-7911. 710 S. Main, Delphos: 4 BR, 2 Car Garage, Fenced Yard. Asking $70’s. Lynn: 234-2314. 20449 SR 189, Ft. Jennings: New Listing! 4 BR, 2 Bath Brick Ranch on corner lot. Lynn Claypool: 234-2314. 611 N. Franklin, Delphos: Price is reduced on this 3 BR, with fenced yard and large garage. Lynn Claypool: 234-2314. 430 N. Canal, Delphos: 5,000+ Sq. Ft. Commercial Space with a multitude of potential uses. Priced to sell!!! Business opportunities also available. Call Tony: 233-7911. 132 Truax, Cloverdale: 3 BR, 2 Bath on 1+ acre with pond and garage. Lynn or Tony. DELPHOS BAR / RESTAURANT: Excellent opportunity, real estate, equipment, liquor license. Priced for a quick sale. Tony: 233-7911. 1140 S. Bredeick, Delphos: Extremely affordable 2 BR in nice location. Call Lynn: 234-2314. 828 N. Main, Delphos: 4 BR, 2 Bath, Vinyls Siding, Newer shingles. Make us an offer. Tony: 233-7911. 726 S. Main, Delphos: Cozy 2 BR with tons to offer at a great price. Lynn: 234-2314. 805 Elida Avenue, Delphos: 3 BR, Ranch in great location. Priced to sell. Lynn Claypool: 234-2314. 430 E 5th St., Delphos: 3,200+ Sq Ft – 5 BR, 2 Sty Brick Home in great location. Call Lynn: 234-2314. 9149 Converse-Roselm, Middle Point: 3 BR, 2 Bath, 1+ Acre, Stocked Pond and Full Bsmt. Call Lynn: 234-2314. Delphos Country Lot in Excellent Location: Call Lynn Claypool: 234-2314. 236 Center St., Vaughnsville: Price reduced! 3 BR, 1 Bath. Low $40’s. Lynn: 234-2314. ***Building lot on Cadillac Drive in Van Wert. Make us an offer!!! Great Location. FOR RENT 3-4 BR House in Ottoville: Attached Garage Office Space in Delphos: Great location 2 BR Apartment in Ottoville. Just remodeled. 2 BR House in Delphos: Very nice. Garage Call Tony for more info on all these rentals: 419-2337911.

“Put your dreams in our hands”
Office: 419-692-2249 Fax: 419-692-2205
Stephanie Clemons.......419-234-0940 Judy M.W. Bosch ..........419-230-1983 Molly Aregood ...............419-605-5265 Jon Moorman ................419-234-8797

202 N. Washington Street Delphos, OH 45833

Yes it is possible - a ranch style home in a good neighborhood with payments as low as $345 per month. And the home is ready to move into! This home features 3 bedrooms, one bath, attached garage and detached garage! Where else can you find a one story home with two garages and PRICED IN THE 60’S?

Krista Schrader .................419-233-3737 Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ....419-234-5202 Amie Nungester ................419-236-0688 Janet Kroeger ...................419-236-7894

1:00-3:00 180 Max St., Ottoville
3 BR, 2 BA, vinyl ranch. All appliances stay. 3 city lots. Immediate possession. Janet will greet you.

Call owner/agent Bob Gamble at 419-605-8300 to see this home or obtain additional financing information. 122 N. Washington St., Van Wert, Ohio Office: (419) 238-5555

1:30-2:30 233 N. West St., Delphos

PRICE REDUCED! 3 BR Ranch, office/den, 3 seasons room2 car gar. Ruth will greet you.

3:00-4:00 202 Holland Ave. #22, Delphos
2 BR mobile home, only $6500. Ruth will greet you.

3:30-5:00 812 N. Jefferson St., Delphos
PRICE REDUCED! Investment or starter home close to park & pool, bsmt, large lot, only $31,900. Janet will greet you.

Positions Available at K&M Tire
K&M Tire, Inc. in Delphos, Ohio is seeking to fill several positions due to continuous growth.



Office positions now available: Administrative Assistant Customer Service Clerk Human Resources Assistant Inside Sales Representative Purchasing & Pricing Clerk
Office candidates must have intermediate level experience in Word and Excel and be able to provide excellent customer service.

*Experience in Receivable, Payable, Inventory, Payroll and General Ledger. *Knowledge with purchasing and costing inventory. *Proficient with Microsoft Office applications. *Customer service duties, work well as a part of a group. *Position requires working in/with a variety of office duties *Associates degree in accounting. *3+ years related work experience.

Warehouse positions now available: CDL Driver Route Driver Second Shift Warehouse employees
Warehouse candidates must be able to lift tires up to 100 lbs; Driver candidates must be 21, have valid DL and clean driving record.

Competitive wage & benefits
Send Resume with salary requirements to:

Please send resume/application to: K&M Tire
1125 Spencerville Road PO Box 279 Delphos, OH 45833 HR@ Fax 419-879-5410

E&R Trailer Sales & Service, Inc.
Attention: Personnel Department 20186 Lincoln Hwy. Middle Point, OH 45863

8A – The Herald

Saturday, October 30, 2010

Students celebrate Red Ribbon Week

Wachtman, Schindler duel for 75th District
By MIKE FORD Van Wert and Putnam counties are part of the Ohio House of Representatives’ 75th District. The seat will be up for grabs when voters go to the polls Nov. 2 and the two choices are a veteran politician and a working man like most of those he seeks to represent. The incumbent is Republican Lynn Wachtmann of Napoleon. The 55-year-old started his political career at the municipal level before running for state office. “Between city council, the state house, state senate and back to the state house, I’ve been in office for 27 years. I still have passion to serve the people of the district and promote a conservative agenda — less taxes, pro-life, pro-guns, pro-business and pro-jobs. Those are important issues to the people of the district and it has been my pleasure to work on behalf on those issues,” he said. He said the Democrats’ planned tax increases that must be stopped, so that will be his chief goal if re-elected. “My primary goal will be to tear away the excessive and wasteful government spending, so we don’t raise taxes to pay for it,” he said. “I’ve had first-hand experience with how hard taxes are on businesses. I grew up in a small family business and I’ve been a small business owner. I learned the value of hard work, hard work and more hard work to succeed and I’ve seen how taxes risk job-creation and how excessive regulations inhibit our ability to create jobs in Ohio. My business experience has shown itself extremely valuable to me as I represent the people of the district in Columbus.” Wachtman and his wife, Trudy, have been married for 35 years; they have two grown children and a grandchild. The Democratic challenger is Cletus Schindler, 72, of Liberty Center. He has been a farmer, welder, factory worker and truck driver. He has also volunteered with politicians in his area. “I’ve not held office but have volunteered with local politicians on various projects and with unions, as well as the cancer society board and things of that nature,” he said. “I feel it’s time the working man has a voice in Columbus and I don’t feel the working man makes too much money. I want to protect the working man by defending the unions so a man can make a decent wage and have a way to protect his rights. If we start killing unions, wages will be cut tremendously and these are things we need to consider.” He said he is also concerned about a few other issues:

Schools across the nation celebrated Red Ribbon Week this week. Students pledge to be drug-free and enjoy activities centered around making good choices. At Franklin and Landeck elementaries “put a cap on drugs” by wearing hats on Tuesday, wore unmatched socks to “sock it to drugs” on Wednesday and wore Wildcat shirts on Friday, noting that “Wildcats don’t do drugs.” Above: Fifth-graders at Franklin sport their hats on Tuesday. At right: Signing the pledge at St. John’s Elementary is Isaac Fairchild, with Michaela Shawhan and Ericka Moenter looking on. This year, the pledge is constructed as a haunted house and each grade level signed a window. TASA students escorted the kindergartners through the building in their Halloween costumes on Friday and there was a “tombstone” judging contest that day. All St. John’s grade-school classes created a “tombstone” with a Red Ribbon theme for their doors and TASA students judged them.

Holiday Open House
Thursday & Friday, Nov. 11 & 12 9am-7pm Saturday & Sunday, Nov. 13 & 14 9am-4pm

Wachtman “I also want to help education, library boards and I’m in favor of exploring alternative forms of energy like wind farms so we can conserve and become less dependent on foreign oil,” he added. He has been married to Rebecca for 17 years and they have five children. at school. It’s just P.E. and then there are city club teams you can join for sports.” Kampwirth misses her friends and family back home but will see them soon as Dec. 3 draws nearer every day. “I’ll miss my host family when I go back; it was really nice of them to have me here,” she added. “I’ll also miss all the people here. I hope I can come back to visit in a few years.”

Flowers on Fifth
940 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833

Studentpage 1A) (Continued from

(419) 692-6856

ike you have more homework here. In Germany, it just depends on the day.” When it comes to afterschool activities, Kampwirth finds several differences. “Back home, I play tennis and piano. I haven’t really done either here but I’m on student council,” she said. “Here, you have to vote for the people that are on student council but

at home, anyone who wants to be on it can be.” Kampwirth’s main motivation in coming to Delphos was to learn about a different culture. The differences she’s witnessed are subtle. “The schools are different, obviously, but other things I’ve noticed are the streets are different, not as straight,” she said. “Cars are different, too. The cars here are much bigger. And we don’t have sports

Come In A Customer ... Leave A Friend

Located in downtown Delphos
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502 N Main St (419) 695-1060

Hours of Operation Mon-Fri 7:30 am - 5:30 pm Sat 8:00 am - Noon

Come in and talk to our manager Dean Bowersock Fully trained professionals you can trust

Answers to Friday’s questions: U.S. statesman Henry Kissinger’s given name at birth was Heinz. German-born Kissinger changed his name to Henry after his family immigrated to the U.S. in 1938, when he was 15. All four-legged animals’ feet normally hit the ground left rear leg first, followed by left foreleg, right rear leg and right foreleg when they walk. Today’s questions: What are the names of the eight ducklings in the children’s book Make Way for Ducklings? Which was the last of the 50 states to become home to a commercial winery? Answers in Monday’s Herald. Today’s words: Hirsutorufous; red-haired Wyliecoat: a warm undershirt or slip

Saturday, October 30, 2010

The Herald –1B

Ask any hunter this question, and you’ll get a different answer every time. We do it to bond with our family and friends. We do it for the intensity of the pursuit. We do it to feel closer to past generations. And we do it because when it’s on, there’s nothing like it in the world. Hunting gets you out of your home or office and into the wilderness. It bridges generations. Take away the GPS, the digital camo, and other modern gear, and you’ve got an experience remarkably like those of your grandfather’s father. These days, that’s hard to find. A challenge like no other On a hunt, your senses are sharpened. Awareness of your surroundings is heightened. This is more than observing the environment – it’s active engagement. Hunting challenges the mind and the body. It demands skill, knowledge, and patience. An important part of conservation Hunting in the United States is highly regulated, which helps make it a safe, sustainable, and highly popular activity. The sale of hunting licenses, permits, and stamps provides much-needed funds to wildlife research and management programs. Hunters care about the environment — we know that without proper conservation, our wild spaces could be

Why hunt?

Upland Game Hunting Season Begins November 5
COLUMBUS, OH - The season for three of Ohio’s most popular game species—ring-necked pheasant, cottontail rabbit and bobwhite quail—begins Friday, November 5, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR), Division of Wildlife. “The state’s cottontail population has been very good for the last several years, and this year should provide some excellent opportunities for sportsmen,” said Nathan Stricker, project leader with the division’s Olentangy Wildlife Research Station. According to Stricker, quail and pheasant populations may be lower than previous years. “Heavy snows that persisted on the ground for 8 to 10 weeks at the beginning of this year likely took their toll on upland game birds. It is difficult to survive those conditions as food becomes scarce,” said Stricker. Private lands enrolled in the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) have been very important to supporting upland game populations. Williams and Defiance counties in northwest Ohio have strong pheasant populations because of the habitat contributions by local landowners. Upland game populations are responding positively to habitat programs in other areas around the state, especially in counties with significant enrollment in Scioto Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program (CREP) and Quail Buffer practices in CRP known as CP33. Cottontail rabbit hunting continues through February 28, 2011. Ringnecked pheasant hunting is open through January 9, 2011. Both seasons are closed during the statewide 2010 deer-gun hunting season, November 29 through December 5, as well as the extra weekend of deer-gun hunting December 18-19. Rabbits, pheasants and quail may be hunted from sunrise to sunset. The daily bag limit for all three species remains unchanged from last year at four rabbits, two pheasants (roosters/males only) and four quail. Hunters are reminded that snowshoe hares are not legal game in Ohio and may not be taken. Recently reintroduced to northeastern Ohio after nearly a century of absence, snowshoe hares are brown early in the season, resembling cottontail rabbits. To avoid confusion between cottontail rabbits and snowshoe hares, portions of Geauga and Ashtabula counties will be closed to all rabbit hunting from November 5 through December 5. The coats of most hares will have turned white by early December, allowing for proper distinction. There are two restricted zones that cover portions of Geauga and Ashtabula counties. The first restricted area encompasses parts of Geauga and Ashtabula counties and is bordered by U.S. Route 6 to the north, U.S. Route 322 to the south, Kile Road to the west, and State Route 534 to the east. The second restricted area is in Ashtabula County bounded on the north by Cork-Cold Springs Road, on the west by Windsor-Mechanicsville Road, on the south by New Hudson Road and on the east by U.S. Route 45. A map of these two areas can be viewed in the 2010-2011 Ohio Hunting and Trapping Regulations and on the Internet at The ODNR Division of Wildlife releases pheasants on selected public hunting areas throughout the state prior to opening day of the pheasant season, the second Saturday of the season and Thanksgiving Day. Hunters may call 1-800-WILDLIFE for locations of specific release sites. Bobwhite quail hunting is limited to 16 counties in southern Ohio: Adams, Athens, Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Highland, Jackson, Meigs, Montgomery, Pike, Preble, Ross, Scioto, Vinton and Warren. The season continues through November 28. Additional hunting information is contained in the 2010-2011 Ohio Hunting Regulations brochure, which is available where hunting licenses are sold, on the Internet at or by calling 1-800-WILDLIFE. This information was obtained from the Ohio Department of Natural Resources web site.

2010 Hunting

lost. A role in ecological balance Ohio hunters play a critical role in the control of deer and other animal populations, which are carefully studied by the Division of Wildlife. The length of hunting seasons and other regulations are directly related to the need to thin or extend species numbers in the state. Without the help of Ohio hunters, uncontrolled deer populations could devas-

tate crops and create hazards to drivers on roads and highways throughout the state, to name just a few risks. Why hunt in Ohio? That’s an easy one. Ohio offers dense woods, sweeping grassy plains, miles of wetlands – and healthy populations of deer, birds, and other game that live within them. Hunters love it here because they’re often so successful.


Hunter Orange Requirement
Hunting any wild animal (except waterfowl) from 1/2 hour before sunrise to sunset during the youth deer gun season, deer gun season, deer gun weekend (Dec. 18 & 19), the statewide muzzleloader deer season, and on designated areas during the early muzzleloader deer season is unlawful unless the hunter is visibly wearing a vest, coat, jacket, or coveralls that are either solid hunter orange or camouflage hunter orange. This requirement applies statewide on both public and private land. Camouflage Ground Blinds Use caution when hunting from a camouflaged ground blind. For your safety, mark it with a hunter orange flag or band.

1. Get the landowner’s permission to hunt. 2. Buy your annual hunting license and deer permit early. 3. Make sure your gun is plugged and not capable of holding more than three (3) shells. 4. Make sure you meet hunter orange requirements. 5. Know how to attach your temporary tag. Carry a piece of string, watch, and pencil or pen. 6. Know the rules for use of communication devices. 7. Know your APV laws. 8. Know the season dates, hours, and Deer Zones. 9. Follow proper check station procedures. 10. Hunt safely!

2B – The Herald

Saturday, October 30, 2010

2010 Deer Hunting Zones

Saving lives at 55 mph.
The care you receive in the first few minutes following a medical emergency often plays a vital role in determining your recovery. That’s why it’s important to have comprehensive, pre-hospital care ready to respond at a moment’s notice anywhere in the community. Through our partnership with local EMS, we’ve helped do exactly that. No matter where or when the emergency occurs, we can have a skilled team of caregivers on site, often in a matter of minutes. That means patients begin receiving medical attention immediately. That not only saves time, it saves lives.
“Heart attack, stroke and trauma are the big three of time-critical emergency care. The way these patients are cared for in Lima is unmatched in many areas and would be impossible without collaboration,” Dr. Michael Humphrey, Vice President, Chief Clinical Officer, Emergency – Ambulatory Services.

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Hunting License

We process deer

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Ted’s Market
311 E. Washington St. Pandora 419-384-3407
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8-10 • Sun. 8-8

Roger Thomas, Owner 1301 Lima Ave. - Findlay, OH 45840 - (419) 425-9912
Tues., Wed., Fri. 9-7; Thurs. & Sat. 9-5; Closed Sun. & Mon.

839 West Ohio Street, State Route 697 Delphos, OH 45833

•Deer Checking Station at Clubhouse during Gun Season
•Hunter Education Classes •Annual Public Kids Fishing Derby •Chicken Feeds: monthly •Involved in Community Projects



(419) 204-6646


Club Rental: Contact 419-695-0043

Saturday, October 30, 2010

The Herald –3B

A Deer Hunter CANNOT do any of the following: • Hunt or take a deer with a shotgun capable of holding more than three shells. This means you may not hunt with a shotgun capable of holding more than three shells, unless it is plugged with a one-piece filler which limits the capacity of the gun to three shells. The filler must be such that it cannot be removed without disassembling the gun. • Hunt with any rifle during the deer gun, the youth deer gun, the Early Muzzleloader hunts (Salt Fork Wildlife Area, Wildcat Hollow, and Shawnee State Forest), and the statewide muzzleloader seasons other than a muzzleloading rifle .38 caliber or larger. • Hunt or take a deer with a gun or possess a loaded fi rearm while going to and from deer hunting during the deer gun, youth deer gun, and the statewide muzzleloader seasons, at anytime other than 1/2 hour before sunrise to sunset. NOTE: Muzzleloading firearms are considered unloaded when the cap is removed or priming powder is removed from the pan or when the battery is removed on electronic systems. • Carry a handgun while hunting deer during the early muzzleloader season (on designated areas), the statewide muzzleloader season, and archery season; have more than one firearm while hunting deer; carry a handgun being used during hunting in a concealed manner. • Use a muzzleloading handgun for deer hunting. • Hunt deer with a longbow having a draw weight of less than 40 pounds, or with a crossbow having a draw weight of less than 75 pounds. Expandable and mechanical broadheads are legal. Poisoned or explosive arrows are illegal. • Carry a firearm while deer hunting with a longbow or crossbow. • Have attached to a longbow or crossbow any mechanical, electrical or electronic device capable of projecting a beam of light. • Use dogs to hunt deer. Leashed dogs may be used to track wounded deer. • Possess shotshells containing shot during the deer gun season, unless waterfowl hunting when the season is open or as explained in number nine of the pre-

Deer hunter decorum
vious section. • Hunt coyote or boar between sunset and 1/2 hour before sunrise during deer gun season. • Use any device capable of transmitting or receiving a person’s voice to aid in the hunting or taking of deer. • Pursue wounded deer or other wild animals or recover dead deer or other wild animals from private property without the written permission of the landowner. See Page 36. • Carry the deer permit of another person. • Receive or possess a deer or parts of a deer unless such deer or deer part is tagged as required or unless the deer or part of a deer has a statement showing when and where legally taken, the date received, and from whom received; or a Division of Wildlife tag, seal, or certificate or other proof of ownership which shows the deer was killed by a motor vehicle in Ohio; or an official tag or seal and valid nonresident license issued by another state if taken from outside Ohio; or certificate of ownership or receipt issued by a wildlife officer. Shed antlers, if found, do not require a certificate of ownership or receipt by a wildlife officer. • Construct, place or use a permanent-type tree stand, or to place spikes, nails, wires or other metal objects into a tree to act as steps or to hold a tree stand on public hunting lands. It is also unlawful to make any of these changes to trees on private property without first getting the permission of the landowner or the landowner’s authorized agent. Tree stands and deer blinds must be removed from public hunting areas by the last day of the deer archery season.

A Hunter CAN do the following: • Field dress a deer before transporting to an official deer check station for final inspection and tagging as long as the head remains attached to the body. • Aid or assist another hunter who is hunting deer if the temporary tag has been removed from their deer permit as long as he or she does not carry any hunting device commonly used to kill wild animals and has a valid hunting license. Those persons exempted from having a

hunting license and deer permits for deer hunting on their property are required to have a hunting license and deer permit to aid another hunter or hunt deer off of their property. • Use certain handguns during the youth deer gun season and deer gun season. These handguns must: (a) have a barrel length of not less than 5 inches, (b) use straight-walled cartridges (no shoulder/ neck; straight-tapered wall is acceptable) and (c) be .357 caliber or larger. • Leave a deer or deer parts with a taxidermist, fur buyer, cold storage, locker plant, or meat processing plant as long as a tag or seal is attached to it that lists the owner’s name and address and the date and place where the deer was killed. Persons receiving deer from another person must keep records with the owner’s name and address, the date, time, and place where the deer was legally taken and the date it was received. • Take more than one deer per day as long as each deer has been tagged with a temporary tag before hunting for the next deer. • Hunt deer over bait except on public land. • Possess a communication device as long as you do not use the device to aid a person in pursuing or taking of deer. • Hunt coyote and wild boar during the deer gun season and statewide muzzleloader deer season with a hunting license and a valid deer permit, using firearms legal for deer hunting while visibly wearing a vest, coat, jacket or coverall colored solid hunter orange or camoufl age hunter orange. A valid deer permit is a deer permit, with temporary tag attached, and valid for the zone or unit being hunted. • Hunt other wild animals other than deer, coyotes, or wild boar during the Saturday, December 18 and Sunday, December 19 gun season, as long as they possess no shot shells larger than number four shot and comply with hunter orange requirements. No one may hunt with a rifle other than a muzzleloading rifle legal for deer, or posses rifle ammunition. • Use a leashed dog to recover wounded deer. • Deer archery hunt during the youth deer gun season, if the archery hunter is not accompanying a hunter participating in the youth deer gun season.

Hunting Safety Tip #1: Every time you see a gun, pick up a gun or point a gun, assume that it’s loaded. Hunting Safety Tip #2: Make sure your safety is always on and that the barrel is pointing down when you are walking with or transporting your gun. Hunting Safety Tip #3: Make sure that you are certain of your target before you take your shot. That is, make sure that you are shooting at an animal and not a human and that there are no people anywhere near the animal you are shooting at. Hunting Safety Tip #4: Wear the required amount of orange so that you don’t become another hunter’s target. Hunting Safety Tip #5: Make sure all animals are dead before you put them in or strap them onto your vehicle. Hunting Safety Tip #6: Do not bring small children with you hunting. Hunting Safety Tip #7: Do not climb up or down a tree or over a fence with a loaded gun. Instead, hand your gun to a hunting partner with the safety on and allow them to hand it back to you when you are in position. Hunting Safety Tip #8: Stay sober and do not take any mind-altering drugs before or during your hunting sessions. Hunting Safety Tip #9: Wear a brightly colored hat so that you will not be mistaken for a target. Hunting Safety Tip #10: Look well beyond your target before you shoot. High powered ammunition can travel up to a mile. Hunting Safety Tip #11: Hunt with a buddy. If you can’t hunt with a buddy, make sure that someone knows where you will be and a time to expect you back. Hunting Safety Tip #12: If using a tree stand to hunt, don’t forget to wear a safety belt. Hunting Safety Tip #13: Before you begin the hunting season and before you use any new or borrowed equipment, make sure to go over everything and make sure that it is working properly.

Hunting safety tips

FHFH is an outreach ministry called upon to help feed venison and other big game to the hungry among us. This program began in 1997 and continues to grow, with representation in more than onehalf of the United States. To make a donation, contact FHFH. Go to the national Website (, go to Donate Deer, select Ohio from the list of states, and find an active chapter near you. Look at the processors available for that chapter. Each chapter has a contact person and the processor’s name and address.

Farmers and Hunters Feeding the Hungry

Organizations help hunters give back
Venison donated to food banks must be processed by a local or state-inspected and insured meat processor who is participating with FHFH. Hunters wishing to donate their deer to a food bank are not required to pay for the processing of the venison as long as the program has funds available to cover the cost. A subsidy grant from the Division of Wildlife was awarded to FHFH to help with the costs of venison processing Sportsmen Against Hunger This program helps share nature’s bounty with the hungry. This program is active in all 50 states of the U.S., in parts of Canada, and in several countries around the world. Deer hunters wishing to help fight hunger and homelessness may donate venison to Ohio food pantries by contacting Safari Club International on their Web site ( under Sportsmen Against Hunger. Deer meat will be accepted during any of the Ohio deer seasons.

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4B – The Herald

Saturday, October 30, 2010

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
Sunday, Oct. 31, 2010 There are strong indications that you could fare exceptionally well in the year ahead regarding involvements with a large organization. It might be a club or a business group, but in either case there are likely to be hidden benefits in it for you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Although you might be able to profit from the use of shrewd tactics, you might not like yourself too well later if you feel you’ve taken advantage of someone who wasn’t on his/her toes. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - An endeavor you’re promoting does have the ability to stand on its own merits, yet as insurance for yourself, you might try to embellish it beyond its capabilities and attributes. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Don’t seek or expect more than your fair share from a material arrangement you have with an associate. What is right for you is also true for the person with whom you’re involved. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) There is a strong possibility that you could irritate some friends when you renege for self-serving reasons on a commitment you made with them. Stand by your word and don’t let them down. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Your ambitious inclinations could be rather strong, but that doesn’t mean you’ll go after something that could truly be worthwhile. In fact, there’s good chance you’ll waste it. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Heed your inner voice that tells you not to get involved in something that doesn’t include everybody in your group. Those who are left out will blame you for going on without them. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Don’t give up on yourself just because you couldn’t pull off something that you thought you could handle. None of us can do everything, so look for another objective you know you can tackle. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - You are likely to have some good ideas, but if they require a bit of effort to accomplish, you might simply ignore them. It’s one of those days when you may just want to do nothing. CANCER (June 21-July 22) - The handling of funds is usually something you do well, but that’s not true at present. Your thoughts will be more on what you want immediately, and not on what it costs or what a shortage of funds might mean to you down the line. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - Even though you’re usually a friendly, gregarious person, you may have a tendency to be a bit hypersensitive to the way others treat you. Don’t let your emotions ruin a perfectly good time. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - It’s best not to accept something, no matter how badly you want it, if the price requires you to take sides with one friend against another, especially if doing so would be totally unfair. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - You’re a free spirit who has a tendency to be a bit impulsive, and you might be reckless about putting a dent in your wallet. Remember, you’re the one who’ll have to live with it. Monday, Nov. 1, 2010 It’s always to your advantage to update yourself on any new knowledge to which you’re exposed, but this will become even more important to you in the next 12 months. Seek out any new techniques being developed in your chosen field of endeavor. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Step out socially if you can make the time to do so, because good things could happen for you when friends are gathered together, especially if you have a kind word for everybody. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - You could surprise others as well as yourself by displaying the tenacity to overcome all kinds of obstacles that might be blocking your path to reach an important objective. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - For reasons unbeknownst to you, you’re likely to be far more receptive than usual at recognizing intricate bits of knowledge that are usually missed by most people. It’ll serve you well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Because of the special aptitude you have for fitting into promising endeavors others have going for them, you’ll be a welcomed participator in just such an event. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Although you might not normally take such a stance, companions aren’t likely to be in any doubt regarding a position you are taking on an important issue. ARIES (March 21-April 19) - Watch for some telltale signs of beneficial changes coming your way. If what’s in store for you doesn’t happen today, you’re still likely to get some signals or word that it is on its way. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you are in some kind of special need of help, don’t waste your time going to just anybody. Seek out a knowledgeable person who possesses the expertise you need, regardless of the cost. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - It is imperative that you don’t allow important matters to go unattended, because that which doesn’t get done now will be left on the back burner for more days than you’ll want to count. CANCER (June 21-July 22) - Your instinctual political savvy could play an important role in your affairs by constructing a solid platform that will turn out to be far better than the one your opposition has. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - Give top priority to something in which you’re presently involved that could spell financial gain for you at this point in time. It could involve a rare opportunity that won’t be there tomorrow. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Try to associate with pals who like to get involved in activities that are challenging both mentally and physically. Your restless spirit needs to be satisfied by doing something different. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - Rather than allowing impatience to dictate your day and resorting to trying to force things to happen, let events unfold at will and at their own pace. You’ll have a much better time of it.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate Inc.





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