Putnam County Fair results, p3A

Local ACME action, p6A

DELPHOS
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Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

HERALD
Iran unveils underground missile silos
By ALI AKBAR DAREINI The Associated Press TEHRAN, Iran — Iran on Monday unveiled underground silos that can carry missiles capable of hitting Israel and U.S. bases in the Gulf as it kicked off 10 days of war games, the country’s latest show of military force amid a standoff with the West over its disputed nuclear program. State TV broadcast footage of deep underground silos, claiming that medium- and long-range missiles stored in them are ready to launch in case of an attack on Iran. The silos are widely viewed as a strategic asset for Iran in the event of a U.S. or Israeli attack on its nuclear facilities. Col. Asghar Qelichkhani, a spokesman for the war games, said the silos “function as a swift-reaction unit.” “Missiles, which are permanently in the vertical position, are ready to hit the pre-determined targets,” he was quoted as saying by state TV. An officer in Iran’s powerful Revolutionary Guard, which is in charge of the missile program, said Tehran has constructed “numerous” underground missile silos which satellites can’t detect. He did not elaborate. The state television report broadcast footage of underground launching pads for the Shahab-3 missile, which have a range of more than 1,240 miles (2,000 kilometers)— putting Israel, U.S. bases in the Gulf region and parts of southeastern and eastern Europe within reach. The report also showed pictures of missiles being fired from one silo after a large metal roof opened to Delphos, Ohio allow the missile to launch. The TV report said the missile silos are linked to a missile control center. The commander of the Guard’s Aerospace Force, Amir Ali Hajizadeh, touted the silos as a crucial asset in its standoff with the West, saying that with “these facilities we are certain that we can confront unequal enemies and defend the Islamic Republic of Iran.” Another unidentified Guards officer told state TV that “only few countries in the world possess the technology to construct underground missile silos. The technology required for that is no less complicated than building the missile itself.” Israel, which views Iran as an existential threat, has accused Tehran of receiving assistance from North Korea in building underground missile sites. But Col. Qelichkhani said the silos are based on local technology developed by Iranian experts. The Iranian war games, which began Monday, are dubbed “The Great Prophet Six” and include tests of long-range missiles such as the Sajjil, which boasts a range similar to that of the Shahab-3 missile. Iran conducts several war games every year, as part of its military self-sufficiency program that started in 1992, and frequently unveils new weapons and military systems during the drills. The Islamic Republic remains locked in a standoff with the West over its nuclear program, which the U.S. and its allies suspect is aimed at developing atomic weapons. Iran denies the charges, and says the program is only for peaceful purposes.

Sign up set for July 3-4 events

Upfront

Several events during the Kiwanis Fourth of July celebration Sunday and Monday require registration for planning purposes. The Boat Races start at 6 p.m. sharp on the Miami-Erie Canal near the Hanser Pavilion. Call Denny Elwer at 419235-7387 or Cindy Elwer at 419-235-4294 to register. Registration will also be taken prior to the event. Kickball returns to the festival at 7:15 p.m. Sunday on the Little League Diamond and Diamond 4. Teams will battle for a traveling trophy. The cost is $60 per team. Call Scott Wiltsie at 419-692-2067 or e-mail Swiltsie@woh.rr.com to register by July 2. The annual Corn Hole tourney starts at 5 p.m. on Monday with a limit of 24 teams. Registration is $25 per team. Call Bill Massa at 419692-0951 before 5 p.m. and at 419-692-6029 after 5 p.m.

Church hosting free breakfast

Nancy Spencer photos

Board calls special meeting

St. Peter Lutheran Church in Delphos is hosting its Kids’ Summer Breakfast program from 8-9 a.m. Monday through Friday through Aug. 19. Children can enjoy a free hot or cold breakfast, including pancakes, French toast or scrambled eggs, cereal, fruit roll-ups, juice or milk and on Fridays, sweet rolls. All are welcome. Above: Adrianna Knebel gets juice from breakfast volunteer Lewis Cheney. Below: Sharon Reel adds chocolate chips to a pancake she’s preparing for Knebel. The church is located at 422 N. Pierce St.

The Delphos City Schools Board of Education will hold a special meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the administration building to consider contractors’ bids for the Franklin Elementary building roofing project and the junior varsity volleyball supplemental position. The Finance Committee will meet at 6:30 p.m. at the administration building to review all bids and make a recommendation to the full board.

DC softball reschedules summer camps The Defiance College softball program has rescheduled its series of June camps to July 27-29 at Sal Hench Field on the DC campus. For more information on these camps, please visit www.dcsoftballcamps.com. July 27: Hitting Session I, 9-11 a.m. (grades K-6); Hitting Session II, noon2 p.m. (grades 7-12). July 28: Defense Session I, 9-11 a.m. (grades K-6); Defense Session II, noon2 p.m. (grades 7-12). July 29: Pitching Session I, 9-11 a.m. (grades K-6); Pitching Session II, noon2 p.m. (grades 7-12). Monday’s Youth Baseball Scores Tri-County Little League: K of C Indians 7, Delphos Pirates 5; Ft. Jennings Musketeers 9, VFW Cardinals 6; Delpha Chevy Reds 21, Greif Rangers 2; Delphos Braves 11, 1st Federal Athletics 1 Inner County League: VW Vision Cubs 11, Middle Point 2 Gray 2

Sports

Ottoville OKs 2012 budget

BY CORTNEY MUMAUGH Staff Writer OTTOVILLE — Ottoville Village Council approved the budget for 2012 at Monday’s meeting. Expenses are expected to total $1,150,428.88, which include $456,110 in the General Fund; $206,560 for street construction; $12,300 for state highway; $4,000 for permissive tax; $23,300 for police; $129,086.88 for water; $237,947 for sewer; $70,000 for sewer reserve; $10,000 for water reserve; and $1,125 in utility deposit. A tanker fire truck was approved for purchase for $236,844.13. A grant will pay for $225,000 and the remainder will be paid by the townships. Mayor Ronald Miller was approved to sign the storm sewer easement for the Von Sossan property. Council also approved to switch to a new division of American Electric Power to lock in a price for electricity. This program is available for commercial use. The price will be locked in for 24 months. An added fee is a meter charge of $5 per meter per month; Ottoville currently has 12 meters. Even with the added cost, it is expected to save the village around $6,800 a year. The Village of Ottawa is also enrolled in this program.

Forecast
Mostly sunny Thursday with high in low 80s. See page 2A.

Court: Can’t ban violent video sales to kids
By JESSE J. HOLLAND The Associated Press WASHINGTON — States cannot ban the sale or rental of ultraviolent video games to children, the Supreme Court ruled Monday, rejecting such limits as a violation of young people’s First Amendment rights and leaving it up to parents and the multibilliondollar gaming industry to decide what kids can buy. The high court, on a 7-2 vote, threw out California’s 2005 law covering games sold or rented to those under 18, calling it an unconstitutional violation of free-speech rights. Writing for the majority, Justice Antonin Scalia, said, “Even where the protection of children is the object, the constitutional limits on governmental action apply.” Scalia, who pointed out the violence in a number of children’s fairy tales, said that while states have legitimate power to protect children from harm, “that does not include a free-floating power to restrict the ideas to which children may be exposed.” Justices Stephen Breyer and Clarence Thomas dissented from the decision, with Breyer saying it makes no sense to legally block children’s access to pornography

A replica of the National Vietnam War Memorial will be in Ottawa from July 21-24 at the Putnam County Fairgrounds. The event is being held in conjunction with the Tri-State Rhythm and Rib Fest. The Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall is 6 feet tall and spans 300 feet in length. It weighs nearly 5 tons and will be assembled on the fairgrounds on July 21. Opening ceremonies will be held at 6:30 p.m. July 22. The wall honors soldiers who served in Vietnam. The names of soldiers who gave their lives and those who remain missing as well as prisoners of war are included.

Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall in Ottawa July 21-24

Internet photo

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds Television

2A 3A 4A 5A 6A 1B 4B

yet allow them to buy or rent brutally violent video games. “What sense does it make to forbid selling to a 13-yearold boy a magazine with an image of a nude woman, while protecting the sale to that 13-year-old of an interactive video game in which he actively, but virtually, binds and gags the woman, then tortures and kills her?” See VIDEO, page 2A

2A – The Herald

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Court orders arrest of Gadhafi, son, key aide
By ADAM SCHRECK and MIKE CORDER The Associated Press TRIPOLI, Libya — Thousands of jubilant Libyans danced and cheered in the streets of the rebel stronghold of Benghazi after the International Criminal Court issued an arrest warrant Monday for Moammar Gadhafi, accusing him of crimes against humanity for killing civilians who rose up against his rule. The court order raised pressure on the Gadhafi regime, already targeted by daily airstrikes, and NATO clearly hopes it will encourage key allies to abandon him. But it also gives Gadhafi less incentive to accept a peaceful settlement that would see him leave power — something he has shown no indication of doing — because of the subsequent threat of arrest. The court in The Hague, Netherlands, lacks police powers, and the force most likely to arrest Gadhafi appears to be the rebels battling to oust him. At the United Nations, political affairs chief B. Lynn Pascoe said the rebels now hold a tenuous military advantage over Gadhafi’s forces. The rebels have failed to penetrate the Libyan leader’s center of power in Tripoli and conceded Monday they are unlikely to detain Gadhafi on their own. Warrants were also issued for Gadhafi’s son Seif alIslam Gadhafi, whom he has groomed as his successor, and for Libyan intelligence chief Abdullah al-Sanoussi. All three men were accused of orchestrating the killing, injuring, arrest and imprisonment of hundreds of civilians during the first 12 days of an uprising to topple Gadhafi from power, and for trying to cover up their alleged crimes. Presiding Judge Sanji Monageng of Botswana said Gadhafi had “absolute, ultimate and unquestioned control” over his country’s military and security forces. She said prosecutors presented evidence showing that following popular

For The Record
OBITUARIES

The Delphos Herald
Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager 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. 142 No. 13 Nancy Spencer, editor

Greece faces general strike, more cuts planned
By ELENA BECATOROS The Associated Press of Thessaloniki in the north. Everyone from doctors and ambulance drivers to casino workers and even actors at a state-funded theater were joining the two-day strike or holding work stoppages for several hours. Hundreds of flights were canceled or rescheduled as air traffic controllers walked off the job for four hours from 8 a.m. Another walkout is expected in the evening. There were further disruptions as public transport workers joined the strike, snarling traffic across the capital, while protesters blockaded the port of Piraeus. “The situation that the workers are undergoing is tragic and we are near poverty levels,” said Spyros Linardopoulos, a protester with the PAME union at the Piraeus blockade. “The government has declared war and to this war we will answer back with war.” Unions are angry at a new (euro) 28 billion ($40 billion)

uprisings in Tunisia and Egypt, Gadhafi and his inner circle plotted a “state policy ... aimed at deterring and quelling by any means — including by the use of lethal force — demonstrations by civilians against the regime.” Hundreds of civilians were killed, injured or arrested, and there were “reasonable grounds to believe” that Gadhafi and his son were both responsible for the murder and persecution of civilians, she said. Gadhafi’s regime rejected the court’s authority and dismissed the charges as politically motivated. “This court is nothing but a cover for the military operations of NATO,” said Justice Minister Mohammed al-Qamudi. “The ICC does not really mean anything for us Libyans because we are not party to it and because it’s merely a political tool for exerting pressure and political blackmail against sovereign countries. ... It has become clear that it’s a tool of imperialism.”

Kenneth R. Osting

ATHENS, Greece — Workers across Greece walked off the job today at the start of a 48-hour general strike as lawmakers debate a new round of austerity reforms, which must be passed if the country is to get crucial bailout funds. More than 5,000 police were guarding Athens’ city center, as about 20,000 protesters marched to Parliament in two separate demonstrations. Another 7,000 marched in Greece’s second largest city

Christine Lynn Burnett
7-11-67/6-28-09 Sadly Missed by your family

Allen County Refuse provides garbage and recycle collection in Delphos. The Allen County portion of Delphos is collected on Thursdays, with residents placing garbage containers on the curb Wednesday evening and recycle every other Wednesday. The Van Wert County portion of Delphos is collected on Friday, with residents placing garbage containers at the curb on Thursday evening and recycle every other Thursday. If a holiday falls during the week, collection is pushed back a day. For example, the week of Memorial Day, collection in Allen County will be Friday and in Van Wert County it will be Saturday. Big item collection is held from 8 a.m.-noon the first Saturday of each month in the parking lot across from the city building. Participants need to show proof of residency like a city utility bill. See the full schedule at cityofdelphos.com.

TRASH TALK

Another year has come and gone, slower it seems than the first. The love we need from you, now like an unquenchable thirst. Your echo we can hear it, whispering quieter with each day. Of happy times and simple times, your bright and sunny way. We pull upon our memories of stories a lifetime told, The old farm days, stories of war, genealogy of young and old. Pride in your wife, children and country never wavering from what was true, This we remember was the example that we were to carry too. What’s left for us we wonder? Surely you had a plan of how we would stick together without your guiding hand. Hold on tight to each other you’d say Never waiver in your love, Stand strong sister to brother Respect your mother’s love. And so we can decide to shed tears because we are alone or we can smile because you lived, and work to carry on. We think of you with love everyday.
Your loving wife Marty, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren

Del Carder 8/25/28 - 6/25/08 Another Year

austerity program that would slap taxes on minimum wage earners and other struggling Greeks. The planned measures come on top of other spending cuts and tax hikes, which have contributed to the rise in the unemployment rate to over 16 percent. Debate on the measures began in Parliament Monday and is to continue later today. The package and an additional implementation law must be passed in parliamentary votes Wednesday and Thursday so the European Union and the International Monetary Fund release the next installment of Greece’s (euro) 110 billion ($156 billion) bailout loan. Without the (euro) 12 billion installment, Greece faces the prospect next month of becoming the first eurozone country to default on its debts — a potentially disastrous event that could drag down European banks and affect other financially troubled European countries. The measures have caused outrage even among lawmakers from the governing Socialists, and Prime Minister George Papandreou has struggled to contain an internal party revolt. Earlier this month, he reshuffled his cabinet in an attempt to get his party’s support for this week’s vote — the Socialists only have a 5 seat majority in the 300-member Parliament. Speaking at the start of the three-day debate Monday night, Papandreou called on lawmakers to fulfill a “patriotic duty” by voting in favor of the new measures. Two of his own deputies have suggested they will not vote for the bill.

March 25, 1931-June 26, 2011 Kenneth “Kenny” R. Osting, 80, of Delphos, died at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Cleveland Clinic. He was born March 25, 1931, in Delphos, to Bernard and Eva (Kunz) Osting. On July 1951, he married Carolyn O’Connor, who survives in Delphos. Other survivors include sons Kevin (Leila) Osting and Patrick (Cheri) Osting of Delphos, David (Sharon) Osting of Van Wert and Mark (Lisa) Osting of Kansas; daughters Carol (Brent) Hammons of Elida and JoAnn (Gary) Stewart of Delphos; seven grandchildren, Stacey (Keith) Kramer, Michelle (Joe) Schafer, Chad (Kendra) German, Jen (Rick) Vonderwell, Kyle (Rachel) Osting, Whitney (Brian) Clark and Jenna Stewart; 10 greatgrandchildren, seven step grandchildren and six step great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by brothers Albert, Edmund, Richard and Arnold Osting. Mr. Osting worked for Osting Construction, then Alexander Bebout for more than 25 years. He was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos Eagles, National Rifle Association and had been a member of the Delphos Bass Club. He enjoyed fishing, hunting and the outdoors. Mass of Christian burial begins at 11 a.m. Thursday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, with burial to follow in Resurrection Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Wednesday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home. Memorials are to St. John’s Athletic Boosters or American Township Fire and EMS. Donna Jean Doseck, 88, of rural Spencerville, died at 2:49 a.m. today at St. Rita’s Medical Center. Funeral arrangements are incomplete at the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, in Spencerville.

Jan. 26, 1926-June 26, 2011 Glen E. Andrews, 85, of Lima, died at 2:58 p.m. Sunday at his residence. He was born Jan. 26, 1926, in Beaverdam to Paul and Clara (Fett) Andrews. He married Joann Leffler, who preceded him in death. Survivors include sons Patrick Andrews of Beaverdam and Timothy W. (Carol) Andrews of Delphos; stepsons Dudley W. Mowery of Cincinnati and David Lee Mowery of Daytona Beach, Fla.; brothers Fredrick and Harold E. Andrews of Beaverdam; and grandchildren Brynn Marie and Taylor Lee Andrews. He was preceded in death by a daughter, Debra Sue (Andrews) Seling; a brother, Robert; and sister M. Janet Holloway. Mr. Andrews spent most of his life farming, which he loved. He also worked for Tuttle Construction for 12 years and retired in 1989. He was a member of Emmanuel United Church of Christ in Bluffton, enjoyed listening to bluegrass music. In the last few years, he befriended a high school classmate, Eileen Prowant Sutherland, truly an angel, who survives in Waynesfield. Services begin at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the ChilesLaman Funeral Home Eastside Chapel, the Rev. Eric Rummel officiating. Burial will follow in Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends may call from 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home. Memorials are to Emmanuel United Church of Christ, 8375 N. Phillips Rd., PO Box 132 in Bluffton, Ohio 45817.

Glen E. Andrews

Video

(Continued from page 1A)

Donna Jean Doseck Delphos weather

WEATHER

Corn: Wheat: Beans:

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CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Monday: Classic Lotto 02-15-21-36-41-49 Estimated jackpot: $36 million Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $88 million Pick 3 Evening 4-7-3 Pick 4 Evening 4-9-5-1 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $76 million Rolling Cash 5 02-21-29-36-38 Estimated jackpot: $120,000 Ten OH Evening 06-07-12-17-22-26-29-3337-39-42-48-49-50-58-59-6061-63-65

LOTTERY

High temperature Monday in Delphos was 85 degrees, low was 61. High a year ago today was 83, low was 70. Record high for today is 101, set in 1934. Record low is 49, set in 2000. WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TONIGHT: Partly cloudy in the evening then clearing. Cooler. Lows in the upper 50s. Northwest winds 5 to 10 mph. WEDNESDAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 80s. Northwest winds around 10 mph. WEDNESDAY NIGHT, THURSDAY: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 50s. Highs in the lower 80s. EXTENDED FORECAST THURSDAY NIGHT, FRIDAY: Mostly clear. Lows in the mid 60s. Highs around 90. FRIDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 70s. SATURDAY: Partly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the upper 80s. SATURDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the mid 60s.

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Answers to Monday’s questions: The term “fast food” became part of the American vernacular in 1951 to describe restaurants that specialized in serving meals within a few minutes of ordering. The first prize appeared in a box of cereal in 1891. The prizes were inside specially marked boxes of Quaker Oats. Today’s questions: Why should you never take a pig to the beach? Who is the only person mentioned in the Bible to have worn gravesclothes? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald. Today’s words: Laystall: a garbage dump Vaccimulgence: cow milking

Breyer said. Video games, said Scalia’s majority opinion, fall into the same category as books, plays and movies as entertainment that “communicates ideas — and even social messages” deserving of First Amendment free-speech protection. And non-obscene speech “cannot be suppressed solely to protect the young from ideas or images that a legislative body thinks unsuitable for them,” he said. This decision follows the court’s recent movement on First Amendment cases, with the justices throwing out attempts to ban animal cruelty videos, protests at military funerals and political speech by businesses. The court will test those limits again next session when it takes up a new case involving government’s effort to protect children from what they might see and hear. More than 46 million American households have at least one video-game system, with the industry bringing in at least $18 billion in 2010. The industry has set up its own rating system to warn parents which video games are appropriate for which ages, with the rating “M” placed on games that are considered to be especially violent and only for mature adults. That system is voluntary, however. California’s 2005 law would have prohibited anyone under 18 from buying or renting games that give players the option of “killing, maiming, dismembering, or sexually assaulting an image of a human being.” Parents would have been able to buy the games for their children, but retailers who sold directly to minors would have faced fines of up to $1,000 for each game sold. That means that children would have needed an adult to get games like “Postal 2,” the first-person shooter by developer Running With Scissors that includes the ability to light unarmed bystanders on fire. It would also apply to the popular “Grand Theft Auto” games, from Rockstar Games, that allow gamers to portray carjacking, gun-toting gangsters. The California law never took effect. Lower courts have said that the law violated minors’ constitutional rights, and that California lacked enough evidence to prove that violent games cause physical and psychological harm to minors. Courts in six other states, including Michigan and Illinois, reached similar conclusions, striking down similar bans. Video game makers and sellers celebrated their victory, saying Monday’s decision puts them on the same legal footing as other forms of entertainment. “There now can be no argument whether video games are entitled to the same protection as books, movies, music and other expressive entertainment,” said Bo Andersen, president and CEO of the Entertainment Merchants Association.

www.delphosherald.com

Tuesday,June 28, 2011

The Herald –3A

Putnam County 4-H Project Placings Let’s Explore the Outdoors I 1st — Joshua Gerding/Fort Jennings Showmen 2nd — Alex Hoehn/Glandorf Bright Futures Exploring Our Forest 1st — Corey Deepe/MC-NC Green Promise Exploring Ohio Ponds 1st — Dylan Barnes/Kountry Kids Ohio Birds 1st — Hailey Kuhbander/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Parker Wildermuth/Continental Lucky Stars Beekeeping 1st — Steve Groff/Continental Lucky Stars 2nd — Isaiah Miller/Ottoville Up-ToDate Fishing for Beginners 1st — Dylan Pitts/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Adam Noriega/Liberty Boys & Girls Safe Use of Guns 1st — Rheese Backhaus/Continental Lucky Stars 2nd — Elissa Fought/Ottawa Sunshine Basic Archery 1st — Jaden Warner/Continental Lucky Stars 2nd — Mitchell Schroeder/Liberty Boys & Girls 3rd — Gracee Warnimont/O-G Prize Winners HM — Luke Throckmorton/New Horizons Exploring Insect World I 1st — Casey Etter/Continental Lucky Stars Exploring Insect World II 1st — Claire Westrick/MC-NC Green Promise Vegetable Garden I 1st — Dylan Barnes/Kountry Kids 2nd — Addison Bonnell/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 3rd — Alyssa Schnipke/Glandorf Bright Futures Lawn Care 1st — Jeremy Schnipke/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd — Reid Steffan/Liberty Boys & Girls How Does Your Garden Grow 1st — Kaylynn Noriega/Liberty Boys & Girls 2nd — Faith Schmersal/New Horizons 3rd — Hannah Schroeder/Kalida Go-Getters HM — Casey Etter/Continental Lucky Stars Horseless Horse 1st — Faith Schmersal/New Horizons 2nd — Tessa Haselman/Liberty Boys & Girls 3rd — Breanna Ellerbrock/Liberty Boys & Girls HM — Brynna Schroeder/Liberty Boys & Girls HM — Bridget Casteel/Pounding Hooves HM — Abigail Tadena/Liberty Belles Pet Rabbit 1st — Masie Utrup/Glandorf Bright Futures Guinea Pig 1st — Madison Grote/Fort Jennings Showmen Collectibles 1st — Brooke Silver/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Dylan Barnes/Kountry Kids 3rd — Trenton Whaley/Liberty Belles HM — Haley Kuhbander/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s Science of Flight 1st — Brent Siefker/O-G Prize Winners Crank It Up 1st — Kyle Maag/Fort Jennings Showman 2nd — Adam Fitzgerald/Kalida Go-Getter 3rd — Matt Hoehn/Glandorf Bright Futures HM — Daniel Kroeger/Kountry Kids HM — Jeremy Schnipke/Glandorf Bright Futures Warm It Up 1st Brandon Lehman/O-G Prize Winners Tune It Up 1st — Zachary Miller/Ottoville Up-ToDate Tractor 1: Starting Up 1st — Matthew Hoehn/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd — Noah Otto/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Brandon Schroeder/O-G Prize Winners HM — Reid Steffan/Liberty Boys & Girls Tractor 2: Gearing It Up 1st — Anna Gerten/Liberty Belles ATV Safety 1st — Tanner Inkrott/MC-NC Green Promise 2nd — Micah Flores/Liberty Belles Arcs & Sparks 1st — Aaron Siebeneck/Kalida Go-Getters 2nd — Benjamin Schnipke/Ottoville Up-To-Date 3rd — Hannah Meyer/Glandorf Bright Futures HM — Taylor Roth/Kountry Kids Robotics Level I: New Technology 1st — Brad Schmitz/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd— Adam Schroeder/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Isaac Inkrott/MC-NC Green Promise Robotics Level II 1st — Paul Steffan/Liberty Boys & Girls Magic of Electricity 1st — Robert Ducan/Liberty Belles 2nd — Ethan Steiner/P-G Grow & Show 3rd — Luke Throckmorton/New Horizons HM — Matt Niese/Liberty Belles Investigating Electricity

Putnam County Fair Results
1st — Luke Schmersal/New Horizons 2nd — Robert Haselman/Liberty Boys & Girls 3rd — Kurt Wagner/Continental Lucky Stars Wired for Power 1st — Kyle Honigfort/Kalida Go-Getter Science Fun with Electricity 1st — Lindsey Schneeg/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd — Cody Ellerbrock/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Kurt Wagner/Continental Lucky Stars Cats I- Purrr-fect Pals 1st — Shalynn Foreman/Ottawa Sunshine 2nd — Ashley McCleese/Continental Lucky Stars 3rd — Alaina Haselman/Liberty Belles 2nd — Taylor Ellerbrock/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 3rd — Claire Westrick/MC-NC Green Promise HM — Grace Morman/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s Self Determined Scrapbooking – Senior 1st — Shawna Weidman/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Whitney Seyer/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 3rd — Alex Cattell/O-G Prize Winners HM — Erin Miller/Liberty Belles HM — Elizabeth Selhorst/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s HM — Megan Hoehn/Glandorf Bright Futures Self-Determined –Quilt Making 1st — Morgan Niese/Liberty Belles

The Fort Jennings Showman booth at the Putnam County Fair. HM — Ashley Schroeder/MC-NC Green Promise Cat III- Cat Connections 1st — Ryan Kimmet/Ottoville Up-ToDate Vet 1 – From Airedales to Zebras 1st — Sarah Schroeder/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Lindsay Langhals/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 3rd — Kyona Gray/Kalida Sew-N-Sew Vet 2- All Systems Go? Vet Science 1st — Kasey Kruse/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 2nd — Emily Niese/MC-NC Green Promise Vet 3 – On the Cutting Edge 1st — Chelsea Warnimont/MC-NC Green Promise 2nd — Angie Wiechart/Fort Jennings Showmen Rockets Away 1st — Jaden Warner/Continental Lucky Stars 2nd — Anthony Inkrott/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Dylan Barnes/Kountry Kids HM — Dustin Barnes/Kountry Kids Rockets Away-Estes type 1st — Kyle Niemeyer/Ottoville Up-ToDate 2nd — Garrett Langhals/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s 3rd — Carter Nofziger/P-G Grow & Show Measuring Up 1st — Collin Crumrine/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd — Cody Ellerbrock/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Jack Nichols/Fort Jennings Showmen HM — Hannah Schroeder/Kalida Go-Getters Making the Cut 1st — Brent Siefker/O-G Prize Winners 2nd — Dan Kroeger/Kountry Kids 3rd — Alex von der Embse/Kalida Go-Getters Nailing It Together 1st — Jeremy Schnipke/Glandorf Bright Futures 2nd — Luke Schmersal/New Horizons 3rd — Jacob Ellerbrock/MC-NC Green Promise HM — Kyle Verhoff/P-G Grow & Show Finishing Up 1st — Jordan Smith/Ottawa Sunshine 2nd — Josh Schroeder/Liberty Boys and Girls Astronomy 1st — Isaac Stall/P-G Grow & Show Rocks Minerals & Fossils 1st — Parker Wildermuth/Continental Lucky Stars Reptile & Amphibians 1st — Jonah Cech/New Horizons Self-Determined – Home Ec. 1st — Alexandrea Cattell/O-G Prize Winners 2nd — Megan Verhoff/P-G Grow and Show 3rd — Shea Ellerbrock/New Horizons HM — Brooke Kreinbrink Liberty Belles HM — Taylor Beining Ottoville Up-ToDate HM — Casey Ellerbrock New Horizons Self-Determined – Miscellaneous 1st — Steve Groff /Continental Lucky Stars 2nd — Paul Steffan/Liberty Boys & Girls Self-Determined – Computers 1st — Ryan Kemper/Ottoville Up-ToDate 2nd — Cody Ellerbrock/MC-NC Green Promise 3rd — Bryce Hoehn/Ottoville Up-ToDate Self Determined Scrapbooking - Junior 1st — Rachel Kahle/Kalida Sew-N-Sew

Putnam County Sentinel photo

2nd — Allie Maas/Ottawa Sunshine 3rd — Erica Birckner /Ottoville Up-toDate HM — Caitlin Schnipke/Ottoville Up-toDate Art as Expression - Junior 1st — Jacob Ellerbrock/MC-NC Green Promise 2nd — Anna Berheide/Kalida Sew-NSew 3rd — Alyssa Langhals/Col. Grove Creative 4-Her’s HM — Kaylynn Noriega/Liberty Boys and Girls HM — Taylor Zeller/Kalida Sew-N-Sew HM — Kamryn Wurth/Kalida Sew-NSew Art as Expression – Senior 1st — Nicole Siefker/O-G Prize Winners 2nd — Kaylynn Noriega/Liberty Boys and Girls 3rd — Misty Miller/Continental Lucky Stars One-on-One 1st — Morgan Farthing/Pandora Jr. Farmers 4-H Club Teen Leadership 1st — Kendra Gerten/Liberty Belles

Teen Leader on the Job 1st — Emily Westrick/Liberty Belles You’re the Athlete 1st — Erin Miller/Liberty Belles 2nd — Kelly Schmitz/Glandorf Bright Futures 3rd — Allison Whaley/Liberty Belles Staying Healthy 1st — Kristen Maag/Fort Jennings Showmen 2nd — Olivia Schulte/Pandora Jr. Farmers 3rd — Paige Farthing/Pandora Jr. Farmers Keeping Fit 1st — Audrey Farthing/Pandora Jr. Farmers 2nd — Madalyn Lehman/O-G Prize Winners 3rd — Chole Kaufman/Liberty Belles To the Rescue…First Aid 1st — Lori Clemence/Liberty Belles 2nd — Toby Smith/New Horizons 3rd — Lillian Siefker/O-G Prize Winners Alcohol Decisions 1st — Brooke Kreinbink/Liberty Belles Tobacco and You 1st — Kendra Gerten/Liberty Belles 2nd — Emily Westrick/Liberty Belles 3rd — Rebekah Flores /Liberty Belles Family History Treasure Hunt 1st — Craig Stewart/ Fort Jennings Showmen 2nd — Kenny Grant/Continental Lucky Stars 3rd — Allison Whaley /Liberty Belles Family History from Genetic 1st — Brooke Kreinbrink/Liberty Belles Babysitting Idea Starters 1st — Emily Kreinbrink/Liberty Belles 2nd — Grace Cech/New Horizons 3rd — Jonah Cech/New Horizons HM — Rachel Schnipke/Glandorf Bright Futures HM — Liz Wagner/Glandorf Bright Futures Growing on My Own 1st — Allie Warnimont/MC-NC Green Promise Growing with Others 1st — Faith Schmersal/New Horizons 2nd — Taylor Bidlack/Continental Lucky Stars Money Moves 1st — Nicole Ricker/Fort Jennings Showmen Becoming Money Wise 1st — Ethan Smith/Ottawa Sunshine Money Fundamentals 1st — Trent Schroeder/Liberty Boys & Girls 2nd — Trenton Whaley/Liberty Belles Creative Writing 1st — Audrey Schroeder/New Horizons 2nd — Nicole Siefker/O-G Prize Winners 3rd — Lizzy Westrick/MC-NC Green Promise HM — Megan Klear/MC-NC Green Promise HM — Hannah Meyer/Glandorf Bright Futures First Home Away From Home 1st — Elizabeth Maas/Ottawa Sunshine 2nd — Brooke Kreinbrink/Liberty Belles Adventures in Home Living 1st — Morgan Niese/Liberty Belles Continued in Wednesday’s Herald.

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4A — The Herald

POLITICS

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

“The glory of each generation is to make its own precedents.” — Belva Ann Bennett Lockwood, American social reformer (1830-1917)

WH: ‘Significant’ debt deal with GOP possible
By JIM KUHNHENN Associated Press WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama plunged into deadlocked negotiations to cut government deficits and raise the nation’s debt limit Monday, and the White House expressed confidence a “significant” deal with Republicans could be reached. But both sides only seemed to harden their positions as the day wore on, the administration insisting on higher taxes as part of the package but Republican leaders flatly rejecting the idea. Obama and Vice President Joe Biden met with Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., for about 30 minutes at the White House, and then met with Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky for about an hour in the early evening. White House spokesman Jay Carney said Obama reported after the morning session that “everyone in the room believes that a significant deal remains possible.” But Carney also affirmed that Obama would only go for a deficit-reduction plan that included both spending cuts and increased tax revenue, an approach that Republicans say would never get through Congress. Said Carney: “It’s the only By LOLITA C. BALDOR Associated Press way to get it done if you want to do it right.” Obama and the vice president spent more time with McConnell than they did with Reid, an indication of the differences they still need to bridge. McConnell also was seen speaking with White House Chief of Staff Bill Daley moments before his meeting with Obama and Biden. “The meeting concluded but they will continue to talk,” McConnell spokesman Don Stewart said afterward. Hours earlier McConnell reaffirmed Republican opposition to more tax hikes in a speech from the Senate floor. “It’s time Washington take the hit,” he said, “not the taxpayers.” McConnell said any tax increase or new spending would be counterproductive to economic recovery, and he pointed out that Democrats had been unable to pass tax increases on the wealthy when they controlled both chambers of Congress last year. “Let’s move past tax hikes, talk about what’s actually possible, and let’s talk about what has and hasn’t worked over the past two years,” said the Kentucky Republican. Reid said, “I hope my Republican colleagues will put the economy ahead of politics.” Speaking on the Senate floor, he said, “I hope

One Year Ago • A large crowd of Van Wert County community members gathered Sunday afternoon at the Van Wert County Hospital WASHINGTON (AP)— in front of the new Emergency Services Department. The open The best-selling cancer drug house began with a ribbon-cutting, before which several speakin the world comes under feders from hospital administration welcomed their guests. eral scrutiny once again this week, as drugmaker Roche 25 Years Ago — 1986 makes a last-ditch effort to • Monica Leigh Myers, Elida High School senior, has been keep Avastin approved for named a Wittenberg University Scholar, the highest academic breast cancer, despite the honor bestowed upon an incoming freshman. Myers, daughter government’s opinion that it of James and Sharon Myers of Elida, was selected in recogniis ineffective against the distion of her outstanding academic achievement and the strength ease. of her scholarship application essays. The two-day meeting at the • Juergen A. Waldick of the Delphos firm of Berry and Food and Drug Administration Waldick, 249 N. Main St., was recently appointed assis- is unprecedented since the tant municipal prosecutor for the city of Lima by David agency has already ruled Rodabaugh, Lima’s law director. Waldick assumes his new against the drug, saying it position July 1. neither extends nor improves • Mike McCall, a recent graduate of Lincolnview High life for breast cancer patients. School, signed a national letter of intent to attend Wright State Roche has taken the rare step University, Dayton, where he will play baseball. McCall, son of challenging government of Larry and Sally McCall of Middle Point, planned to major regulators. in psychology and political science. Experts say the fact that the agency granted another hear50 Years Ago — 1961 ing on the issue is testament to • E. L. Staup, for many years owner and manager of the the difficulty of withdrawing Capitol Theatre and the Van Del Drive-In Theatre, announced approval of a cancer therapy. that both theatres have been sold to Fred McBee of Tiffin. “It says to me that either McBee told the Herald he will operate the theatres, at least for they’ve gotten a great deal of the present, on the same general policy they have been oper- negative feedback from variated in the past. ous quarters, or there’s some • A luncheon meeting of the Green Thumb Garden Club kind of internal disagreement was held June 26 in NuMaude’s Reataurant. The following within the agency,” said Dr. guests were present: Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Marshall of Lima, Gary Lyman, professor at Mrs. Donald May, Mrs. Burl Morris, Mrs. C. O. Imber, Mrs. the Duke Cancer Institute in Earl Dienstberger and Mrs. Paul Strayer. An unusual program North Carolina. Lyman was – Roses, Their Culture and Reward, was arranged by Mrs. part of the majority of FDA Henry Fettig. advisers who voted 12-1 to • The Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary met in regular revoke Avastin’s approval last session Monday Evening with 31 members present. Bernice July. Follas was selected in the hot-seat drawing. A report on the Roche faces a smaller and state convention was given by Naomi Allemeier and Vala even tougher panel today: Pavel. The next meeting will be held July 10 with Mary King, five out of six panelists voted Inez Morgan, Louise Miller, Hilda Hesseling and Frances against the drug last year. Albright as hostesses. Only one voting member is new. The other panelists either 75 Years Ago — 1936 couldn’t make the hearing • Confirmation services will be held at 10 a.m. Sunday at or were recused because of St. Peter’s Lutheran Church. The members of the class are potential conflicts of interest. Lucie Freund, Janis Powell, Mary Pollock, Lillian Crede, The FDA weighs the advice Harry Crede, Eugene Mericle, Harold Wreede, Carl Millisor of its panels, though agenand John Meyer. cy commissioner Margaret • Carl Dienstberger and his band left Saturday morning for Hamburg will make the final Bass Rustic Tavern at Bass Lake, Mich. They will play at that decision. place for a week or two. Dienstberger has a twelve-piece dance Avastin is FDA-approved band which has proven very popular at the Inverness Club in for various types of colon, Toledo and in many other exclusive places in Ohio and nearby lung, kidney and brain cancer, states. which are not part of the dis• Miller’s Opticians met with defeat at the hands of the cussion. Even if its indication Shay Shop team of Lima at the Waterworks Park on Friday for breast cancer is withdrawn night by a score of 5 to 4. The Opticians started off in fine it will remain on the market, style, sending three men over the rubber in the first inning. though insurers may not pay The visitors came back in the third to score two runs, on a for breast cancer patients to walk and two hits. The Delphos team then added a run in the receive it. For doctors and breast cansixth to make it 4 to 2. In the seventh inning, the Shays tied the score as a result of three errors on the part of the Millers. cer patients still using Avastin, In the eighth inning, the Lima team accumulated four hits and the meeting is the latest twist in a winding, bureaucratic saga sent over the winning run. that began with the drug’s surprise approval in 2008. The FDA granted the drug accelerated approval based on evidence that it slowed growth of breast cancer tumors for more than five months when combined with chemotherapy. But that delay shrunk to less than three months in follow-up studies, and patients did not live any longer. Along with that, many suffered side effects like hypertension and blood clots. Most cancer experts say the drug should remain available for patients who are already responding well. They say Avastin benefits a subset of patients, though it’s not yet clear how to identify them. The Swiss drugmaker will ask the FDA for more time to study if patients with certain genetic proteins respond better to the drug, a years-long process. The drug is approved for advanced breast cancer that has spread, or metastasized, to other parts of the body, which is considered incurable. Avastin’s supporters say those patients need every option available, despite the side effects.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

End of road may be near for breast cancer drug

General to head US Afghan force OKs drawdown
WASHINGTON — The man tapped to take over as the top U.S. commander in Afghanistan endorsed the size and pace of the more than 30,000-troop withdrawal laid out by President Barack Obama last week, despite other commanders’ worries that it’s too risky and aggressive. Marine Lt. Gen. John Allen said the drawdown will impress on Afghan leaders that they must urgently grow their own security forces to take over as U.S. troops leave. In a questionnaire prepared for the Senate Armed Services Committee hearing today on his nomination to take the command post, Allen warned, however, that success in Afghanistan is threatened by a significant lack of military trainers and mentoring teams for the Afghan Army and police. Allen’s hearing comes less than a week after Obama laid out his plan to withdraw 10,000 troops by the end of this year, and another 20,000plus by the end of next September. Gen. David Petraeus, the man Allen will replace if he is confirmed by the Senate, told Congress last week that he had recommended a more gradual withdrawal. Adm. Mike Mullen, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said Obama’s plan was more aggressive than he considered prudent. Allen voiced none of that criticism in the committee documents obtained by The Associated Press. “I believe this reality sends an important message of commitment to the Afghan people, as well as a sense of urgency that the Afghans must take on more responsibility for securing their own country,” Allen said in the questionnaire. He repeated military assertions that the insurgents’ momentum has been stopped in most of the country, and reversed in many key areas. And he predicted more tough fighting ahead. At the same time, he acknowledged a number of critical challenges the U.S. faces in Afghanistan, including the lack of trainers. He said there is currently a shortfall of nearly 500 trainers, and a need for more than 200 mentoring teams for both the Army and the police. As the Afghan security forces continue to expand, he said, the shortfalls will be more difficult to meet. And filling the gap, he said, is critical to the success of the overall operation. Significant challenges

they’ll join us to create jobs and set aside their desire to please the tea party and defeat President Obama.” At issue is not just the staggering national debt but a showdown on the federal borrowing limit that carries enormous risks. Absent an agreement that cuts long-term deficits, Republicans say they will not vote to increase the nation’s borrowing, which will exceed its $14.3 trillion limit on Aug. 2. The administration has warned that if Congress does not raise the debt ceiling, it could mean the first U.S. financial default in history and send economic shockwaves around the world. To meet government obligations, a two-year increase in the debt ceiling would have to be about $2.4 trillion. Republicans are insisting on deficit reduction of a similar amount over 10 years. So far the financial markets remain unrattled by the impasse, and some say it might take a massive market upheaval to move Congress to pass an increase in the debt ceiling. That’s what it took in 2008 for Congress to approve the financial bailout known as the Troubled Asset Relief Program. Politically, raising the debt ceiling is considered a more difficult vote than the bank bailout plan.

High court limits state rules on campaign spending
By MARK SHERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court imposed new limits Monday on states trying to restrain the influence of money in politics, striking down a law that tied the amount of public funds a candidate receives to how much privately funded rivals spend. The 5-4 ruling was the latest in a series of decisions by the court’s conservative majority upending campaign finance laws. But the court did not attack the validity of using public funds for campaign financing, giving a glimmer of hope to advocates of restrictions on spending in political campaigns. Instead, Chief Justice John Roberts’ majority opinion dwelled on the so-called trigger mechanism in an Arizona law that provided differing levels of money to publicly funded candidates based on spending by privately funded rivals and independent groups. The law was passed after a public corruption scandal and was intended to reward candidates who forgo raising their own campaign cash, even in the face of heavy spending by opponents with private money. Those who challenged the Arizona law said it caused them to rein in spending to prevent their political opponents from getting a fresh infusion of state money. The court said the trigger violates the First Amendment, but left in place the rest of Arizona’s public financing system. “Laws like Arizona’s matching funds provision that inhibit robust and wide-open political debate without sufficient justification cannot stand,” Roberts said. At least four other states, Maine, New Mexico, North Carolina and Wisconsin, have similar “trigger” provisions that affect some political races, and could be vulnerable. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky praised the decision. “The Supreme Court ruled that a state cannot use taxpayer funds to punish a successful political campaign,” McConnell said. William Maurer, an attorney with the Institute for Justice representing the challengers, said the court reaffirmed its opposition to campaign spending laws that seek to level the playing field. But Justice Elena Kagan said in dissent that the law was a reasonable response to political scandal. Reading a

remain in Afghanistan, Allen said, adding that the Taliban will try to recover lost ground in the south and southwest, and that insurgent groups like the Haqqani network will continue to wage high-profile attacks. He also echoed ongoing concerns about difficult relations with Pakistan, which have dramatically eroded since the U.S. SEAL team raid in early May that crossed deep into Pakistan, infiltrated a walled compound and killed Osama bin Laden. If confirmed, he said he would work to improve military relationship with Pakistan and try to expand cross-border operations, particularly along the rugged eastern region, where militants routinely cross into Afghanistan to attack coalition forces. In other comments, he said the military is still struggling to meet the needs of special operations forces in Afghanistan, particularly those training the Afghan police and working to stabilize villages. There aren’t enough helicopters or aircraft for the special operators, and as the number of teams doing the training and stability operations grows, those needs will escalate. The teams, he said, will also need more surveillance capabilities and equipment to clear roads.

Moderately confused

dissent aloud for the first time since joining the court last year, Kagan said that by providing candidates with additional money, the law actually provided for more, not less, political speech. Arizonans “passed a law designed to sever political candidates’ dependence on large contributors,” Kagan said. “It put into effect a public financing system that attracted large numbers of candidates at a sustainable cost to the state’s taxpayers.” Justices Stephen Breyer, Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Sonia Sotomayor signed onto Kagan’s dissent. On the federal level, candidates willing to abide by various spending limits receive public campaign money financed by the $3 that individual Americans can opt to check off on their tax returns. This case follows other recent rulings striking down campaign finance laws. Among those were last year’s Citizens United decision that removed most limits on election spending by corporations and organized labor, and a 2008 decision that voided the federal “millionaire’s amendment” to increase contribution limits for congressional candidates facing wealthy opponents.

www.delphosherald.com

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

The Herald – 5A

COMMUNITY
LANDMARK

Locals find positions at Buckeye Girls State
The following area girls participated in Buckeye Girls State from June 12-18, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary: Alexandra Hambleton of Elida served as a municipal court clerk; Delannie Hicks of Delphos served as animal control officer; Lindzi Hoersten of Delphos served as assistant to the director of public

Firetruck Exhibit Delphos

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 6 p.m. — Weight Watchers meets at Trinity United Owned and Operated” “Independently Methodist Church, 211 E. Third St. Nancy Spencer photo 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St. Five generations of the Gibson family recently gathered at the home of Tammy King. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics They include, from left, great-grandmother Pat Gibson, great-great-grandmother Anonymous, First Presbyterian Imogene Gibson, Tammy King, Amanda Coil and 12-year-old Spencer Wannemacher. Church, 310 W. Second St. 8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall.

safety; Cassandra Kaverman of Delphos served as a city council clerk; and Stephanie Pohlman of Delphos served as city school board member. The purpose of Buckeye Girls State is to educate young girls who are juniors in high school about the duties, privelages, rights and responsibilities of American citizenship.

Look to the Delphos Herald for all the latest in •LOCAL NEWS •LOCAL SPORTS •LOCAL INFORMATION

Gibson family 5 generations

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FOR THE OUTDOORS

WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 11:45 a.m. — Rotary Club meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Shop is open for shopping. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club meets at the A&W Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent DePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. MONDAY INDEPENDENCE DAY! 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. 7 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club meets. Delphos City Council meets at the municipal building, 608 N. Canal St. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St., Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 11:45 a.m. — Rotary Club meets at the Delphos Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Kiwanis Club meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.

Short-Grothous earns doctorate
Heather Short-Grothous of Spencerville received a Doctor of Osteopathy degree from Michigan State University College of Osteopathic Medicine at ceremonies held at The Wharton Center on campus in East Lansing. She is the daughter of Robert “Bud” and Brenda Short of Spencerville and the daughter-in-law of Ken and Carol Grothous of Delphos. Short-Grothous earned her undergraduate degree from the University of Toledo in 2005. Following graduation, Short-Grothous will complete her residency training in Neurology at Michigan State University in East Lansing, Mich., where she resides with

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6A – The Herald

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Pitching leads St. John’s ACME past Van Wert, 6-4
Times Bulletin Sports Editor sports@timesbulletin.com

SPORTS

www.delphosherald.com

By Brian Bassett

VAN WERT — The St. John’s ACME baseball team traveled to Van Wert on Monday to take on the Cougars. The Blue Jays got a complete game out of their starting pitcher Cody Kundert, en route to a 6-4 victory. St. John’s got on the board quickly as Tanner Calvelage started the game off with a triple to deep center and was plated on a sacrifice fly. That would be the only run the Blue Jays could get in the inning, however, as Van Wert starting

pitcher Andrew Todd forced consecutive fly outs to left field to end the frame. Van Wert went quietly in the bottom of the first as Kundert retired the side. Todd shut down the Blue Jays in the second and third innings, seeing only four batters each frame while stranding both runners who reached base. The Cougars struck in the bottom of the second inning as Aaron McClellan reached on a fielder’s choice and stole second, followed by a walk to Mason Krugh. Lucas Sullivan brought McClellan and Krugh home on a 2-run

triple to give the Cougars the lead, 2-1. Troy Warnecke led off the Blue Jay fourth with a single and scored on a Kundert RBI double. Kundert was then scored on a Ryan Buescher single. Van Wert relief pitcher Terrin Contreras then stopped the Blue Jay rally but not before St. John’s took the 3-2 lead. St. John’s added to its lead in the fifth as Calvelage led off with a bunt-single, stole second and third bases and scored on a Curtis Geise single. Kundert continued to keep the Cougars off balance, going three consecutive scoreless innings.

Wildcats batter Musketeers in ACME

FORT JENNINGS — The Jefferson ACME baseball unit, coming off an 11-0 loss at Lima Central Catholic Friday, blasted Fort Jennings 19-0 in five innings Monday at Fort Jennings Village Park to bring their record to 9-3 on the season. Sophomore Ross Thompson got the win for the Wildcats on the mound — Wildcat pitching only gave up four hits — and the Wildcats put up 17 hits for the game. The Jefferson first inning started off with hits from seniors Tony G e o r g e (3-for-5 on the day) and Mike Joseph (4-for-5 on the day) followed by a sacrifice fly to deep center field by Thompson that scored George. Joseph found home plate on a wild pitch and the Wildcats were up by two. Thompson took the mound for the Wildcats in the third inning. Delphos netted five runs in the fourth when bases were loaded and George hit a basesclearing double to deep center field. Joseph batted George in with a single to left field to make the score 7-0 in favor of the Wildcats. Jefferson put up 12 runs in the top of the fifth inning — sending 18 batters to the dish — and when the Musketeers went down scoreless in the home half, the run-rule went into effect to end the game. “We hit the ball well today; Tony and Mike both had a great game for us at the plate. With tournament play coming up, we need to keep hitting the ball and getting better in the field,” Jefferson coach

Rusty Thompson noted. “Our pitching looks pretty strong, I would just like to see some continued development on our defensive play. Against tough pitchers, we need to eliminate the errors so we don’t put so much pressure on our offense.” The final game of the regular season for Jefferson will be today at Stadium Park against cross-town rival St. John’s. Tournament play begins Friday and Saturday at Wildcat Field and Stadium Park.
JEFFERSON ab-r-h-rbi Tony George ss 5-3-3-4, Mike Joseph p/cf 5-2-4-3, Ross Thompson 2b/p 4-1-1-2, Curtis Miller 1b 2-3-1-01 Austin Jettinghoff c 4-2-2-1, Drew Kortorkax cf/lf 1-00-0, Zach Kimmet rf 1-0-0-0, Tyler Rice rf 1-2-1-3, Kyle Anspach lf/2b 1-0-0-0, Shayn Klinger lf 2-2-22, Evan Neubert rf 1-0-0-0, Zach Ricker 2b 2-2-2-2, Jeff Schleeter 3b 1-1-1-0, Jordan Herron 3b 1-1-0-0. Totals 31-19-17-18. FORT JENNINGS ab-r-h-rbi Metzger cf 3-0-0-0, Nolan Neidert c 1-0-0-0, Kurt Warnecke ss 2-0-0-0, Cody Warnecke p 1-00-0, Bret Clay ph 1-0-0-0, Zach Schuerman 1b 1-0-1-0, Alex Vetter dh 2-0-1-0, Josh Wittler lf 2-0-00, Ryan Rau 3b 2-0-0-0, Jared Hoersten 2b 2-0-0-0, Petey Van Loo rf 2-0-2-0. Totals 19-0-4-0.

IP H R ER BB SO JEFFERSON Joseph 2.0 2 0 0 0 0 Thompson (W, 2-0) 3.0 2 0 0 0 0 FORT JENNINGS C. Warnecke (L) 5.0 17 19 14 6 4

Score by Innings: Jefferson 2 0 0 5 (12) - 19 17 1 Ft. Jennings 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 4 2 E: Anspach, Metzger, Warnecke; DP: Jefferson 1; LOB: Jefferson 5, Fort Jennings 6; 2B: George, Jettinghoff; SF: Thompson, Klinger, SB: Joseph 2, Klinger 2.

WP: C. Warnecke 2; HBP: Schuerman (by Thompson); Balk: C. Warnecke.

----T-Birds get past Bulldogs

COLUMBUS GROVE — As the ACME baseball regular season is winding down, the Columbus Grove Bulldogs and the Lima Central Catholic Thunderbirds tuned up for their tournament run on Monday night before the “postseason” gets underway

By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald

on Friday. A pitcher’s duel ensued for 5-plus innings before the Thunderbirds struck for three in the sixth and what turned out to be two important runs in the seventh as the visitors held on for a 6-4 victory. Trey Roney held the Thunderbirds at bay for five innings, giving up just one run, until the guests got the first four batters on in the sixth, highlighted by a 2-run single by Conner Dee to give the T-Birds a 3-1 lead. T o m Judy added an RBI single, making it 4-1. N i c k Watkins turned in a gem for the guests, pitching 6 1/3 innings of 1-run baseball, but the Bulldogs chased the starter after a seventh-inning leadoff double by Matt Jay, followed by a walk by Gavin Windau, but the blow that chased the Thunderbird starter was a 2-run single by Trent Reed that brought the Bulldogs to within two. The Birds plated two important runs in the top of the seventh as Kian Duffy singled and scored and Billy Taflinger singled and scored on a wild pitch off of reliever Windau. Taflinger went 2-for-4 for the T-birds. Collin Stolly was 3-for-4 with an RBI, while Ben Stolly reached on all four plate appearances with two singles and two walks. Brandon Benroth provided a 2-for-4 performance for the Bulldogs. Jay had the only extra-base hit of the game with a double in the seventh. Zach Barrientes sacrificed home a run in the bottom of the seventh but Benroth hit a shot off of relief pitcher Tom Judy to shortshop Collin Stolly with a throw to first ending the valiant comeback attempt for Columbus Grove. The Bulldogs do battle in the ACME tournament on

LOCAL ROUNDUP

St. Johns plated two more runs in the top of the sixth when Ben Wrasman and Ryan Densel recorded backto-back singles before a 2-run double by Calvelage, making the score 6-2, St. John’s. Van Wert scored a run in the sixth as Contreras ripped a 2-out double and was brought home by a McClellan RBI double. Heading to the seventh inning, St. John’s led 6-3. Joey Hurless came in to pitch for the Cougars in the seventh inning and, after the first two runners reached on errors, recorded three consecutive outs to send the game to the bottom of the seventh. Sullivan led things off with a walk in the bottom of the seventh but was gunned down

trying to steal second for the first out. Kundert then got a quick fly out to give the Blue Jays two outs in the frame. Back-to-back walks to Todd and Vincent Moreland brought the tying run to the plate in Brandt Henry for the Cougars, with two outs. Henry singled to load the bases and was followed by Tyler Lovett who was hit by a pitch to score Todd from third. The Cougars had the tying and winning runs in scoring position with two outs but Kundert closed the door with a strikeout to end the game. Kundert picked up the win for the Blue Jays, going all seven innings, allowing four earned runs while striking out six and walking five.

Todd was tagged with the loss for the Cougars, going three innings, allowing three earned runs while striking out one and walking one. Leading hitters for the Blue Jays were Calvelage, 3-5 with two RBIs and two runs scored, and Wrasman, 2-3 with a run scored. Leading hitters for the Cougars were Sullivan, 1-2 with a triple and two RBIs, and McClellan, 1-3 with a RBI and a run scored. St. John’s hosts Jefferson this evening.
St. John’s 100 212 0 - 6 11 0 7 Van Wert 020 001 1 - 4 6 2 6 WP - Kundert; LP - Todd. 2B - (DSJ) Kundert, (VW) Contreras, McClellan. 3B - (DSJ) Calvelage, (VW) Sullivan.

Friday as they play the 6:15 p.m. game against Leipsic.
LIMA CENTRAL CATHOLIC ab-r-h-rbi Kian Duffy 2b 4-1-2-0, Matt Huffman cf 3-1-1-0, Bill Taflinger 3b 4-2-2-0, Collin Stolly ss 4-1-31, Ben Stolly 1b 2-1-2-0, Connor Dee c 4-0-2-2, Nick Watkins p 3-0-0-0, Tom Judy dh/p 3-0-1-1, Kyle O’Dowd lf 3-0-0-0. Totals 30-6-13-5. COLUMBUS GROVE ab-r-h-rbi Blake Hoffman cf 3-0-10, Zack Barrientes ss 3-1-0-1, Brandon Benroth 2b 4-0-2-0, Trey Roney p 3-0-0-1, Matt Jay 3b 3-1-1-0, Gavin Windau rf/p 2-10-0, Griffith 1b/rf 3-0-0-0, Brady Shafer lf 3-1-0-0, Trent Reed c 3-0-1-2. Totals 27-4-5-4. Score by Innings: LCC 0 1 0 0 0 3 2 - 6 13 Col. Grove 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 - 4 5
R 4 0 4 2 ER BB SO 4 0 4 2 1 2 2 1 4 1 3 0

IP LCC Watkins (W) 6.1 Judy (S) 0.2 COLUMBUS GROVE Roney (L) 6.0 Windau 1.0

Westrich Softball “Tournament”

Photo submitted

Mike Metcalfe pitches to Greg “Windmill” Scherger in the first annual Westrich Softball “Tournament” Sunday at Stadium Park. Jay “Shady” Spencer waits at his shortstop position.
OPEN EVERYDAY OPENOPEN EVERYDAY EVERYDAY

Racers basketball adds 9 recruits for 2011-12 LIMA — The UNOH Racers men’s basketball program completed its 2011 recruiting class by adding a total of nine recruits. The Racers graduated four seniors following the 2010-11 season and recruited hard to fill the gaps left from the graduating class. The Racers lost four starters in Isaac Bowers (Spencerville), Brandon Miller (Ottoville), Kyle Gillette (Loudonville) and Wes Gelhaus (Union City). The Racers return seven letterwinners and one starter in Jake Bolyard (Orrville). Bolyard led the Wolverine-Hoosier Athletic Conference in scoring during his freshman season. The Racers’ nine recruits come from the heart of Ohio, North Carolina and Wisconsin. The Racers grabbed teammates at a couple locations as head coach Chris Adams announced his 2011-12 class. From Ohio, the Racers landed teammates Percy Dean and Alex Harris, to go along with Chris Cromity, Drew Moore, Jon Slagle and Derek Roop. Coming to UNOH from North Carolina are JUCO teammates Johnny Elliott and Aaron Toney. To finish off the class, Myles Merchand comes from Wisconsin. Adams stated, “Our coaching staff is extremely pleased with this recruiting class and we believe that it is the most talented class to date. These recruits have the ability to be the core and provide a solid foundation for Racer basketball as we move forward.” Dean, a 5-9 guard from Mifflin High School in Columbus, was named 1stTeam All-Ohio during his senior season when he averaged 24.1 ppg and 8.1 apg. Dean was also named the District 10 Player of the Year, 1st-Team All-District and scored 1,194 career points. “Percy is a great fit for us. He really has the ability to motor the basketball foul-line to foul-line. He’s an athletic

-----

finisher at the basket, yet still has the ability to knock down the open jumper.” Dean’s teammate, Harris, a 6-7 forward, was named to the All-District team and also to the 2nd-Team All-City while averaging 12.0 ppg and 10.5 rpg. “Alex has the ability to be a very good front line player for us. He’s very active to the ball which makes him a good rebounder. He’s got the skills to be offensively effective facing the basket and the body to score with his back to the basket.” Cromity, a 6-4 guard from Solon High School in Solon, was named All-District during his senior season. Cromity was also named to the 1st-Team AllConference and named by the Greater Cleveland Basketball Coaches Association All-Star Team. “Chris adds tremendous value to our team because he has very good guard skills, especially with his dribbledrive and slashing ability, and he can defend the opponents’ small forward. He has length and has shown the ability to be a good passer.” Moore, a 5-9 guard from Tri-Village High School in New Madison, has been a 3-time All-Conference player, including Player of the Year during his junior season. Moore was AllDistrict for two seasons and was named Player of the Year his senior season. Moore left Tri-Village as the all-time leading scorer with 1,454 career points. “Drew makes up for his lack of size by possessing a knack for scoring the basketball and playing the game with a high basketball I.Q. He is fun to watch and a joy to coach.” Slagle, a 6-2 guard from Sidney Lehman Catholic High School in Sidney, has led his team to the district finals three years in a row. Slagle was named Sidney Lehman’s Best Defensive Player and has also earned accolades in football as he was named All-Conference two times for both offense and defense and helped lead his team, while being quarterback, to the final four in Division VI his senior season. “Jon has put on 8-10 pounds since the day we signed him. His exceptional body strength (for his age) will really help us at the small forward position. Jon is an exceptional person along with being a good athlete.” Roop, a 6-3 guard from Memorial High School in St. Marys, was a 2-time AllWestern Buckeye League selection during his junior and senior seasons. Roop was also a 2-time All-District player and named to the All-Northwest Ohio team. “Derek is another real solid multi-sport athlete. He had a very good high school career as both a quality scorer in basketball and a crafty pitcher in baseball. Derek is our firstever athlete to attempt to play both baseball and basketball for the Racers.”

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Elliott, a 6-0 guard from Sandhills Community College in Pinehurst, N.C., will enter the Racers program as a sophomore as he used only one season of eligibility at the JC level. Elliott was named to the All-Conference team during his junior and senior seasons in high school. “Johnny is a lightningquick point guard who can play exceptional on the ball defense (especially in the forecourt). He is a very mature young man and we will rely on his leadership abilities to help run our ball club.” His teammate, Toney, a 6-7 forward, will enter the Racers program as a junior as he used two seasons of eligibility. In his career, Toney helped his team to the NCHSAA Eastern Regionals and was an 2ndTeam All-Conference member while leading his team to a 28-3 record. “Aaron is a very hardworking post player who can muscle in and around the boards. He sees the floor well offensively when handling the ball with his back to the basket and this will help us as we work inside-out to our spot up shooters.” Merchand, a 6-0 guard from Madison Area Technical College in Madison, WI, comes to UNOH as a sophomore as he played in one season at the JC level. In his prep career, Merchand was named All-Conference, AllCounty and led his team to the state semifinals in Indiana. Merchand averaged 19.0 ppg and 6.0 rpg. “Myles is a tough, athletic left-handed slasher who is the type of player that can defend the opposing teams’ best offensive threat and offensively get himself to the foul-line frequently.” Adams’ recruiting class is the largest since the inaugural season of 2007. The Racers 2011-12 season will get underway on Nov. 1 when they travel to Mt. Vernon Nazarene University. ----Crosier named pre-season Second Team All-American BLUFFTON — Bluffton University senior nose tackle Justin Crosier (Columbus/ Hamilton Township) was recently named pre-season Second Team All-American by the Consensus Draft Services for the 2011 season. Crosier was First-Team All-Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference in 2010 as well as a Second-Team All-North Region selection by D3football.com following his junior campaign. Crosier, who was honorable mention All-HCAC as a sophomore, stuffed opposing offenses with an HCAC-leading 19.0 tackles for loss which placed him tied for eighth nationally in Division III. In addition to his prowess at stopping the run, Crosier paced the Beavers and finished second in the Heartland Conference with 7.5 sacks for a loss of 51 yards. He tallied a team-high 63 stops, 39 unassisted, while forcing a pair of fumbles and two quarterback hurries. Consensus Draft Services is an independent scouting service providing information on professional prospects from the NCAA and NAIA. It consists of a dozen talent evaluators located throughout the United States and Europe. The mission of CDS is to provide independent opinion about player potential, to evaluate players at ALL levels of collegiate football and to work as a team to achieve a consensus opinion.

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DELPHOS
THE

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

HERALD

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Today’s Crossword Puzzle
DOWN 1 Pentagon grp. 2 No future — — 3 Roly- — 4 Toyota model 5 Famous Khan 6 — -relief 7 Horses pull them 8 Hebrew letters 9 Greek war god 10 Mdse. 12 Has an odor 15 Movie lioness 18 Baby fox 20 Composts 21 Rent out 22 Almond-shaped 23 Kind of lock 24 Modem-speed unit 25 Cartoon shrieks 26 66 and I-80 29 Boarding school 31 — Paulo 33 Party provisioner 35 Lily maid of Astolat 38 Ceiling fixture 40 Ice skater’s leap 42 Bill and coo 43 Mayberry moppet 44 Think on 46 Dollar fraction 47 Genesis hunter 48 Our sun 49 Horde 50 Geisha’s tie 51 Army off.
5 6 7 13 16 18 19 20 24 28 33 37 41 43 44 49 53 56 50 54 57 38 42 45 46 47 29 34 35 39 40 30 36 25 26 8 9

The Herald - 1B

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001 Card Of Thanks
WE WOULD like to thank everyone for their cards, gifts and good wishes on our 50th wedding anniversary. It was all very much appreciated. Don & Carol Krietemeyer

040 Services
LAMP REPAIR Table or floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229

080 Help Wanted
OPTOMETRIC OFFICE hiring front desk Receptionist with positive atti tude and people skills. Duties include: Scheduling, Data entry, Filing and some Accounting/Billing. Send resume via Fax 419-695-2140

300 Household Goods 800 House For Sale
DOUBLE RECLINER couch, blue, good condition $50.00 Phone 419-234-8640 502 S Pearl, Spencerville “0” down, “0” closing cost, home warranty, and free appliances. Several homes to choose from in Van Wert, Lima, Ohio City areas. Pictures and address’s at: www.creativehombuyingsolutions.com. LAND CONTRACT or Short term Rent to own homes. Several available. Addresses and pictures at www.creativehomebuyingsolutions.com. 419-586-8220

010 Announcements
ACCEPTING NEW dance, cheer, and tumbling students. Save money-register by June 30th! Summer classes start July 6th! Check us out at thedancerbygina.com or call today (419)692-6809. ADVERTISERS: YOU can place a 25 word classified ad in more than 100 newspapers with over one and a half million total circulation across Ohio for $295. It's easy...you place one order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Statewide Classified Advertising Network. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simpler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015, ext 138.

080 Help Wanted
VAN WERT Municipal Court Probation Officer Full-time position with benefits available-Van Wert Municipal Court Officer. Qualifications: Valid Ohio Driver’s License, B.A./B.S. or High School Diploma/GED with additional experience in re lated fields, must have or obtain firearms certification. Salary commensurate with experience. Submit resume with refer ences by July 1, 2011 to Van Wert Municipal Court, Attn: Judge Leatherman, 124 S. Market St., Van Wert, OH 45891. No phone calls please. A copy of the job description is available in the Clerk’s Office. This is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

120 Financial

NEW, QUEEN pillow-top mattress, never used, still sealed in original wrapper. $75. Call (260)749-6100.

IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our 2 OR 3 BR House readers to contact The with attached garage. Better Business Bureau, Available immediately! (419) 223-7010 or Call 419-692-3951. 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreement involving financing, Apts. for Rent business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist 1 BDRM, 321 E. Clevein the investigation of land. Super clean all new these businesses. (This ref./stove, air conditioner. notice provided as a cus- No pets, No smoking. tomer service by The Del- 419-692-6478 phos Herald.)

590 House For Rent

600

810 Parts/Acc.

Auto Repairs/

ACROSS 1 Make candles 4 Bus alternative 7 Just for guys 11 Lennon’s wife 12 Heroic tale 13 Pie crust ingredient 14 Predicaments 16 Days before 17 Harrison’s successor 18 Show affection 19 Conniving 20 18-wheeler 21 Devoted 24 Take the trouble 27 Spacewalk, to NASA 28 Gaiter 30 Prepares, as a dinner table 32 Soft mineral 34 Wily subterfuge 36 Big green parrot 37 Turned pages 39 Roundup need 41 Drum, as fingers 42 Jazz instrument 43 Bad or good sign 45 Slice 48 Railroad siding 49 Dark 52 Belgian river 53 A woodwind 54 Scold 55 Knowing look 56 Flour holder 57 Well-known pharaoh
1 11 14 17 15 2 3 12 4

Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima

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290 Wanted to Buy

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

1 BR Apt. 234 N. Cass $325/mo. + Deposit. No Pets, Call (419)488-3685 or (419)615-5798.

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22

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840 Mobile Homes
RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. 419-692-3951.

31

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1BR APT for rent, appliances, electric heat, laundry room, No pets. $400/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Jefferson. 419-852-0833.

Free & Low Price 920 Merchandise
LA-Z-BOY ROCKER/RECLINER Rose color. Asking $50 OBO. Call 419-863-0503.
48 52 55

51

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2 BR, 1 BA, Apt. at Kalida Golf Course. Garage. W/D Hook-up. No pets. 419-302-7724

999 Legals
ORDINANCE #2011-13 An ordinance changing the zoning classification of property at 302-312 S. Jefferson Street, city of Delphos, county of Allen, state of Ohio, from R-1 to I-2. ORDINANCE #2011-14 An ordinance vacating a portion of South Jefferson Street between in-lots 328, 329, 334, SD 82-3 in the city of Delphos, county of Van Wert, state of Ohio. ORDINANCE #2011-21 An ordinance authorizing the Auditor for the city of Delphos to issue a warrant to Stolly Insurance for the 2011-2012 insurance coverage.

8 0 0 -59 6-3 8 0 8
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DEAR DR. GOTT: I just took the shingles vaccine at a local drugstore. DR. PETER J. GOTT I filled out papers but nowhere did it mention that anyone who had a history of cancer should not take the vaccine. Please advise. DEAR DR. GOTT: In your recent column, you said that the shingles vaccine should not be given to former cancer patients. I am in remission from large B cell nonHodgkin’s lymphoma. I have Wegener’s granulomatosis, which although in remission, is still there. The Wegener’s is the reason that a shingles vaccine is recommended. I will be having CD19 level blood testing before any vaccination, but with my history, should I still have the vaccine? DEAR DR. GOTT: I read your recent article regarding the shingles vaccine with much interest. My doctor recommended the vaccine for me; however, I am reluctant to get it. My concern is that I understand the vaccine is formulated with live virus and my white blood count is below normal. Neither my doctor nor a pharmacist was able to comment on this. DEAR DR. GOTT: I read your article that the shingles vaccine is not right for Passed and approved this everyone. I am 65 now and I had ovarian cancer 25 years ago with chemotherapy 20th day of June 2011. Robert Ulm, on weekends once a month for a year. Your article said I shouldn’t have the Council President vaccine because I had cancer. Does this hold true for me even though I had ATTEST: cancer so long ago? Also, I can’t remember if I had chickenpox. Please advise. DEAR DR. GOTT: I am a white male, age 58-1/2. I had chickenpox as a child Marsha Mueller, Council Clerk and suffered with a classic case of shingles in February 2010. I received a Michael H. Gallmeier, prescription at a cost of about $300 for 21 pills, seven days’ worth, that helped Mayor a lot. I asked my doctor at that time about the vaccine, and he said he had not A complete text of this leg- studied the vaccine enough yet, as it was new in February 2010. Could you islation is on record at the please enlighten me about new information regarding this vaccine or where to go Municipal Building and for new information about it because I don’t want the discomfort again? DEAR DR. GOTT: I read your column on the shingles vaccine with interest. can be viewed during regular office hours. However, I am wondering why you stated that those undergoing radiation for Marsha Mueller, cancer or with a history of cancer should not have it. Council Clerk In 2009, I was diagnosed with breast cancer and underwent surgery, chemotherapy and radiation. I also turned 60 that year and asked my oncologist about having the shingles vaccine. He said I could have it as long as I waited one Is your ad month after I finished chemotherapy. I was undergoing radiation at the time when here? I had the vaccine and seem to have no issues as a result. Have I done myself harm or is the vaccine as effective? Also, if the vaccine Call today! only lasts six years, should I have another when I am 66 or avoid it owing to my cancer history? 419-695-0015 DEAR READERS: Thank you all for writing. When I wrote this article, I acquired the information from reputable sources to include the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that specifically indicates people with a weakened immune system because of HIV/AIDS or another disease that 11260 Elida Rd., Delphos affects the immune system, treatment with drugs that affect the immune system, cancer treatment such 419-692-0055 www.raabeford.com as radiation or chemotherapy, a history of cancer affecting the bone marrow or lymphatic system such Service as leukemia or lymphoma, and women who are or might be pregnant should not get the vaccine. Parts The U.S. Food and Drug Administration mirrors this Body Shop and states conditions such as cancer of the lymph, Sales: bone or blood and those with a weakened immune Mon. 7:30-8 pm; Mon. 8 am-8 pm system caused by treatments such as radiation Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri. Tues.-Fri. should not be immunized. 7:30-6; 8 am-6:00 pm Drugs.com indicates if a person has leukemia or Sat. 9:00-2:00 Sat. 9:00 am-2:30 pm lymphoma (or other cancer affecting bone marrow) or a weakened immune system caused by disease or by receiving medication such as steroids or Vanamatic Company, Delphos, chemotherapy, they should not take the vaccine. The Mayo Clinic indicates the vaccine isn’t Oh is seeking recommended if a person has a weakened immune Quality Assurance Group system due to HIV/AIDs, lymphoma or leukemia or Leader: is receiving immune system-suppressing drugs such as steroids, radiation or chemotherapy and more. Accepting resumes for experienced Quality AsThe website www.Zostavax.com indicates that surance Group Leader Position; Vanamatic is curpatients should not get the vaccine if they have a rently reorganizing our Quality and manufacturing weakened immune system. departments in preparation for growth. MedlinePlus indicates a person who has a weakened Vanamatic is actively seeking potential employees immune system because of treatment with drugs with a background in quality. Candidates that best that affect the immune system such as prolonged fit this position will be analytical and inquiring with use of high-dose steroids, cancer treatment such as effective management skills. This job requires radiation or chemotherapy, cancer affecting the bone imagination and strong problem solving. marrow or lymphatic system such as leukemia or lymphoma should not get the vaccine. 5 + years of previous quality related and group Therefore, I stand by my original March statement leader experience required. Position requirethat indicated there are some people who should ments include; Gage Set-Up and calibration, not receive the vaccine. However, that said, I defer dimensional product inspections, in-process into each reader’s oncologist, hematologist or other spections, operation of RAM Optical Comparators specialists who may have a different view on the and profilometer, and leads employee training desubject. Thank you all for writing. velopment through established programs.

Readers question shingles vaccine

On Health

RAABE

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The position is also responsible for departmental personnel actions, shift and hour requirements, and performance metrics. Fast-paced environment with a focus on timely, accurate results, with decision making that is based on careful understanding of all available information; detailed technical knowledge and expertise. Vanamatic has served the precision machining industry for 57 years. Stable employment with flexible shifts, climate controlled manufacturing facility and competitive wage and benefit programs including gainsharing.

Copyright 2011, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Answer to Puzzle
D I P ONO D I L E T Y L S L OY A E V A T A L C L E A T OME S P UR O I S E L E E R C S A MM E R L Y L S P R F E A P N M O B S L E K I R I G BO T H A T S U S E D L A S A X P I E OON L BOE I N A B GA A S T A V S E E K S C E N T AG RD E S S R T S E A SO E S S AG U T

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Please submit resumes to: Vanamatic Company, 701 Ambrose Drive, Delphos, OH or contact Scott Wiltsie, ScottW@Vanamatic. com, (419) 692-6085, HR Manager, for more information.

2B – The Herald
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Writer wants break-up advice

4B - The Herald

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
In the year ahead a second channel of earnings might develop that can be turned into much more than you ever thought possible. It’s from a source where you have natural talent but never tapped as a means of profit. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- It behooves you to keep a low profile in all involvements, especially with career-related matters. You’ll attract far more attention when you don’t call it to yourself. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Associating with persons who have a purpose in life, not those who are merely drifting, will make you feel more secure about your affairs in general. Hang out with those who are doing things and going places. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Use your mental prowess to meet and overcome any obstacles you encounter. Considerable personal satisfaction can be derived from untangling knotty situations. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- It normally isn’t too smart to offer unsolicited advice to others. Yet if you can clearly see the answer to a problem that another is encountering, speak up and offer what you can. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Don’t let another hurry you into making purchase beyond your chosen pace of consideration. Be cautious, firm and patient in all of your commercial dealings, regardless of the urgency. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If you have to make a decision regarding something where your options appear to be of equal value, keep in mind a similar method that you found success with previously. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Better communications can be established during this cycle if you work on it a bit. Try to resolve any misunderstandings you’ve had with frequent associates. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- A recreational break could provide a healthy valve for preventing tension buildup in your body and mind. Allocate as much time as you can for doing nothing but engaging in fun activities. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Several matters you’ve been trying to resolve can be concluded to your satisfaction if you simply deal with them one at a time. Work on each one separately. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- There isn’t likely to be too much that will escape your attention. You’re curious, alert and receptive to life itself, and eager to both acquire and impart knowledge about most everything. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Just in case you have to improvise while under fire, it will be important to keep your wits about you at all times concerning anything financial. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- It’s the quality of effort that determines the value of rewards one can receive. Make sure your methods are industrious and productive, and you’ll exceed even your own expectations.
Copyright 2011, United Feature Syndicate, Inc. Dist. By Universal Uclick for UFS

HI AND LOIS

Wednesday, June 29, 2011

By Bernice Bede Osol

Dear Annie: I’m a tomer the nickel, saying, young woman who is liv- “And five cents makes ing at home for the sum- 16,” and then count out the mer before moving away in remaining four dollars, saythe fall. Here’s my dilem- ing, “Seventeen, 18, 19, 20.” ma: Several months ago, I Most cashiers today can’t excitedly arranged for my add or subtract without the long-distance boyfriend to register to do the thinking live with my family and get for them. In addition, when work nearby. Unfortunately, the transaction is complete, now that he’s here, I find I am told cheerfully, “Have that I simply don’t want to a good one.” Have a good be in a relationship with what? Whatever happened to a simple, “Thank you, him anymore. He hasn’t done anything and please come again”? And last but not wrong. I’m just least, why is the a different perreceipt so long? son from who I Imagine how was a couple of much paper could years ago when be saved if they we began dating. skipped the surNow his little veys and advertisflaws that I so ing. -- Inger from desperately conN.H. who Hates vinced myself to To Shop overlook seem Dear Inger: increasingly like One function of deal breakers. I’m planning Annie’s Mailbox this column is to allow the readers to to give the relationship a few more weeks let off a little steam now and to make sure this isn’t sim- then. Hope you feel better. Dear Annie: The letply a phase, but frankly, I don’t expect my feelings to ter from “Disappointed change. How do I handle Grandmother” reminded me this? I realize that hurting of a story I heard many him is inevitable, but break- years ago. Two elderly ing up with him in the middle ladies were talking about of the summer and making gifts given to the grandhim move out of my parents’ children. Esther lamented home could seriously under- that she had sent money to mine his efforts to pay for each of her grandchildren for Christmas and didn’t his own education. What’s even worse is get a single thank-you note. that my friends and fam- Paula proudly said, “Every ily are putting serious effort one of my grandchildren into accepting him into the came personally to thank family because they expect me for their gift.” At the us to get married. I hate that look on Esther’s face, Paula they may form an attach- simply smiled and said, “I ment to someone I am now didn’t sign the checks.” -planning to break up with. Michigan Grandma Annie’s Mailbox is writI want to do the right thing and cause the least possible ten by Kathy Mitchell and amount of hurt. Please help Marcy Sugar, longtime edime, Annie. -- Hearts Don’t tors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your Break Even Dear Hearts: Don’t questions to anniesmailworry about your friends and box@comcast.net, or write relatives. They will manage. to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o But you do need to talk to Creators Syndicate, 5777 your boyfriend as soon as W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, possible and explain that Los Angeles, CA 90045. the relationship isn’t going to work out. Some pain cannot be avoided, so better now than later. Be as gentle as possible. Apologize for uprooting him. And, since his livelihood is currently dependent on his living arrangements, it would be gracious if your parents would allow him to stay temporarily while he looks for a place of his own. Offer to help him search. The fact that you are moving away in the fall will make this easier on both of you. Dear Annie: I hope you will print my pet peeve so retailers will take notice. No matter where I shop, no one knows how to properly give change. If I pay $20 for a $15.95 purchase, the change is handed to me in a pile of coins, bills and a receipt. I have to fumble to count it. I cashiered many years ago. I would give the cus-

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