This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
50¢ daily www.delphosherald.com
Crashes up on Ohio Turnpike after speed hike, p3
Local sports action, p6-8
Wednesday, OctOber 12, 2011
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Delphos City Schools
District needs bus drivers
BY NANCY SPENCER firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — Those with a commercial driver’s license may want to contact Delphos City Schools Superintendent Frank Sukup about sub and regular bus driver positions open in the district. Sukup told board members at Monday’s meeting he has very few subs and several regular drivers have expressed a desire to either retire or seek other positions. “We don’t have a problem right now but if we have several drivers off, we could run in to one,” Sukup said. Those interested can call Sukup at 418-692-2509. Treasurer Brad Rostorfer presented the new five-year forecast; he will submit it to the Ohio Department of Education later this month. The final numbers indicate a General Fund balance of $266,556 on June 30, 2013; $180,569 on June 30, 2013; a negative $414,844 on June 30, 2014; a negative $1,413,382 on June 30, 2015; and a negative $2,646,783 on June 3, 2016. Rostorfer cautioned board members that anything
‘Womanless Beauty Pageant’ set Oct. 22
The Delphos Ladies Club will hold a “Womanless Beauty Pageant” at 7 p.m. Oct. 22 at the Delphos Eagle Lodge. Contestants will compete in three categories: Runway Walk, Talent and Q&A. Snacks and beverages will be available. The event benefits the club, which in turn uses the funds to support local schools, the Delphos Public Library, its Angel of Hope program that provides gas gift cards for those with ill family members and other local organizations. Tickets are $15 or $105 for a table of eight. Call Amy Zalar at 419-2336540 or Kimberly Poling at 419-604-0754 for tickets.
TMD offers canned-good drive for Rahrigs
Toledo Molding and Die on State Route 697 in Delphos is holding a cannedgood drive for the Doug Rahrig family who lost everything in a fire on Oct. 5. Canned goods and monetary gifts can be dropped off in the lobby during business hours.
Going green saving greenbacks at local plant
BY MIKE FORD email@example.com
DELPHOS — Though the nation is a long way from powering itself in a natural, environmentally-friendly manner, moving in that direction depends on municipalities playing their part. Locally, the City of Delphos has chipped in by installing solar panels at the wastewater treatment plant. In December, 351 panels were activated and the money adds up, according to Safety Service The Landeck CLC will Director Greg Berquist. hold its annual Turkey “Our solar panels at the Party at 2 p.m. on Nov. 6 wastewater treatment plant at the Catholic Order of produce 77 kilowats of elecForesters Hall in Landeck. tricity at maximum capacity. A light meal will be Yesterday, they produced $23 served at the end of the party. worth of power and saved 249 All proceeds will kilograms of carbon. They be given to charity. day before that, it was $26, so For more informawe’re still hitting the mid $20s, tion, call Catherine whereas, back on March 14, Heitz 419-692-9753. we produced $124 worth of electricity,” he said. “Our solar panels are designed to pick up lowaltitude sun. When the sun is Food Bank at FR/SJ foot- directly overhead like it just ball game passed through the equinox, The West Ohio Food it is not getting the maximum Bank will be at the St. John’s exposure. If we had moving home game Friday night vs. panels, they could track the sun Ft. Recovery, collecting food but that would be a lot more and monetary donations. expensive.” Anyone who donates Autumn and spring are the gets a chance to spin the best time of year for the type of prize wheel and win a panels Delphos has. prize that has been donated “You might think summer is from local businesses. best for producing power but it isn’t because inside the panels themselves, if they get over 90 Forecast degrees, they shut themselves down to protect themselves. Sixty perSo, we’re coming up on our cent chance busy season now because we of showers; don’t have panels that move. slight chance of storms Thursday. High in mid 60s. See page 2.
Landeck CLC sets turkey party
DELPHOS — Relay for Life of Delphos Committee members, team captains and members gathered Tuesday evening for a tailgate party to kick off the Relay season. The Delphos Mohawks Cheer Squad opened the event with several cheers and participants decorated luminary bags which were lit for a short ceremony. 2012 Relay Co-Chair Cindy Metzger welcomed everyone and gave a brief overview of events leading up to Relay, including a decorate-a-bra contest called “Dress up the Girls,” “Paint the Town Purple,” “Purple Glove Dance” video and “Relay Recess,” “You might think formerly called Mini Relay for local elementary school children. Teams can now sign up for the 2012 event; the summer is best for order of registration is how campsites will be chosen. producing power Survivorship Chair Cindy Burgei thanked Dorothy but it isn’t because Kohorst for sharing her survivor story. Kohorst is a inside the panels two-time cancer survivor; she had breast cancer and appendix cancer. Other committee members include: Co-chair themselves, if they Diane Will; Christie Allemeier, team development get over 90 degrees, and fundraising; Bob Ebbeskotte, sponsorship; they shut them- Jeff Will, luminaries; Elaine Evans, finance; Dana selves down to pro- McRedmond, registration; Max Wisher, entertainment; Jeff Jacomet, logistics; Sandy Suever and Sue tect themselves. So, Apple, caregiver; Ashley Kill, food and hospitality; we’re coming up and Kelly Beining, Melissa Myers, Cathy Hughes, Mary Lou Wrocklage, Dorothy Kohorst, Kendra on our busy season Wieging, Brian Hines, Holly Jacomet, Karen Martin, now because we Carolyn Brickner, Marcia McNamee, Danielle Carder and Lisa Shafer. The 2012 event is set for June 22-23 at the don’t have panDelphos Community Track. Opening ceremonies els that move.” begin at 6 p.m. on Friday and closing ceremonies are Katelyn Knepper holds a luminary at noon on Saturday. in honor of her grandmother, Dorothy To date, Relay for Life of Delphos has raised Kohorst, who is a two-time cancer — Greg Berquist, survivor. Delphos safety service director nearly $851,000 toward a cure for cancer. This will be the most productive time of year and this will be the first time we’ve hit that because we haven’t had them a full year yet,” he said. Though the panels are far from generating a lot of power, they do mean Delphos is doing its part to develop renewable energy and it didn’t cost local taxpayers any direct investment. “We got these through a grant and the purpose in pursuing it was to find a complimentary source of energy to power the wastewater facility. We knew the solar panels wouldn’t produce enough for anything more than the administration 2012 Relay for Life of Delphos Co-Chair Cindy Metzger accepts a check for more than building but the city had noth$834 from Flower Fort Relay Fighters team captain Jeff Will. The group held a quarter ing more in it than my time,” auction to raise the money; the first on the books for 2012. Berquist concluded.
beyond 2013 is pure speculation using historical financial information. The figures do not include levy renewals that will come before voters within the five-year forecast time frame. The district will make its final payment for roofing repairs at the Franklin Elementary building once engineers perform a final inspection of the project. Advanced Roofing Services of Maumee removed the concrete ballasts and old roofing and applied a glue-down rubber surface. The project was bid at $147,280 and the district received a $6,000 discount. The final payment is $20,962.40. In other business, the board: • Approved the agreement to reorganize the Northwest Ohio Area Computer Service Cooperative as a Regional Council of Governors. The reorganization will allow NOACSC to provide the same services they have in the past but the company will assume all liability; and • Approved St. John’s remedial teacher Pam Hummel’s move to the master +15 pay scale.
Nancy Spencer photos
2012 Relay for Life opens with tailgate party
BY NANCY SPENCER firstname.lastname@example.org
Members of the Delphos Mohawks Cheer Squad opened the Relay for Life Tailgate Party Tuesday evening in the First Federal Bank parking lot.
Death warrant signed for killer of Ohio mom, kids
BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON The Associated Press and her daughters, Christe, 14, and Michelle, 17. He stripped them from the waist down, bound them with duct tape and yellow rope and tied concrete blocks to ropes around their necks before throwing them overboard into Tampa Bay, according to authorities. But the bodies, despite being weighted, floated to the surface. Prosecutors weren’t certain whether Rogers and her daughters were alive or dead when they were thrown into the bay. The cause of death was either strangulation from the ropes or drowning, authorities said. Rogers, who had gone with her children to Tampa en route back to Willshire after visiting Disney World, had stopped and asked Chandler for directions to her Tampa motel on June 1, 1989. She and her daughters disappeared that night. The motel manager contacted police after maids noticed no one had been in the room
Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Business Classifieds TV World News
2 3 4 5 6-8 9 10 11 12
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — A man convicted of murdering an Ohio mother and her two daughters after their Disney World vacation 22 years ago is scheduled to be executed Nov. 15 after Gov. Rick Scott signed his death warrant Monday. Oba Chandler, who turned 65 on Tuesday, was convicted of murdering Joan Rogers, 36,
for a week. Authorities then found Rogers’ car abandoned beside a boat ramp on a causeway that connects Tampa and Pinellas County. Inside they found a brochure on which Chandler wrote directions to the motel. For three years the killings were a mystery until investigators posted Chandler’s handwriting in hopes someone would recognize it. One of Chandler’s neighbors did See DEATH, page 2
2 – The Herald
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
Few clues in baby disappearance
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Authorities searching for a missing baby in Kansas City have marched shoulderto-shoulder through acres of woods, rappelled down cliffs and combed through landfills. They’ve interrogated her parents for hours and called in firefighters to search a 36-foot well that seemed like a possible place to hide a child’s body. But after receiving more than 300 tips and chasing down many others, police still have no idea what happened to Lisa Irwin, a fairhaired, big-eyed baby, whose first birthday is now only a month away. A full week has passed since Lisa’s parents, Jeremy Irwin and Deborah Bradley, reported their daughter missing. Jeremy returned home from a late shift at work Oct. 4 and told police he found the house lights on, a window tampered with and his child gone. Police have since searched the home with metal detectors, and FBI and police reenacted a possible abduction, all done while camera crews filmed from the street. Police spokesman Capt. Steve Young has said police are pursuing all leads and taking a no-holds barred approach to the investigation. “I challenge you to name something, and I can assure you we have done it twice,” Young said early in the investigation. But he has also said all along that he and other police can’t comment on the investigation. Lisa’s parents appeared on television several times that first week but have since
For The Record
retreated from the media, saying they want to focus all their attention on finding Lisa. They declined to comment Tuesday. A relative said family members had watched part of the well search on television. A private security consultant said Wednesday that a “high-asset” family he knows has hired him to investigate the baby’s disappearance. Bill Stanton, of New York, said he would be working on the case for an undetermined amount of time and that he’s “hopeful this child is safe and alive.” He would not identify who hired him but says it was not the child’s family. A spokesman for the baby’s family said Stanton would be handling media questions, but did not comment on Stanton’s role, if any, in the investigation.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor 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, Tuesdays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $1.48 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $97 per year. Outside these counties $110 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 $1.48 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. 97
Helen I. Dunlap
(Continued from page 1) death row, Harrison said. “This is an old man, a and called authorities. tired man, a broken man,” Chandler was convicted of Harrison said. “I’m afraid the killings in 1994. At trial, that there’s simply not many prosecutors used details of issues left. I’ve got a couple an unrelated rape for which of cards I can play, but I’m he was never tried. A woman going to get my pleadings testified Chandler took her filed as soon as I can so we by boat to see the sunset out don’t have this last-minute on the bay and raped her and running around like chickshe believed the reason she ens with our heads cut off wasn’t killed was because a because that’s absolutely friend was waiting for her at miserable for everybody.” the dock. Based on the simiSeven months ago, larities of the cases, prosecuChandler was offered to be tors hypothesized that Rogers interviewed for potential clemency - a standard proceand her daughters were lured dure in death cases - and he onto the boat with the promdeclined, Harrison said. 44 Licensed ise ofLicensed the sunset and seeing Health Agents Health Agents “He didn’t do it in an arrowere 4 Licensed then sexually assaulted Health Agents gant or obnoxious or angry 6 Licensed Health Agents 4 Licensed way at all,” Harrison said. Health Agents Creative Promotions,“’He knew he was not a seriInc. ADDED FARM: 419-538-7272 ous candidate for clemency Final 2011 Calendar Layout. and many more Jonathan Catherine and many more and he didn’t want to take Jonathan Catherine Fortman Fortman and many more Fortman Fortman Catherine Fortman Jonathan Fortman Jonathan Catherine up their time. He didn’t want Fortman Fortman and many more to go through the exercise Jonathan Catherine Fortman Fortman himself.” St. Rt. 65, Ottawa St. Rt. 65, Ottawa Chandler, who is being 419-523-4500 or 65, Ottawa St. Rt. 1-800-686-4500 419-523-4500 or 1-800-686-4500 Kathy Laurie www.fortmanins.com 115 N. Main St. 614 N. Perry, St. Rt. 65 Laurie Basinger 419-523-4500 or 1-800-686-4500 Kathy Green Green held at Union Correctional Basinger Kathy Laurie www.fortmanins.com Kathy Laurie Green Basinger Ottawa Bluffton, OH St. Rt. 65,Ottawa, OH www.fortmanins.com Green Basinger Institution in Union County, 419-523-4500 or 1-800-686-4500 419-358-4600 419-523-4500 also had a previous felony Kathy Laurie www.fortmanins.com Farm Green Basinger Auto Home Medical Life Commercial conviction for armed robbery. John Fortman Sam Brauen before being murdered. Chandler’s lawyer, Baya Harrison, said his client has told him to avoid frivolous appeals to keep him alive. “He is not putting a lot of pressure on me to go running around at the end to find some magic way out,” Harrison said. “He is not going to make a scene. He’s not going to bemoan the legal system. What he has told me is this: if there is some legal way that I can find to try to prevent him from being executed, he would like me to do what I reasonably can.” Chandler hasn’t admitted he committed the murders, but is simply tired of life on
Fortman Insurance Services Fortman Insurance Services Fortman Insurance Fortman Insurance Services Fortman Insurance Services
April 22, 1925-Oct. 11, 2011 Helen I. Dunlap, 86, of Delphos, died at 10:45 a.m. Tuesday at Vancrest Healthcare Center. She was born April 22, 1925, in Allen County to Ben and Fae (McDonel) Flory. On June 21, 1941, she married Ray W. Dunlap, who died on Jan. 24, 1979. Survivors include sons Ray (Fern) Dunlap of Benton Ridge, Dennis (Sharon) Dunlap of Bluffton and Gary (Kristine) Dunlap of Antwerp; daughter Phyllis (Harold) Simon of Lima; half sister Rita (Norbert) Schnipke of Fort Jennings; 15 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren, three stepgrandchildren and five stepgreat-grandchildren. She was also preceded in death by her grandson, John Wilson Dunlap. Mrs. Dunlap worked for the RG Dunn Cigar Factory for 32 years, was a member of the Teamster Retirees, Eagles Aerie Auxiliary 370 in Lima and Ottawa River Church of God. Services begin at 11 a.m. Friday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Mark Walls officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery in Rimer. Friends may call from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Thursday and for an hour prior to the service Friday at the funeral home. Memorials are to the American Cancer Society.
Daniel C. ‘Red’ Hoersten
Approved by: Date:
If the artwork is ok to proceed with, please sign and fax back to me at 419-538-7271.
Striving for 100% Survival
It’s a lofty goal, but at St. Rita’s Medical Center we’re committed to doing everything we can to make this breast cancer survival rate a reality. And that starts with getting the word out about early detection. Annual mammograms, along with careful self-examinations, can help you detect breast cancer in its earliest, most treatable stage. October is breast cancer awareness month which means it’s the perfect time to schedule a mammogram. Please call 1-419-226-9056 today.
The Region’s Leader In Health Care.
Schedule a mammogram today.
730 W. Market St., Lima, OH 45801 • 419.227.3361 • www.stritas.org
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. The Van Wert County portion of Delphos is collected on Friday, with residents placing garbage containers at the curb on Thursday evening. Recycle is collected this Thursday and Friday. Recycle containers should also be placed at the curb. 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.
Jan. 31, 1954-Oct. 9, 2011 Daniel C. “Red” Hoersten, 57, of Ottoville died 10:22 a.m. Sunday at his residence from malignant melanoma skin cancer and chronic lymphacytic leukemia. He was born Jan. 31, 1954, in Lima to Anthony and Bernadine (Berelsman) Hoersten, who preceded him in death. On July 8, 1978, he married Barbara Simmons, who survives in Ottoville. Also surviving are his two children, Robin Davis and Taylor Marie Hoersten of Ottoville; two grandchildren, Brooke Lynn Davis, who was born on Grandpa’s birthday, and Bridget Joann Davis; nine sisters and brothers, Nancy (Eugene) Schmersal of Kalida, Judy Hoersten of Van Wert, Ruth (Ron) Schulte, Jane (Mike) Merschman and Norma (Chip) Rampe of Kalida, Steve (Carol) Hoersten of Ottoville, Mark (Christie) Hoersten of New Haven, Ind., and Jeffrey Hoersten and Paul (Jody) Hoersten of Ottoville; a sisterin-law: Mary Lou Hoersten of Ottoville; mother-in-law, Katy Simmons of Lima; and six brothers and sisters-in-law, Dominic “Butch” DeGrands of Bedford, Va., Kathy (Rex) Mowery, Mike (Karen) Simmons, Patti Marlatt and Gloria (Ed) Greeley of Lima and Don (Betty) Simmons of Westerville. He was preceded in death by a brother, Robert “Bob” Hoersten; a father-in-law, Gene Simmons; a sister-inlaw, Nancy DeGrands; two nieces, Brenda Hoersten and Emily Kahle; and two nephews, Blaine Hoersten and Marc Simmons. Mr. Hoersten retired from General Motors in Defiance after 40.3 years. After retirement he became “Mr. Mom” and was an active grandpa. He loved his girls and granddaughters. He was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, Ottoville, where he was on the liturgy committee and was an usher. He was on the St. Mary’s Cemetery Board and was a member of the Knights of Columbus 2238, UAW 211 and Lima Eagles Aerie 370. He was a loyal Cincinnati Reds and Bengals fan and a fan of No. 3 and No. 88 NASCAR. He was a talented stained glass craftsman. Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, Ottoville, the Rev. John Stites officiating. Burial will follow in St. Mary’s Cemetery, Ottoville. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. today at LoveHeitmeyer Funeral Home, Jackson Township, where a scripture service will begin at 2 p.m. Memorials may be given for Masses, Immaculate Conception Church Steeple Fund, St. Mary’s Cemetery Fund or American Cancer Society. Condolences can be sent to www.lovefuneralhome. com.
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Tuesday: Mega Millions 25-34-38-44-56, Mega Ball: 27 Estimated jackpot: $22 million Megaplier: 4 Pick 3 Evening: 4-4-5 Pick 4 Evening: 8-6-3-6 Powerball: Estimated jackpot: $86 million Rolling Cash 5 15-18-19-26-30 Estimated jackpot: $100,000 Ten OH Evening 02-03-16-24-27-28-33-35-3738-45-51-59-60-63-65-67-70-7475
Scholars of the Day
St. John’s Scholar of the Day is Isaac Klausing. Congratulations Isaac! Jefferson’s Scholar of the Day is Colin McConnahea. Congratulations Colin! Students can pick up their awards in their school offices.
Elida Road, Lima
Next to WENDY’S
ST. RITA’S Twin girls were born Oct. 10 to Eric and Jennifer Lirot of Delphos. A girl was born Oct. 10 to Koby and Leslie Gladen of Delphos. A boy, Marshall Paul, was born Oct. 1 at Blanchard Valley Regional Hospital to Nicole and Matthew McConnahea. He weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces and was 20 inches long.
Corn: Wheat: Beans: $6.41 $6.21 $11.79
Buy one entree get the 2nd entree
(up to a total of $10.00 off. No other discounts apply)
Not valid on specials. Not valid for parties getting Birthday discount. Exp. 10/28/11 2nd entree of equal or lesser value. Exp. 12-8-2010.
High temperature Tuesday in Delphos was 77 degrees, low was 51. High a year ago today was 72, low was 51. Record high for today is 86, set in 2008. Record low is 26, set in 1987. WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TONIGHT: Becoming mostly cloudy. Lows in the lower 50s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph. THURSDAY: Showers likely and a slight chance of a thunderstorm. Highs in the mid 60s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the South in the afternoon. Chance of rain 60 percent. THURSDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers. Lows in the lower 50s. FRIDAY: Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers. Highs In the upper 50s. FRIDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the mid 40s. S A T U R D A Y , SATURDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Highs around 60. Lows In the mid 40s. SUNDAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the upper 60s. SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear in the evening then becoming partly Cloudy. A 20 percent chance of showers. Lows around 50. MONDAY: Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers. Highs In the mid 60s.
Must present coupon.
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
The Herald –3
Ohio Turnpike crashes rise with new speed limit
Ohio group claims anti-union ad stole grandmother’s image
By ANDY BROWNFIELD Associated Press COLUMBUS — The increasingly bitter ballot fight over the possible repeal of the state’s new collective bargaining law had both sides sparring Tuesday over starring characters in each other’s television ads on the issue. The group that wants the law repealed says its opponents stole footage of a Cincinnati great-grandmother from one of its ads without permission, while the group campaigning to keep it in place says a firefighter from its opponent’s first TV spot gave the media misleading information about his public health benefits. The law bans public worker strikes and limits the collective bargaining abilities of more than 350,000 teachers, firefighters, police officers and other public employees around the state. An ad opposing the law by union-backed We Are Ohio features 78-year-old Marlene Quinn thanking firefighters for saving her great-granddaughter Zoey from a fire. In the ad, Quinn asks voters to repeal the union law, which she said will lead to fewer firefighters. Republican- and businessbacked Building a Better Ohio, which supports the new law, uses the same footage in its ad but cuts out Quinn’s repeal call. “I think that it shows that they are willing play tricks, to do anything to win this campaign, including taking a great-grandmother’s words and twisting them,” said We Are Ohio spokeswoman Melissa Fazekas. In a statement, Quinn said: “I’ve lived a long time and seen a lot of things, but I’ve never seen a group of people sink so low. I think it’s dishonest and downright deceitful that they would use footage of me to try to play tricks and fool voters. We Are Ohio has sent a letter to TV stations asking them to pull the Building a Better Ohio ad off the airwaves and is looking at its legal options. So far, eight stations have removed it. We are Ohio also has an online petition asking TV stations to take down the ad. Former Democratic Gov. Ted Strickland told The Associated Press in a telephone interview that the use of Quinn’s image in the Building a Better Ohio ad was “deceitful and dishonorable.” Strickland speculated that it could cause a backlash against the law’s supporters. “I think it could be the turning point in the campaign, quite frankly,” he said. “What they have done here, I think, demonstrates the level of deceitfulness that they will use in order to try to win. This is really as blatant as anything I’ve seen,” Strickland said. He said the supporters purposefully distorted the woman’s image and exploited her. “It will say something about the character of the governor and others, if they do not, in my judgment, step up and very publicly say that this is wrong and disassociate themselves from it.” Rob Nichols, a spokesman for Republican Gov. John Kasich, declined to comment. Building a Better Ohio won’t be pulling the ad and is sending a letter to stations telling them why it is legal, spokeswoman Connie Werhkamp said. “We strongly believe that the victim’s story actually makes the case for voting yes” on the law, she said. “This is just a trend again that their campaign is based on distorting reality and relying on a campaign of misinformation.” Building a Better Ohio earlier in the day alleged that a Cincinnati firefighter featured in We Are Ohio’s first ad gave incorrect information to multiple media outlets about how much he paid for his health benefits. Firefighter Doug Stern reportedly told members of the media he paid 20 percent of his health-insurance premiums, but The Columbus Dispatch reported that Cincinnati firefighters pay 5 percent of the premium. On Tuesday night, Stern defended himself, clarifying that he pays 20 percent of his health care costs, not of insurance premiums. Stern said his policy requires him to pay the first $600 in health care costs and then 20 percent of additional costs up to a total of $6,000 out of pocket. As such, Stern said, the new law won’t add up to any cost savings for Cincinnati. “There are no real cost savings to the bill,” he said. “What they’re calling reasonable reforms aren’t reforming anything.” Fazekas said she couldn’t comment on Building a Better Ohio’s accusations without first talking to Stern. “I’m not getting into a back-and-forth with them,” she said. “What they did with this ad and attacking a firefighter is low, and they should be ashamed of themselves.”
COLUMBUS (AP) — The number of crashes and the amount of commercial traffic reported along the Ohio Turnpike rose slightly during the first six months of its higher 70 mph speed limit compared with the same period last year, according to data from turnpike officials and the State Highway Patrol. The limit increased in April from 65 mph for the 241-mile toll road that connects the Midwest and the East Coast, allowing drivers to legally zip along at 70 mph for the first time in more than three decades and adding Ohio to more than two dozen states that have that speed limit. Some turnpike officials and other supporters of the change hoped it would lure trucks back to the toll road from parallel routes that run through smaller communities and may be less suited for large vehicle traffic. The Ohio Trucking Association opposed the change, arguing it might lead to more crashes as vehicles zigzag past slower-traveling trucks that top out at speeds several notches below 70 mph. “If there’s a road that’s going to be at 70 mph, the Ohio Turnpike is definitely engineered and maintained for it,” highway patrol Capt. Chris Zurcher said. He noted that wet weather and construction work, which also affect crash data, vary from year to year. About 1,270 crashes were recorded on the turnpike from April through September, including two that were fatal, according to the patrol. That’s up from 1,159 during those six months in 2010. The number of speeding citations issued in that time also rose by about 170, patrol data showed. Through early October, 1,912 turnpike crashes were reported. In the past few years, that annual total has ranged from about 2,100 to nearly 2,600. Officials say they need more data to determine whether the recent increases in truck traffic and crashes are linked to the new speed limit. When the limit for commercial vehicles rose from 55 mph to 65 mph in 2004, the patrol found injury and fatal crashes also increased in the following year and a half. Turnpike passenger traffic dropped slightly, possibly affected by a down economy and high gas prices, so turnpike officials see it as a good sign that truck traffic is up, interim executive director Dan Castrigano said. The turnpike recorded more than 21.4 million passenger vehicles from April to September, about 237,000 fewer than in the comparable period last year. It logged about 5.3 million commercial vehicles, an increase of about 95,000.
Steel Magnolia tickets on sale
A soulful Meghan Linsey and rockstar Joshua Scott Jones’ life changed forever after winning CMT’s “Can You Duet?” and signing a record deal with Big Machine Records. The real-life couple, more widely known as Steel Magnolia, wowed a panel of industry judges and earned fans across the nation with their fresh sound, intermingling distinct voices and unbridled chemistry. From the first few bars of their song “Ohh La La” on that show to their most recent Country Music Association’s Vocal Duo of the Year nomination, Steel Magnolia has been a
shooting star on the Country Music fast track. And that fast track brings them from their current REBA “All The Women I Am” Tour to Van Wert on Jan. 6 for one show only at the Niswonger Performing Arts Center of Northwest Ohio! Tickets go on sale today at noon for Country Music’s hot young superstars. Tickets are available online at www.npacvw.org or at the box office from noon to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday at 419-238-NPAC (6722). Tickets can also be purchased in person during box office hours at 10700 State Route 118 S., Van Wert.
Saturday, October 15, 2011 Open Saturday 8am to 4pm
Ohio Stadium used for proposal
COLUMBUS (AP) — A Michigan football fan has pro419-339-0110 posed to his girlfriend on the GENERAL REPAIR - SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS field of Ohio Stadium. CARBON STEEL Johnny Wakefield paid TRUCKS, TRAILERS STAINLESS STEEL $150 to pop the question there FARM MACHINERY Tuesday to Abbey Zellers, a RAILINGS & METAL ALUMINUM Buckeyes fan. GATES Larry McClure The Columbus Dispatch 5745 Redd Rd. reports that when Wakefield Delphos led her to the 50-yard line, the 28-year-old Zellers feared they’d be kicked out. She says For all the news that she was in “total shock” when the proposal came, and she matters, subscribe to said yes right away. The Delphos Herald She grew up near Akron following Ohio State. 419-695-0015
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Order early for best selection 419-692-6856
Delivery area includes Delphos, Elida, Lima and surrounding communities
Candleberry Candles, Gift Baskets, Balloon Bouquets and Beautiful Floral Arrangements
Flowers on Fifth
Full Service 940 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833 Florist & (419) 692-6856 Gift Shop email@example.com
NEW! WE CAN NOW MAKE
419-236-1496 419-692-5143 home/office/fax
Call Dave at
Concrete leveling of floors, sidewalks, patios, steps, driveways, pool decks, etc.
EVEN ETE? UN CR N CORaise it upDon’t tear it up! & save money!
UP TO 2 INCH I.D. & UP TO 5000 P.S.I.
•Pipe Thread •O-ring Boss •JIC Flare •SAE Flare •Flat Face O-ring
LARGE SELECTION OF HYD. ADAPTERS HYDRAULIC OIL
•Quick Couplers •Quick Coupler Adapters •Ball Valves •Oil Filled Pressure Gauges •Air Brake Hose Assemblies
We also stock:
available in 1 gal., 5 gal ., 55 gal. sizes
•Air Hose Repair •Gas Pump Hose Assemblies •Custom Made Air Conditioning Hoses
•Code 61 O-ring Flange •German DIN 24° •British Pipe •Japanese Metric •Komatsu-Style
PITSENBARGER SUPPLY BELL AUTO SUPPLY
234 N. Canal St. DELPHOS 419-692-1010 1407 E. Main St. OTTAWA 419-523-5698
You’ll find it at CARQUEST!
VONDERWELL CONTRACTING, INC.
MORE THAN JUST DONUTS eat at pat’s
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Shredded Chicken Sloppy Dog Chicken Salad SANDWICHES$ Sloppy Joe Honey Ham Tuna Salad starting at
They will keep you coming back for more!
TRY PAT’S SANDWICHES
Tired of the same old burger?
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.
SURPLUS RECYCLE & SALVAGE IT!
• • • • •
Now serving homestyle
Served on a fresh bakery bun with chips and a pickle spear. SUBSTITUTE CHIPS FOR A DONUT.
We recycle all grades of metal
Steel Iron Cars Copper Brass • • • • •
Chicken Noodle Soup Roadhouse Chili
Chef Salads $ 99
Aluminum Stainless Lead Zinc Car Batteries
905 S. Main St. • Delphos, OH 45833 Hours: M-F 8:30 am - 4:30 pm Saturday 8:30 am - 12 noon
4 — The Herald
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
“The want of logic annoys. Too much logic bores. Life eludes logic, and everything that logic alone constructs remains artificial and forced.” — Andre Gide, French author and critic (1869-1951)
Congress, Obama can fight or cooperate on jobs
By ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON — Congress and the White House face the choice of continued fighting or a shift toward bipartisan bargaining after the Senate voted to kill President Barack Obama’s $447 billion jobs plan. They’re likely to do both as they seek to produce results sought by a discontented public while also drawing bright political lines for voters as the 2012 campaign heats up. Obama’s plan died at the hands of Senate Republicans on Tuesday, even though the president had been campaigning for it across the country for weeks. The $447 billion plan died on a 50-49 tally in the 100-member Senate, falling well short of the 60 votes needed to crack a filibuster by Republicans opposed to its stimulus-style spending and tax surcharge for the very wealthy. The tally had been 51-48 but Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., switched his vote to “nay” to reserve the right to force a re-vote. Sen. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., is recovering from surgery and did not vote. Now, the White House and leaders in Congress are already moving on to alternative ways to address the nation’s painful 9.1 percent unemployment, including breaking the legislation into smaller, more digestible pieces. Today, both the House and Senate are poised to approve long-stalled trade pacts with Korea, Panama and Colombia. “Tonight’s vote is by no means the end of this fight,” Obama said in a statement after the vote. “Because with so many Americans out of work and so many families struggling, we can’t take ‘no’ for an answer.” In the weeks and months ahead, Democrats promise further votes on jobs. But it remains to be seen how much of that effort will involve more campaign-stoked battles with Republicans and how much will include seeking common ground in hopes of passing legislation. Further complicating matters is a deficit “supercommittee” that is supposed to come up with $1.2 trillion or more in deficit savings — some of which Democrats may want to claim for jobs initiatives. Tuesday’s tally also shows that Republicans believe they have little to fear by tangling with Obama. The White House appears most confident that it will be able to continue a 2-percentage-point Social Security payroll tax cut through 2012 and to extend emergency unemployment benefits to millions of people — if only because, in the White House view, Republicans won’t want to accept the political harm of letting those provisions expire. White House officials also are hopeful of ultimately garnering votes for the approval of infrastructure spending and tax credits for businesses that hire unemployed veterans. Obama’s plan would have combined Social Security payroll tax cuts for workers and businesses and other tax relief totaling about $270 billion with $175 billion in new spending on roads, school repairs and other infrastructure, as well as unemployment assistance and help to local governments to avoid layoffs of teachers, firefighters and police officers. Obama said the plan — more than half the size of his 2009 economic stimulus measure — would be an insurance policy against a double-dip recession and that continued economic intervention was essential given slower-thanhoped job growth. Unlike the 2009 legislation, the current plan would be paid for with a 5.6 percent surcharge on income exceeding $1 million. That would be expected to raise about $450 billion over the coming decade. Leaders of the GOPcontrolled House have signaled they support tax cuts for small businesses and changes to jobless insurance to allow states to use unemployment funds for on-the-job training. And they’ve indicated they’ll be willing to accept an extension of cuts to the Social Security payroll tax. But stimulus-style spending is a nonstarter with the tea party-infused chamber.
One Year Ago • Van Wert Lodge No. 1197, Benevolent and Protective Order or Elks is happy to announce that the week of Oct. 10-16 has been proclaimed by the Van Wert Mayor Louis J. Ehmer as Van Wert Elks Week. During this week, all the citizens of the City of Van Wert and those of Van Wert County are asked to join Van Wert Elks Lodge 1197 in celebrating their 100th anniversary. 25 Years Ago — 1986 • For one quarter, St. John’s defense was able to make St. Henry’s All-Ohio running back Tony Borgerding look like an average ball-carrrier. But on the first play of the second quarter, Borgerding took a handoff and outraced the Jays’ secondary on a 65-yard touchdown jaunt. The next time he touched the ball he swept down the sideline on a scoring gallop. Those two plays helped open the floodgates and put the Redskins on the way to a 44-7 route of St. John’s Friday at Stadium Park. • In observance of National Newspaper Week, Oct. 6-11, Cheryl Schlatman has been named The Delphos Herald Carrier of the Year. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orland Schlatman. A freshman at Jefferson Senior High School, Cheryl delivers two paper routes. She began carrying the Herald in January 1984. • Phi Delta Sorority held its October meeting in the home of Barb Cook with co-hostess Diane Grothouse. Speakers from Lima Memorial Hospital Health Center gave an informative talk on osteoporosis. Next meeting will be Nov. 3 at Karen Youngpeter’s. 50 Years Ago — 1961 • Five members of the Delphos Parent-Teacher Association represented the local organization at the 56th Annual Convention of the Ohio Congress of Parents and Teachers, Inc., Tuesday in Toledo. In attendance from Delphos were Mrs. Walter Wolery, president of the local organization; Mrs. Robert Liggett, Mrs. Charles Fletcher, Mrs. Kenneth Parkinson and John Giller. • A local woman is a member of the first women’s bowling team to post a score over the 1,000 mark for several seasons at Westgate Lanes. Beverly Dancer is a member of the Dot Lines team which turned in a 1,011 in the Ladies Major League. • Mrs. Gary Truesdale was hostess to the members of Club “58 Tuesday evening in her home on West Wayne Street. The members enjoyed an evening of cards. At the conclusion of the games high honors went to JoAnn Pitsenbarger and Mrs. Richard Herner, and Mrs. Keith Poling and Mrs. Donald Kundert were low. 75 Years Ago — 1936 • The annual homecoming held at the Christian Church Sunday was well attended. A dinner and supper were served in the church basement. Among the ministers present were Rev. Dale V. Huff and Rev. Fara Laman of Lima; Rev. Dow, of Spencerville and Rev. E. E. Stopher of Delphos. • A group of Delphos people who attended the Ohio State-Pitt football game at Columbus were seated in a place of prominence in the stadium, according to a picture which appeared in the Sunday issues of some of the country’s leading newspapers. Rudolph Raabe, Melvin Westrich, Don Judkins and Patricia Heyser can be plainly seen on the picture directly behind the box occupied by Gov. Alf Landon and his party. • A large number of Delphos Legionnaires were in attendance at the Past Commander’s picnic held Sunday at the Idlewild club house, east of Delphos. John Lloyd, past commander of the local post, was presented with the past commander’s badge by Fred Doty of St. Marys, Second District commander. Mayor W. H. Taylor and Chief of Police Glenn Ditto were present and enjoyed the chicken dinner and entertainment.
IT WAS NEWS THEN
Senate OKs bill to sanction China over currency
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate voted Tuesday to threaten China with higher tariffs on Chinese products made cheap through an artificially undervalued currency, which lawmakers blame for destroying American jobs. The House, though, is unlikely to take up the bill, which some American businesses warn could trigger a trade war. The 63-35 vote showed a broad bipartisan consensus that it is time to end diplomatic niceties with China and confront it over its aggressive trade policies. “There are always people who don’t want to stand up to China and I think they are, frankly, undercutting our ability to stop the hemorrhaging in our manufacturing jobs,” said Sen. Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio. Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., said the bill “is an important step towards defending American values, confronting China’s abusive practices and preventing the liquidation of American manufacturing.” Still, the bill could die in the House, where a companion measure has the sponsorship of more than half the members but lacks the support of the GOP leadership. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, like the many large multinational companies that oppose the legislation, has said it would be dangerous to dictate another country’s currency policies, and he can prevent the bill from ever being considered. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said Tuesday that the White House should make its position clear before the House acts. The White House and President Barack Obama have not come out against the bill but have shown they are not comfortable with it, saying they are concerned about any legislation that might violate international trade rules. Advocates for the bill say it will make American goods more competitive and support more than 1 million new jobs. Critics warn that it will provoke Chinese retaliation and hurt Americans in one of their fastest-growing markets. Regardless of the outcome, the debate and the vote are giving senators a chance to make clear to the Chinese their frustrations over trade policies that have seen China’s trade surplus with the United States go from $10 billion 20 years ago to $273 billion last year, delivering painful blows to U.S. manufacturers and their employees. “This is a country manipulating its currency for an advantage in the export market,” said Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C. “The Chinese manipulation of the yuan has cost this country at least 2 million jobs — 41,000 in South Carolina — and it is an unfair trade practice in another name.” Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Ma Zhaoxu criticized the Senate vote on the currency issue in a statement posted to the ministry’s website. “Under the pretense of addressing the so-called ‘exchange rate imbalance,’ this resolution is in fact an act of protectionism, and seriously violates World Trade Organization rules,” he said. “It not only cannot solve the problems in the U.S. economy or unemployment, but will seriously impede Sino-U.S. economic and trade ties and impede the joint efforts that China, the U.S. and the international community have made to enable a strong recovery and the growth of the global economy.”
Romney on middle ground: I can work with Democrats
By STEVE PEOPLES and PHILIP ELLIOTT Associated Press nurture an image that he’s the party’s inevitable nominee. Romney seemed happy to play the part of front-runner in the nearly two-hour debate, sponsored by Bloomberg News and The Washington Post. He joked breezily with the moderators, chided Perry for interrupting him and ignored the Texan when quizzing other contenders. Romney’s strategy might carry some risks in a Republican primary process that’s dominated by staunch conservatives, especially in the early voting states of Iowa and South Carolina. The Wall Street bailout is a sore point with many such voters. But Romney seemed to sail through the debate largely unscathed, with Cain and Perry scoring few direct hits. The sharpest criticism of his bailout remarks came from former Sen. Rick Santorum, who lags in the polls. Romney said no one likes the idea of bailing out big Wall Street firms. However, he said, many of the actions taken in 2008 and 2009 were needed to keep the dollar’s value from plummeting and “to make sure that we didn’t
HANOVER, N.H. — Presidential challenger Mitt Romney accused President Barack Obama of failing to lead in a time of economic peril but sounded less conservative than his Republican rivals in their debate Tuesday night, defending the 20082009 Wall Street bailout and declaring he could work with “good” Democrats. Romney also gave one of his most spirited defenses of his health care initiative when he was Massachusetts governor, legislation that Obama has called a partial blueprint for his own national overhaul. By positioning himself closer to the political center on several points, Romney sought to underscore his claim that he can draw crucial independent voters in next year’s general election. Hours before the candidates met in Hanover, Romney picked up New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie’s endorsement. Romney hopes it will help cement his support among the GOP establishment and By MATTHEW LEE Associated Press
US aims to punish Iran for Saudi envoy plot
Britain’s government said today it was consulting with the U.S. and others over new international sanctions against Iran. “We would support any measures that help hold Iran accountable for its actions,” said Steve Field, spokesman for British Prime Minister David Cameron. Vice President Joe Biden said in a nationally broadcast interview today morning that the United States was working with other nations, saying “it’s critically important that we unite the world in the isolation” of Tehran. Biden said the aim of coordinating with other nations is to ensure that “whatever action is ultimately taken ... that it’s not the United States versus Iran.” He called the purported plot “really over the top.” Clinton and other U.S. officials said the alleged plot is a gross violation of international law and further proof that Iran is the world’s leading state sponsor of terrorism, a label Washington has for decades applied to the Iranian government. The officials said it also underscores concerns that despite its deni-
all lose our jobs.” The nation was on a precipice, Romney said, “and we could have had a complete meltdown.” Romney, however, said he disagreed with Obama’s actions to shore up General Motors and Chrysler. The administration says the moves were highly successful and much of the federal money has been repaid. Romney said he would work with “good” Democrats to lead the country out of economic crisis. He said that’s what he did as Massachusetts governor and what he would do if he wins the White House. For much of the debate, which focused solely on the economy, the candidates stuck to their economic messages and kept their criticism turned on Obama. The verbal fistfights of the three previous debates didn’t occur Tuesday night, even though the first primaries and caucuses are less than 100 days away. Perry pressed Romney on his decision as Massachusetts governor to require residents to obtain health insurance, a central component of Obama’s federal plan. als Iran is trying to develop nuclear weapons under cover of a civilian atomic energy program. “The idea that they would attempt to go to a Mexican drug cartel to solicit murder-for-hire to kill the Saudi ambassador? Nobody could make that up, right?” Clinton said shortly after U.S. prosecutors accused two suspected Iranian agents of trying to murder Saudi envoy Adel Al-Jubeir. The purported plan was to carry out the assassination with a bomb attack while Al-Jubeir dined at his favorite restaurant. Obama called al-Jubeir on Tuesday to declare that the foiled assassination plot was a “flagrant” violation of U.S. and international law, the White House said. The president expressed solidarity with Saudi Arabia and said he was committed to ensuring the security of diplomats in the United States. White House press secretary Jay Carney disclosed broad outlines of the call in a statement. Iran’s parliament speaker, Ali Larijani, called the Justice Department’s claims a “childish game.”
WASHINGTON — The Obama administration plans to leverage charges that Iran plotted to assassinate Saudi Arabia’s ambassador to the United States into a new global campaign to isolate the Islamic republic. U.S. officials say the administration will lobby for the imposition of new international sanctions as well as for individual nations to expand their own penalties against Iran based on allegations that Iranian agents tried to recruit a purported member of a Mexican drug cartel to kill the Saudi envoy on American soil. “This really, in the minds of many diplomats and government officials, crosses a line that Iran needs to be held to account for,” Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton told The Associated Press in an interview Tuesday. She said she and President Barack Obama want to “enlist more countries in working together against what is becoming a clearer and clearer threat” from Iran.
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
The Herald – 5
Family enjoying Indian Summer
BY LOVINA EICHER We are enjoying beautiful fall weather. Many, many leaves have fallen from our trees this past week, creating such wonderful autumn scenes everywhere. Along with it we have been blessed with some nice, warm sunny weather. Along with the scenery also comes some work in raking up the leaves. The younger children have been having fun making huge piles of leaves and hiding under them. On Friday, my husband Joe didn’t have any work at the factory so he tilled the garden, which means that is done for the year. Sons Benjamin and Joseph also helped him haul manure to the garden and the fields. Last week, the girls and I washed all the curtains and windows on the main floor of our house. Since today is another nice laundry day, we are going to wash all the curtains in the bedrooms upstairs. While they are drying, we plan to clean the windows up there. After all those cold wet days in September, it makes us appreciate this October weather even more. We have been eating out on the front porch quite often this past week. A person can just sit out there and just take in all the splendid scenes that our Creator has created. Husband Joe has been doing a lot of grilling outside in the warm weather. Daughter Verena has to have therapy twice a week now since her cast is off. She will get an ankle brace that she will wear inside her shoe to help her support her ankle. She is very worn out after an hour session in therapy. It has kept me busier than usual taking her twice a week but I am glad to see her getting help. We are very thankful that she is not having the post-concussions any more but she does get headaches quite often. Communion services were held in our church district last week. There were three new babies in our church and all of them are neighbors to us. Two of the babies are a set of twins which brings them even more attention. It looks like the mother has her hands full with the twins, a 1 1/2-yearold son and a 5 1/2-yearold daughter. The twins are a boy, Lyndon and a girl, Lanette, Our church is having a diaper shower for them and lots of meals are being taken in. It is a big help to the family at such a time. I did get my red beets and peppers canned last week. I have some butternut squash here that someone gave to us. I would like to cook them and make a puree to use for baking. It tastes very close to pumpkin. Farmers are busy harvesting potatoes, beans and corn. We would like to go pick up potatoes in some fields to have to store for winter use. The picker doesn’t get all the potatoes so the farmers let
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9am-6pm; Sunday noon-4pm Personal appointment can be arranged.
Delphos Welcome Sign
TODAY 4 p.m. — Delphos Public Library board members meet at the library conference room. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Shop is open for shopping. 8 p.m. — American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9-11:30 a.m.— Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and Wash. 9 a.m. to 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 8-11:30 a.m. — Knights of Columbus benefit for St. John’s School at the hall, Elida Ave. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — The Green Thumb Garden Club will meet at the Delphos Public Library for luncheon and program. Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.
people go pick up what was missed. Since our potatoes didn’t do well, we will be glad to get some. Deer season for bow hunters has also opened. Joe was undecided if he would hunt deer or not. He always hunts with a gun, though, and that season opens up later. It is too nice to be sitting out here writing; time to get started with the laundry. Apple season, though, is still in full swing with lots of fresh cider on the menu and plenty of apples to be made into butter and breads. This is a delicious recipe for a homemade apple bread. Last week I shared apple cake; this recipe is just as a good! APPLE BREAD 1/2 cup of butter or shortening 2 eggs 2 teaspoons baking powder 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1 1/2 cups of finely grated apples 1 1/4 cups sugar 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a large mixing bowl, cream butter and sugar. Add eggs one at a time, beating well after each one. Sift together all dry ingredients and mix in. Fold in apples. Pour batter into a greased loaf pan and bake 1 hour. Makes one loaf. For photos, videos, and stories about Amish communities across the USA, “like” “The Amish Cook Fan Page” on Facebook or visitwww. amishcookonline.com
238 N. MAIN ST., DELPHOS, OH 45833
email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Visit us at: www.coinscurrencyandcollectibles.com
GOLD & SILVER BULLION
MEMBER OF ANA/SLCC/MSNS/CSNS/FUN/CONECA/OSNO
RENFRO�VALLEY -�November�4-6�-�$430 Two�nights�at�historic�Boone�Tavern.�Three�shows�at�Renfro. FABULOUS�FOOD�SHOW w/�Bobby�Flay -�November�11�-�$130
BIG�BAND�VETERANS’�TRIBUTE (Columbus) -�November�15�-�$89 FIREKEEPERS�CASINO -�November�22�-�$45
IT’S BEGINNING TO
LOOK A LOT LIKE CHRISTMAS
CHICAGO�SHOPPING�TRIP -�November�18-20�-�$375 CHRISTMAS�in�NORTHEAST�OHIO -�December�2-4�-�$385
ELISABETH�von�TRAPP (Sandusky) -�December�14�-�$125
OCT. 13 Chris Rhinock Melissa Buss Bill Endres Luke Bonifas John E. Friemoth
EVERYBODY’S SHOPPING HERALD CLASSIFIEDS
to place an ad
AMY�GRANT�&�VINCE�GILL�CHRISTMAS -�December�17�-�$135 NEW�YEARS�in�the�SMOKIES -�December�30-January�2�-�$680 NEW�YEAR’S�EVE�in�LOUISVILLE -�December�31-January�1�-�$297
1235�E.�Hanthorn�Rd. Lima,�OH��45804 PO�Box�109 Celina,�OH��45822
• Pumpkin Cake Donuts • Pumpkin Pie Hard Dip Ice Kreme • Pumpkin Muffins • Pumpkin Cookies
Delphos St. John’s
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.
Oct. 15 & 16 Sat. & Sun.
Feature your Little Halloween Witch or Goblin in the First
Herald Halloween Parade
Publish Date: Thurs., Oct. 27 Deadline: Fri., Oct. 21
Chicken & Beef Dinners
Adults $800 Children $600 (5th grade & younger)
Serving: Saturday 4:30-7:00 p.m. Sunday 4:00-7:00 p.m. Eat In or Carry Out
in Cash to be given away
When you get your little one’s costume, take a picture, submit it with the child’s name, name of parent or grandparent, and $20. Deadline: Fri., Oct. 21
B ames C ooths, Crafts Food • G ountry Sto re Fun Treas
SAMPL SIZE E
In The Gy
Child’s Name Goblin of:
*Dinner tickets may be purchased by calling the high school office at 419-692-5371 or grade school office at 419-692-8561. Tickets also available in the elementary school hallway the days of the event.
•Delpha Chev/Buick Co. •Raabe Ford/Lincoln •Pitsenbarger Auto •Lehmann’s Furniture •Westrich Home Furnishings •Omer’s Alignment Shop •Delphos Ace Hardware & Rental
Submit with payment to: The Delphos Herald 405 N. Main Street Delphos, OH 45833
This message published as a public service by these civic minded firms. Interested sponsors call The Delphos Herald Public Service Dept. 419-695-0015
•First Federal Bank
6 – The Herald
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
Ottoville makes late goal to top Jennings
By MEGAN GREVE The Delphos Herald email@example.com OTTOVILLE — Ottoville junior Anthony Eickholt’s expression after one of his shots flew wide right summed up his team’s sentiments in its boys soccer match against Fort Jennings Tuesday night at Bob Kaple Memorial Stadium: frustration. The Big Green struggled to find the back of the net despite many attempts. In the final two minutes, however, a “ripple of shots” saw sophomore Alex Horstman’s shot go in to give the home team a 1-0 Putnam County League victory. “We entered the game tonight with three objectives: play shutdown defense, have a very deliberate passing game — and I thought we did those pretty well — and we wanted to focus on our finishing,” Ottoville head coach Eric Gerker said. “Now we did a great job creating the shots but the same thing we’ve had problems with all year is putting the ball in the back of the net.” Ft. Jennings (5-9-1, 2-3 PCL) meanwhile had its own frustrations, keeping Ottoville out of the goal but struggling with passing and adjusting their offense the Big Green’s defense. “We didn’t adjust to their type of play,” Ft. Jennings head coach Gregg Luthman said. “We tried to beat their weak side but there’s that outside back playing a zone and he was picking passes off that we were trying to send over to our outside midfielder on the other side; we didn’t make that adjustment.” Ottoville (12-3, 3-2 PCL) began the game attacking, having several scoring attempts by the 31st-minute mark. By the end of the half, Big Green senior Kenny Jackson already had several shots caught by Ft. Jennings senior goalie Nick Verhoff (12 saves vs. 13 shots on-goal), while senior teammate Sam Beining had an open opportunity fly high of the goal and another taken away by Musketeer senior Aaron Schnipke. In the end, both teams went to the half scoreless. By the 35th minute of the second half, Jackson and Beining had already had some close calls. In the 20th minute the Musketeers had their first close call of the match when a scuffle at the goal found Ottoville senior goalie Austin Markward (1 saves vs. 1 shot) on the ground but he recovered and kept Ft. Jennings out. One minute later, the visitors came calling again but senior Ethan Schimmoeller’s shot was deflected; the Musketeers were denied again in the 18th minute. The match went back and forth and seemed destined for a draw until Horstman’s shot connected in the final minutes. “Attack-wise, we weren’t making those connections going forward; we have to organize better in the attacking third,” Luthman added. “I think something we have to work on, being able to recognize the attacking situation and try it once or twice but if it’s not working try some other things; we weren’t doing that. But Ottoville’s a great team, a great competition, and we almost played them even.” The Big Green plays host to New Knoxville on Friday at 6 p.m., while the Musketeers’ next game is Saturday at 11 a.m. at Shawnee.
St. John’s senior defenders Julie Bonifas (back) and Kristie Grothouse catch a break when Ottoville senior Lauren Koch’s header off a corner kick goes wide Tuesday night at “The Graveyard” as Lady Green junior Rachel Beining provides an excellent block-out. The visitors spoiled the Blue Jays’ Senior Night with a 5-1 victory.
Tom Morris photo
Lady Green spoils Senior Night for Jays
By JIM METCALFE firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — St. John’s opens its girls soccer tournament Saturday. Ottoville begins its second season next Tuesday. Both are looking for some momentum — and making sure they stay healthy — as they finish up regular-season play as the two rivals met up at “The Graveyard” on a sunny and warm Tuesday afteroon. The Lady Green ruined Senior Night for the Lady Blue Jays with a 5-1 victory. Seven Blue Jays (3-12) played their final home match: Julie Bonifas, Kristie Grothouse, Kait Wrasman, Myriah Jackson, Courtney Grothouse, Jessica Hammons and Katie Evans. “It’s tough for them to play their final home match — e3specially here where we’ve played the last two seasons — and end up losing. They played an awesome match,” Jays coach John Munoz noted. “We were trying some different things today and it worked for a while but not consistent enough. Also, we were rotating some players in who have been out and are just getting back from injury. We need to see how ready they are.” Ottoville head coach Tim Kimmet also has that concern about getting a healthy roster. “We lost Abby (Sarka) to an injury Saturday; she was OK’d to play but we are going to bring her back slowly,” Kimmet explained. “We have seven seniors on this team and we have a lot of speed throughout our lineup: forwards, midfield, defense. That paid dividends tonight; we controlled the ball possession.” The Lady Green (10-5) controlled the orb throughout the match, outshooting the Blue and Gold 28-12, with three St. John’s keepers: sophomore regular Madison Kreeger (14 saves), and juniors Riley Hamilton (3) and Morgan Musser (3); combining for 20 stops. The Green and Gold got on board at the 35:25 mark when sophomore Kendra Eickholt got possession of the ball on the left wing and her 14-yarder hit the near post and eluded Kreeger for a 1-0 lead. The visitors continued to attack the goal and make things difficult for the Blue Jay goalkeeper and defense. The best chances that the guests had of extending that lead in the first half were at 28:53 and 17:40, when Kreeger deflected attempts by senior Lauren Koch; at 13:49, when Kreeger deflected and finally controlled a 25-yard free kick by senior Kendra Krouskop; in a 10-second span at 7:30 when defenders stopped in-close tries by junior Rachel Beining and senior Holly Von Sossan; and at 6:52, when freshman Haley Landwehr was denied on a point-blank shot by Kreeger. The Jays had a couple of chances in the first half, getting a header from C. Grothouse that was denied by senior keeper Lauren Kramer at 32:46; at 21:07, when sophomore Sam Bonifas missed just wide left from the right post; and at 1:45, when Jackson’s 20-yarder was denied by the keeper. The Lady Green controlled the orb even more for most of the second half and continued to attack the goal.
Indians punish Blue Jays FORT RECOVERY — St. John’s made the long trek to FortSite Fieldhouse Tuesday to take on Midwest Athletic Conference foe Fort Recovery. The Lady Blue Jays came home on the short end of a 25-15, 25-7, 25-13 loss. The Jays host New Knoxville 5:30 p.m. (junior varsity start) Thursday to end the regular campaign. ----Lady Green knocks off Pioneers in 4 LIMA — The Ottoville volleyball unit paid a visit to Lima Temple Christian Tuesday night and came back with a 25-21, 20-25, 25-11, 25-18 triumph to improve to 8-11. Leading the Lady Green were Tonya Kaufman (23 assists; 32/35 serving, 24 points), Abby Siefker (49/57 hitting, 21 kills), Kaitlyn Ditto 11 assists) and Megan Bendele (13.14 serving, 3 aces, 9 points). The Lady Green won the junior varsity match 25-16, 25-23. Ottoville entertains Continental 7 p.m. (varsity only) Thursday. ----Ottawa-Glandorf Cross Country TriMeet At Memorial Park Boys Team Scores: Ottawa-Glandorf 22, Lima Central Catholic 52, Ottoville 68. Top 10: 1. Trampe-Kindt (OG) 17:45; 2. Rigg (L) 17:48; 3. Lammers (OG) 18:01; 4. Jason Turnwald (OV) 18:09; 5. C. Haselman (OG) 18:28; 6. Escobedo (OG) 18:33; 7. Erford (OG) 18:46; 8. Baldoza (OG) 18:48; 9. Verhoff (OG) 18:51; 10. Seth Bendele (OV) 18:52. Other Ottoville Finishers (40 Runners); 23. Matt Niemeyer 20:17; 24. Jacob Turnwald 20:20; ... 26. Ryan Kimmet 20:46; ... 29. Mark Waldick 21:24; ... 31. Jonathan Tiller 22:05; ... 36. James Tiller 23:06; 37. Andy Horstman 23:12; ... 40. Brandon Kimmet 28:26. Girls Team Scores: Ottawa-Glandorf 19, LCC 42, Ottoville (no team score). Top 10: 1. Meyer (OG) 21:46; 2. Kidd (L) 21:56; 3. M. Haselman (OG) 22:32; 4. Koch (OG) 22:36; 5. Rosselit (OG) 22:41; 6. Nordhaus (OG) 22:44; 7. Heider (L) 22:57; 8. Closson (OG) 22:58; 9. Theisen (OG) 23:22; 10. Schmitz (OG) 24:04. Ottoville Finishers (36 Runners): 16. Elizabeth Luersman 24:57; ... 22. Amy Looser 25:44; ... 28. Kara Hoersten 27:55; 29. Sami Rellinger 27:56. ---Panthers overwhelm Lady Bearcats SPENCERVILLE — Paulding’s volleyball crew was just too big and strong for mistake-prone Spencerville to handle Tuesday night, with the visiting Panthers handing the host Lady Bearcats a 25-10, 25-9, 25-14 Northwest Conference loss. Five Lady Bearcats: seniors Taylor Elchert (5 kills), Devan Hanjora, Jackie Bowsher (7 assists), Morgan Pugh and Shanna German; played their final home matches. Paulding’s power at the net was evident from the start as the Lady Bearcats (4-18, 1-8 NWC) had all kinds of trouble with the likes of Kristen Beck (9 kills; 8 blocks, 1 stuff) and Abbey Edwards (9 kills) at the net. A 7-0 span — with Jessica Farr (5 kills; 6 blocks) putting down three kills — put the Panthers in the driver’s with a 12-5 lead in the opening set. Another 7-0 spurt — with hitting errors creeping into the Bearcat attack — put the guests (15-7, 6-3 NWC) in total command at 19-6. From then on, it was a matter of time as a spike off the Spencerville block by Farr gave the visitors a set lead. Set 2 followed much of the same pattern as its predecessor: too much power at the net for the Lady Panthers and mistakes by the Bearcats. Several smaller runs by the Panthers: 5-0, 4-0, 3-0 and later 7-0; which the Bearcats could never match with any of their own were key. Spencerville’s biggest run was 3-0 (twice) before a stuff by Edwards on set point gave the guests a commanding 2-0 match lead. Paulding setter Mesa Praht (24 assists) continued to use her team’s strength at the net in set 3. A 5-0 span put the Panthers up 16-6 but the Bearcats did not go away quietly. They battled to the last whistle — getting as close as 19-13 on an ace by Alyssa Smith — but in the end, Paulding had too much. An ace by Courney St. Johns on match point end it. “We were without (junior) Shelby (Mulholland), one of our best middle hitters. Her family went on vacation this week, so we had to scramble,” Spencerville coach Kari Wisher explained. “We had girls in different positions and that resulted in some miscommunication. Plus, we had just too many mistakes in our hitting (27) and serving (8 versus 2 aces).” Spencerville junior Abby Freewalt added 10 digs. “We had to alter our attack; we went from a 6-2 set to a modified 5-1. The girls struggled to run the former,” Paulding coach Todd Harmon noted. “The girls seem to have adjusted well to it; we weren’t in the 6-2.” Both teams begin tournament play next: Spencerville versus Fort Recovery Wednesday at Coldwater (Division IV) and Paulding versus Fairview Tuesday at LIncolnview (Division III). ----Mustangs lasso Lady Lancers HARROD — Host Allen East handed invading Lincolnview a 4-set Northwest Conference volleyball loss — 17-25, 25-21, 25-19, 25-16 — Tuesday night at The Corral. The Lancers are in the Van Wert tri-match Saturday (10 a.m.) to end the regular season. ----Elida, Defiance notch girls soccer tie DEFIANCE — Elida and Defiance battled to a 2-2 Western Buckeye League girls soccer draw Tuesday night in Defiance. Lindsey Hall and Shannon Boroff netted goals for the Lady ’Dawgs (5-7-2, 2-4-2 WBL), who outshot Defiance 7-5. E. Spencer and K. Casarez scored for the host Bulldogs (2-8-2, 1-6-2 WBL). Senior Kaitlyn Morrisey notched three saves in goal for Elida, while B. Froelich had five for Defiance. Elida hosts Fort Jennings at noon Saturday. -----Celina downs Elida volleyballers in 4 ELIDA — Celina played the rude guest Tuesday night as they handed host Elida a 20-25, 25-16, 25-21, 25-19 Western Buckeye League loss. Katrina Meeks paced Elida (8-12, 3-5 WBL) with 14 kills and four aces, along with Kelsey Smith (37 assists) and Alex Hambleton (32 digs). Elida visits Defiance Thursday (5:30 p.m. junior varsity) to finish the regular season. ----Kalida boys shut out Pirates BLUFFTON — The Kalida boys soccer team visited Steinmetz Field in Bluffton Tuesday night and came back to Putnam County with a 2-0 victory over host Bluffton. After a scoreless first half, Kalida’s Ian Richey scored the match’s first goal halfway through the second half. Tyler Kortokrax scored at 7:30 on a penalty kick/. Kalida (13-1-0) dominated the shooting 11-1, with Drew Stechschulte stopping Bluffton’s only shot on-goal and Bluffton (17-7-1) keeper Kory Enneking nabbing nine saves. Kalida also won the junior varsity match 4-0. Kalida entertains Ottawa-Glandorf under the lights (7 p.m.) Saturday. ----Rockets down LadyCats in volleyball KALIDA — Pandora-Gilboa defeated Kalida 25-8, 26-24, 25-20 in Putnam County League volleyball action Tuesday night in Kalida. Leading the LadyCats (13-8, 3-3 PCL) were Kayla Siefker’s (6 kills), Elizabeth Turnwald and Haley McIntyre (5 kills), Brandi Merschman (4 kills and 2 aces) and Amy Smith (3 aces and 14 digs). Kalida visits Jefferson 6 p.m. Thursday (JV match) to end regular-season action. ----O-G bashes Lady Cougars on pitch GLANDORF — Ottawa-Glandorf’s girls soccer team scored five goals in each half Tuesday night as the Titans downed Van Wert 10-0 in Western Buckeye League action. Titan senior Brooke Zynda had a big night for O-G (10-3-2) with three goals and an assist. Zynda opened the scoring with 32:33 left to play in the opening half as she converted a pass from Breann Racer. Nearly two minutes later, Zynda had a hand in the Titans going up 2-0 as she garnered an assist on Ali Nash’s goal with 31:43 left in the half. Zynda ended the first-half scoring as she scored with four seconds left in the first half to make it 5-0. Breann Schroeder and Danielle Schroeder both scored first half goals as Megan Siefker assisted on Danielle Schroeder’s goal. Zynda and Nash scored second half goals for the Titans, while Jessie Kreinbrink, Taylor Mansfield and Whitney Warnecke both had goals. Warnecke, Nash and Breann Schroeder all had assists in the second half. O-G outshot the Lady Cougars 17-2 for the contest. Titan goalie Megan Hoehn had two saves, while Cougar goalie Courtney Bryd had 11 saves. O-G is now 10-3-2 on the season. Van Wert visits Coldwater 5 p.m. Thursday. ----Roughriders knock off Cougars at the net By Brian Bassett Times Bulletin Sports Editor email@example.com VAN WERT - The Van Wert Lady Cougar volleyball team hosted the St. See LOCAL ROUNDUP, page 7
LadyCats, Pirates tie for PCL soccer title
By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald firstname.lastname@example.org KALIDA — It was a busy night on the campus of Kalida High School on Tuesday: the volleyball team was involved with Senior Night in their battle against Pandora-Gilboa, while the unbeaten soccer LadyCats were honoring their seniors before their tussle with the Continental Lady Pirates for the Putnam County League title. The Pirates had a plan going into the match and stuck with it — to neutralize the Kalida offense — and for the most part they did. The teams took the pitch tied in the league and left the same way as after 80 minutes of soccer, the score was tied at 1-1. McKenna Scott scored the lone goal for the Pirates off of a rebound of a penalty kick with 23:34 to go in the first half. Jackie Gardner got the equalizer for Kalida (11-0-3, 3-0-1) with 6:35 to go in the match. Defensively, Leva Weller had a stellar performance in goal for the guests (10-3-2, 3-0-1 PCL) thwarting away 19 attempts. Erika Brinkman stopped six of the Pirates’ seven shots on-goal. The evening wasn’t without its thrilling moments as it is not often that a team gets a penalty kick but to get two is not all that common; that is what happened to the hosts. Not once but twice the Wildcats were called for a handball in the penalty area, the first resulting in the aforementioned goal. The second was a bit more costly. As the teams were smashed into the goal area, one of the Continental players sent a shot towards the net and all one could see in the mass of players was a lone hand go up and knock the ball away; however, it wasn’t the hand of Brinkman but that of Wildcat defender Kaylyn Verhoff. The play kept the ball from going into the net but in all of the fray, Verhoff was issued a red card and the Wildcats were forced to play one down for the rest of the contest. On the PK, Brinkman guessed correctly and blocked the shot and the LadyCats were able to clear the ball out, keeping the score at 1-0. Continental controlled the ball for the better part of the first half, despite a slow start,
They finally broke through for the second time at 26:58 when Koch fired a cross pass from the right wing; Kreeger tried to stop it but the ball eluded her effort and waiting for it was Landwehr for a point-blank shot and a 2-0 edge. The Big Green scored at 24:24 against Hamilton as Landwehr got possession on a throw-in on the left post and fired an 18-yarder to the right side for a 3-0 spread. That became 4-0 at 16:10 when senior Caitlyn Landin threw the ball in to Von Sossan on the doorstep of the right post; she got the orb past Musser. The Jays, who had a 19-yarder by Wrasman stopped by Kramer at 34;11, had a chance to the board at 12:52 when C. Grothouse fired from the left wing but it was stopped. The visitors made it 5-0 at 7:17 when Beining got possession in the middle and fired it low past Musser. The Jays got on the scoreboard at 5:41 against backup Ottoville keeper Danielle Trenkamp (sophomore) as Wrasman crossed the ball from the right wing to Jackson, whose shot went low and hard to the left side for a 5-1 scoreboard. Both teams are in action for the final regular-season tilts Thursday: St. John’s at Lima Central Catholic (5 p.m.) and Ottoville hosting Fort Jennings (7 p.m.).
winning the 50/50 balls and keeping their hosts in their offensive end. However in the second half, the Wildcats picked up the pace but the stingy Pirate defense refused to bend. Kalida had opportunities at the 31:37 mark and another with 21:38 to go when Gardner sent a delivery high and over the Continental net. Brinkman climbed the ladder for a great save with just under 29 minutes left in the second half. Gardner and Weller went back and forth in the latter stages of the match as the Kalida freshman took shot after shot at the Pirate junior but the elder of the two continued to keep the hosts off the scoreboard. However, with 6:35 to go, Gardner finally found a chink in the armor as she took as shot from eight yards out and slipped it to Weller’s left side and into the back of the net to knot the match at 1-1. Kalida picked up the intensity from there but was unable to grab the go-ahead goal, thus the match ending with the teams sharing the PCL crown. Kalida hosts Crestview 7 p.m. Thursday.
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
The Herald — 7
OHSAA computer rankings
October 11, 2011, OHSAA Football Computer Ratings DIVISION I Region 1 - 1. Mentor (7-0) 21.4143, 2. Cle. St. Ignatius (6-1) 17.3469, 3. Cleveland Heights (6-0) 15.8333, 4. Willoughby South (5-2) 14.6786, 5. Solon (6-1) 13.4071, 6. Lakewood St. Edward (6-1) 12.7788, 7. Cle. John F. Kennedy (6-1) 11.9388, 8. Eastlake North (6-1) 11.1, 9. Boardman (5-2) 9.829, 10. Mayfield (4-3) 9.7786, 11. Brecksville-Broadview Hts. (4-3) 8.9071, 12. Lakewood (5-2) 8.6857. Region 2 - 1. Canton GlenOak (7-0) 20.4571, 2. Tol. Whitmer (7-0) 16.8313, 3. Wadsworth (7-0) 16.4429, 4. Sylvania Southview (6-1) 15.5429, 5. Findlay (6-1) 14.2571, 6. Hudson (6-1) 13.95, 7. Massillon Washington (6-1) 13.4898, 8. Massillon Jackson (4-3) 13.4571, 9. Canton McKinley (5-2) 13.4567, 10. Whitehouse Anthony Wayne (6-1) 13.0714, 11. North Ridgeville (6-1) 12.9, 12. Brunswick (5-2) 12.2929. Region 3 - 1. Troy (6-1) 17.9857, tie-2. Westerville Central (6-1) 15.75, tie2. Dublin Coffman (7-0) 15.75, 4. Upper Arlington (6-1) 14.4214, 5. Pickerington Central (4-2) 14.2778, 6. Hilliard Davidson (6-0) 12.5556, 7. Pickerington North (5-2) 12.3838, 8. Westerville South (4-3) 12.1286, 9. Gahanna Lincoln (5-2) 11.1837, 10. Lewis Center Olentangy Orange (5-2) 10.7714, 11. Lewis Center Olentangy (4-3) 10.4286, 12. Marysville (4-3) 9.5143. Region 4 - 1. Cin. Archbishop Moeller (7-0) 20.899, 2. Cin. Sycamore (7-0) 17.95, 3. Cin. Colerain (6-1) 17.4957, 4. Middletown (6-1) 16.0714, 5. Cin. St. Xavier (5-2) 15.5483, 6. Cin. Walnut Hills (6-1) 14.2214, 7. Cin. LaSalle (5-2) 12.95, 8. Mason (5-2) 12.9357, 9. Cin. Princeton (5-2) 12.0143, 10. Huber Hts. Wayne (4-3) 9.8004, 11. Cin. Withrow (5-2) 9.6327, 12. Loveland (3-4) 9.3071. DIVISION II Region 5 - 1. Canfield (6-1) 14.9, 2. Aurora (6-1) 14.0, 3. Chesterland West Geauga (6-1) 13.5929, 4. Warren Howland (7-0) 13.3961, 5. Cuyahoga Falls Walsh Jesuit (5-1) 13.2931, 6. Madison (5-2) 12.6857, 7. Kent Roosevelt (6-1) 12.3214, 8. New Philadelphia (5-2) 11.8665, 9. Copley (5-2) 11.8571, 10. Louisville (4-3) 9.5866, 11. Alliance (5-2) 9.5571, 12. Tallmadge (5-2) 9.4. Region 6 - 1. Avon (7-0) 18.6357, 2. Tol. Central Cath. (5-2) 13.75, 3. Olmsted Falls (5-2) 13.3429, 4. Maple Hts. (6-0) 12.8867, 5. Medina Highland (5-2) 12.7, 6. Fremont Ross (5-2) 12.35, 7. Perrysburg (5-2) 12.0714, 8. Sandusky (6-1) 12.0429, 9. Tiffin Columbian (6-1) 11.15, 10. Mansfield Madison Comp. (6-1) 9.9214, 11. Maumee (5-2) 9.6571, 12. Grafton Midview (6-1) 9.4571. Region 7 - 1. Cols. Marion-Franklin (7-0) 17.1143, 2. Sunbury Big Walnut (6-1) 16.95, 3. Dresden Tri-Valley (6-1) 13.7143, 4. New Albany (5-2) 12.5945, 5. Cols. Beechcroft (6-1) 12.0462, 6. New Carlisle Tecumseh (5-2) 11.6857, 7. Zanesville (5-2) 9.3622, 8. Cols. Mifflin (6-1) 8.3643, 9. Canal Winchester (5-2) 8.3016, 10. Cols. Brookhaven (5-2) 7.443, 11. Vincent Warren (4-3) 7.2215, 12. Bellbrook (3-4) 7.0857. Region 8 - 1. Trotwood-Madison (7-0) 19.3429, 2. Kings Mills Kings (7-0) 19.1571, 3. Wapakoneta (7-0) 15.8786, 4. Tipp City Tippecanoe (7-0) 13.5714, 5. Vandalia Butler (6-1) 13.1357, 6. Franklin (6-1) 12.25, 7. Hamilton Ross (6-1) 11.7714, 8. Cin. Turpin (5-2) 11.4571, 9. Cin. Northwest (4-3) 8.65, 10. Cin. Mount Healthy (5-2) 8.4929, 11. Cin. Anderson (3-4) 8.3786, 12. Wilmington (5-2) 8.05; ... 22. Lima Senior (1-6) 2.3357; ... 25. Celina (1-6) 0.6429. DIVISION III Region 9 - 1. Mentor Lake Cath. (6-1) 16.9388, 2. Chagrin Falls (7-0) 15.7643, 3. Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (7-0) 14.9796, 4. Cle. Benedictine (6-1) 14.1286, 5. Ravenna (6-1) 14.0714, 6. Hunting Valley University School (6-1) 13.1786, 7. Chardon Notre DameCathedral Latin (5-2) 9.9286, 8. Ravenna Southeast (7-0) 9.7857, 9. Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Valley Christian Acad. (5-2) 9.4643, 10. Cle. John Hay (4-3) 8.9336, 11. Jefferson Area (5-2) 8.8, 12. Oberlin Firelands (7-0) 8.7286. Region 10 - 1. Cols. Eastmoor Acad. (6-1) 12.5722, 2. Clyde (5-2) 10.4929, 3. Bellevue (5-2) 9.9929, 4. Cols. St. Francis DeSales (3-3) 9.9391, 5. Port Clinton (5-2) 9.6429, 6. Elida (4-3) 9.4286, 7. Caledonia River Valley (5-2) 9.2, 8. Bryan (6-1) 8.2357, 9. Urbana (5-2) 7.7929, 10. Cols. Independence (4-3) 7.6286, 11. Cols. Bishop Watterson (3-4) 6.7976, 12. Defiance (4-3) 5.9071; ... 15. Lima Shawnee (3-4) 4.8286; ... 17. St. Marys Memorial (3-4) 4.5143. Region 11 - 1. Minerva (7-0) 14.9571, 2. Dover (6-1) 14.5214, 3. Steubenville (7-0) 14.4255, 4. Youngstown Cardinal Mooney (4-2) 13.2121, 5. Thornville Sheridan (7-0) 12.7857, 6. Granville (6-1) 11.1929, 7. Poland Seminary (4-3) 10.9857, 8. Alliance Marlington (5-2) 10.8, 9. Wintersville Indian Creek (5-2) 10.0898, 10. Canal Fulton Northwest (5-2) 10.0483, 11. Millersburg West Holmes (5-2) 9.8143, 12. Cambridge (6-1) 9.2684. Region 12 - 1. Springfield Shawnee (7-0) 17.5357, 2. Plain City Jonathan Alder (7-0) 16.6929, 3. Day. Thurgood Marshall (6-1) 14.2347, 4. Circleville Logan Elm (7-0) 13.6286, 5. The Plains Athens (7-0) 13.544, 6. Jackson (7-0) 12.8571, 7. Kettering Archbishop Alter (7-0) 12.6214, 8. Cin. Indian Hill (5-2) 11.114, 9. New Richmond (5-2) 10.25, 10. Cin. Taft (5-1) 9.8137, 11. Eaton (6-1) 9.7929, 12. Springfield Kenton Ridge (6-1) 8.9714. DIVISION IV Region 13 - 1. Girard (7-0) 15.7214, 2. Creston Norwayne (7-0) 12.3571, 3. Leavittsburg LaBrae (5-2) 11.5929, 4. Canton Central Cath. (6-1) 11.2258, 5. Sullivan Black River (6-1) 10.4071, 6. Brookfield (6-1) 9.9769, 7. Orrville (4-3) 9.7071, 8. Cle. Central Cath. (5-2) 9.3341, 9. Akron Manchester (4-3) 9.1357, 10. Beachwood (6-1) 7.5786, 11. Gates Mills Hawken (5-2) 6.9357, 12. Streetsboro (4-3) 6.8857. Region 14 - 1. Kenton (7-0) 16.2429, 2. Genoa Area (7-0) 15.0571, 3. Pemberville Eastwood (7-0) 14.5, 4. Cols. Bishop Hartley (6-0) 12.8056, 5. Huron (6-1) 10.6357, 6. Richwood North Union (6-1) 10.2929, 7. Ottawa-Glandorf (5-2) 10.2714, 8. Wellington (4-3) 9.45, 9. Oak Harbor (4-3) 8.2143, 10. Ontario (6-1) 6.6929, 11. Galion (6-1) 6.4714, 12. Lima Bath (4-3) 6.4429; ... Paulding (0-7) and Van Wert (0-7). Region 15 - 1. St. Clairsville (7-0) 14.5801, 2. Coshocton (6-1) 14.4071, 3. Johnstown-Monroe (7-0) 13.7786, 4. Amanda-Clearcreek (5-2) 12.6919, 5. Ironton (4-3) 10.1643, 6. Martins Ferry (5-2) 9.0143, 7. Chesapeake (5-2) 8.5051, 8. Wellston (4-3) 8.3786, 9. Zoarville Tuscarawas Valley (4-3) 7.1643, 10. Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (4-3) 6.9643, 11. Pomeroy Meigs (4-3) 6.7215, 12. Minford (3-4) 4.9929. Region 16 - 1. Waynesville (7-0) 15.7214, 2. Cin. Madeira (7-0) 14.1, 3. Day. Chaminade-Julienne (5-2) 11.8925, 4. West Milton Milton-Union (6-1) 10.55, 5. Brookville (6-1) 10.1357, 6. Cin. Hills Christian Acad. (5-2) 10.0375, 7. Williamsport Westfall (5-2) 9.1429, 8. Clarksville Clinton-Massie (5-2) 8.45, 9. Cin. North College Hill (5-2) 8.2908, 10. Middletown Bishop Fenwick (6-1) 7.9214, 11. Lees Creek East Clinton (5-2) 7.3357, 12. St. Bernard Roger Bacon (3-4) 6.7143. DIVISION V Region 17 - 1. Kirtland (7-0) 13.3929, 2. Woodsfield Monroe Central (6-1) 11.3456, 3. Columbiana Crestview (6-1) 10.7429, 4. Barnesville (7-0) 9.4964, 5. Columbiana (6-1) 9.1286, 6. Salineville Southern (6-1) 8.5429, 7. Rootstown (5-2) 7.4857, 8. Campbell Memorial (5-2) 7.1, 9. New Middletown Springfield (5-2) 7.0429, 10. Sugarcreek Garaway (5-2) 6.8286, 11. Louisville St. Thomas Aquinas (4-3) 6.7042, 12. Cuyahoga Hts. (2-0) 6.0429. Region 18 - 1. Liberty Center (7-0) 13.4929, 2. Bascom Hopewell-Loudon (7-0) 13.3857, 3. Lima Central Cath. (7-0) 13.35, 4. Northwood (6-1) 10.6857, 5. Findlay Liberty-Benton (7-0) 10.5, 6. Archbold (6-1) 8.0, 7. Carey (6-1) 7.9898, 8. Spencerville (5-2) 7.8714, 9. Hicksville (5-2) 7.7929, 10. Bluffton (4-3) 7.4143, 11. Hamler Patrick Henry (5-2) 7.3214, 12. Columbus Grove (4-3) 6.4929; ... 18. Delphos Jefferson (3-4) 3.7357; ... 28. Harrod Allen East (1-6) 0.6429. Region 19 - 1. Bucyrus Wynford (7-0) 14.6214, 2. Nelsonville-York (7-0) 12.6696, 3. Lucasville Valley (7-0) 11.588, 4. Grandview Hts. (7-0) 11.0786, 5. West Lafayette Ridgewood (6-1) 10.7286, 6. Portsmouth West (6-1) 10.6357, 7. Jeromesville Hillsdale (7-0) 9.5786, 8. Gahanna Cols. Acad. (5-2) 9.2872, 9. Ashland Crestview (7-0) 9.0786, 10. Smithville (5-2) 8.4571, 11. Wheelersburg (6-1) 8.3643, 12. Centerburg (5-2) 8.1357. Region 20 - 1. Marion Pleasant (7-0) 12.8929, 2. Frankfort Adena (7-0) 12.5786, 3. West Liberty-Salem (7-0) 11.5929, 4. Coldwater (6-1) 11.3357, 5. Covington (7-0) 10.4643, 6. West Jefferson (6-1) 7.8571, 7. Miamisburg Day. Christian (6-1) 7.4286, 8. North Lewisburg Triad (5-2) 7.0571, 9. Casstown Miami East (4-3) 6.6714, 10. Versailles (5-2) 6.3214, 11. Anna (4-3) 5.2214, 12. Milford Center Fairbanks (4-3) 5.1214; ... 18. Rockford Parkway (2-5) 3.65. DIVISION VI Region 21 - 1. Berlin Center Western Reserve (7-0) 10.6643, 2. Youngstown Christian (7-0) 9.0143, 3. Thompson Ledgemont (6-1) 8.9643, 4. Malvern (6-1) 9.6429, 5. Mogadore (5-2) 7.9214, 6. Shadyside (4-3) 7.3807, 7. Warren John F. Kennedy (4-3) 6.7929, 8. Cle. Villa Angela-St. Joseph (4-3) 6.0613, 9. Strasburg-Franklin (4-3) 5.7429, 10. Mineral Ridge (4-3) 5.2143, 11. Wellsville (3-4) 5.05, 12. Fairport Harbor Fairport Harding (4-3) 4.6857. Region 22 - 1. Tiffin Calvert (6-1) 10.1631, 2. Leipsic (6-1) 8.1714, 3. Delphos St. John’s (4-3) 7.8929, 4. Edgerton (6-1) 7.7214, 5. Convoy Crestview (4-3) 6.6857, 6. Arcadia (5-2) 6.5929, 7. McComb (5-2) 6.1714, 8. Edon (4-3) 6.1, 9. Tol. Ottawa Hills (5-2) 5.8038, 10. Norwalk St. Paul (4-3) 4.4214, 11. Arlington (3-4) 4.0929, 12. Sandusky St. Mary Central Cath. (3-4) 3.7643; ... 23. Pandora-Gilboa (2-5) and Lima Perry (2-5) 1.35. Region 23 - 1. Danville (5-2) 8.8463, 2. New Washington Buckeye Central (6-1) 8.7357, 3. Willow Wood Symmes Valley (6-1) 8.2357, 4. Beallsville (5-2) 7.75, 5. Glouster Trimble (4-2) 7.2772, 6. Crown City South Gallia (6-1) 7.0714, 7. Portsmouth Notre Dame (6-1) 7.0318, 8. Zanesville Bishop Rosecrans (4-3) 6.8398, 9. Hannibal River (3-4) 5.8139, 10. Portsmouth Sciotoville (4-3) 5.417, 11. Plymouth (5-2) 5.3214, 12. Lancaster Fairfield Christian Acad. (6-1) 5.1212. Region 24 - 1. Fort Loramie (6-1) 10.6929, 2. Maria Stein Marion Local (6-1) 9.1701, 3. Ada (6-1) 8.9357, 4. Springfield Cath. Central (5-2) 8.35, 5. Lewisburg Tri-County North (5-2) 7.9429, 6. Minster (5-2) 7.2, 7. Lockland (6-1) 7.0267, 8. Cin. Country Day (5-2) 6.3306, 9. Ansonia (5-2) 5.5429, 10. S. Charleston Southeastern Local (4-3) 4.9857, 11. Arcanum (3-4) 4.5929, 12. Waynesfield Waynesfield-Goshen (4-3) 4.5714; ... 14. Fort Recovery (3-4) 2.95; ... 18. McGuffey Upper Scioto Valley (1-6) 1.4); ... 20. Ridgeway Ridgemont (2-5) 1.2857; 21. St. Henry (106) 1.2714 ,,, New Bremen (0-7) and DeGraff Riverside (0-7).
Columbus Grove sweeps Lady Jeffcats
By MALLORY KEMPER The Delphos Herald mkemper2011@ hotmail.com COLUMBUS GROVE – The Jefferson Wildcats were looking to stay with the Columbus Grove Lady Bulldogs Tuesday night in Northwest Conference volleyball action but fell in three sets. The Lady Bulldogs grabbed a 25-7, 25-10, 25-14 sweep of the Wildcats at Columbus Grove’s Senior Night and last volleyball match in their gym. Jefferson fell to 1-17 (0-9 NWC), while Columbus Grove stands at 9-12 on the season. The Lady Bulldogs got off quickly in set 1 and never looked back, scoring 10 straight points with the help of Anna Ricker with three kills and five aces in set one, along with Julia Wynn with four kills. Columbus Grove took a 20-6 lead with an ace by Ricker and an overpass by Jefferson set Riley Eversole for a putdown to give the Lady Bulldogs the set victory. Set 2 started off just like the first — in the Lady Bulldogs’ favor. An Eversole kill assisted by senior setter Nicole Langhals gave her team a 10-4 lead. A set up from Langhals to Ricker gave Columbus Grove a commanding 20-7 lead and a big block by Wynn gave the Bulldogs a 2-0 match lead. Set 3 started off with Rachel Schumacher serving four straight aces at the Wildcats’ serve-receive and a Ricker kill gave the Bulldogs a 7-1 lead but Jefferson didn’t give up. A dig by Rileigh Stockwell and kill by Goergens brought the Lady Wildcats within three, 15-12. A couple of aces by Langhals brought her team back ahead 20-14 and Columbus Grove closed out the set and victory. As for the Wildcats, coach Joy Early believes her team needs to stay positive and not give up when they get down. “They are a very young team and have a hard time keeping their head into the game,” Early added. “They tend to get down on themselves a lot and it’s hard to get them out of that.” Goergens had five kills for Jefferson, while Stockwell had 11 digs. Ricker led the Bulldogs with 13 kills, six aces, six digs and five blocks.
Eversole had 10 kills and Julia Wynn contributed eight kills. Langhals dished out 24 assists. Schumacher had five aces and 10 digs. “Tonight was a good night for the seniors to get the win on their last home game and the last volleyball game played here in this gym,” Columbus Grove coach Kelly Lepley said. “It was good to end their career here on a win and watch them have fun.” The junior varsity match was won by Columbus Grove 25-19, 25-5 to win the NWC title. The Wildcats play their last regular-season match on Thursday (6 p.m. JV) for Senior Night versus Kalida and the Lady Bulldogs travel to Ottawa-Glandorf Saturday (10 a.m. JV) before tournament begins.
Local roundup (Continued from page 6)
Marys Roughriders Tuesday in a Western Buckeye league contest at Van Wert High School. Van Wert took the first set but dropped the next three to lose the match in four sets, 23-25, 25-22, 25-20, 25-15. St. Marys took the early lead in the first set when a Jenny Brown kill made the score 5-1, Roughriders. The St. Marys lead grew to five when a Van Wert error gave them a 9-4 lead. The Lady Cougars fought back, scoring four consecutive points before a Maggie Allmandinger block tied the score at nine, and forced a St. Marys time-out. Van Wert continued the run out of the break when a Claire Gamble ace and an Alexis Dowdy block, along with two Roughrider errors, gave the Lady Cougars a 14-9 advantage. The Van Wert lead grew to 20-13 later in the match when Danielle Hitchcock slammed home a kill. Brown and Allmandinger then traded kills to make the score 21-14, and a Lady Cougar ace made the score 22-14. St. Marys clawed their way back in the game, however, and a Van Wert error brought them within two, 22-20, and forced a Lady Cougar time-out. Brown and Lexi Roop recorded kills out of the break to tie the game at 22. A Lady Cougar error then gave the lead back to St. Marys, 23-22, and Van Wert called another time-out. This time the break worked in Van Wert’s favor, as St. Marys recorded three straight errors to give the Lady Cougars a 25-23 first-set win to take a 1-0 match lead. The Roughriders jumped out early in the second set, seizing a 9-7 lead on a Hannah Wumer block. The St. Marys advantage grew to six, 13-7, on a Roop block, which prompted a Van Wert time-out call. The Lady Cougars scored five consecutive points out of the time-out, including three straight aces by Allmandinger, to pull within one and force a Roughrider time-out. Van Wert later tied the game at 14 on an Alexis Dowdy kill. St. Marys then regained the lead and ran the score to 19-14 on a Amanda Walter ace. The Cougars clawed back late as an Ashlee Dowdy kill gave the Lady Cougars a 21-10 lead. Brown then answered with a kill to tie the game, before an Allmandinger kill returned the lead to Van Wert. The straight Lady Cougar errors then gave the secondset win to St. Marys, 25-22, and tied the match at one. The third set was hard-fought to begin, with St. Marys holding small leads until an Alexa Dunlap tied the set at 11. The teams would then fight to ties at 13 and 19 before a Brown kill gave the Roughriders a 20-19 lead late. St. Marys took the set from there, out-scoring the Lady Cougars 5-1 the rest of the set to claim the set, 25-20. A Kiley Schamp kill early in the fourth set gave St. Marys a 6-4 lead. The lead would later expand to 10-5 on a Roop kill, and 15-8 on a Haley Hicks ace, prompting the Lady Cougars to use a time-out. The St. Marys lead grew to 18-8 before a Dunlap tip gave a point to the Lady Cougars. A Schamp kill later gave St. Marys a 21-10 lead, which became 24-13 on a Roop kill, to give the Roughriders set and match-point. Taylor Doidge then kept Van Wert alive with a kill, but a Hicks point gave the set (25-15) and match (3-1) win to St. Marys. “I told the girls tonight, they know they can win, they saw it. They can play together as a team. They just need to pick each other up. If one player gets down, they’ve got five other players out there. They need to pick each other up and work as a team, not just get down and not work as a team. They definitely have the potential,” Van Wert coach Vicki Smith said. Smith said the team is looking for the girls with the best chemistry on the court together heading into tournament. “Right now, we are going to play with the girls who are going to play together. We’re working towards tournament...We’re going to work as a team. Whoever is working the best and playing together will be playing,” she said. She added that she was happy with the play of some of the younger players on the team Tuesday. “Alexis Dowdy did a very nice job tonight. Being a freshman, stepping up, she played well tonight. Also, Claire Gamble had an awesome game passing tonight. Those two younger players stepped in and did a nice job tonight,” she said. The loss drops the Cougars to 6-14 on the season, 2-6 in WBL play. They return to action Thursday as they travel to OttawaGlandorf to take on the Lady Titans. ----Knights drop Lady Bulldogs in 3 ADA — The Crestview volleyball unit capped an undisputed and perfect Northwest Conference run (9-0) Tuesday night, emerging from The Kennel with a 25-23, 25-20, 25-21 victory. Danica Hicks led the way for the Lady Knights (18-3) with 12 kills, 18 assists and three aces, while Taylor Springer added 18 assists, Taylor Hamrick 10 digs and Holly Genth 10 digs. Crestview hosts Hicksville 10 a.m. (JV start) Saturday on Senior Night. -----Overtime goal drops Defiance MANCHESTER, Ind. – The Defiance College women’s soccer team lost in heart-breaking fashion on Tuesday night to Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference opponent Manchester College. The Spartans scored the match’s only goal in the first minute of overtime for the victory. After coming off a tough 2-1 defeat on Saturday at the hands of Franklin College, the Yellow Jackets looked to bounce back on Tuesday afternoon. During the first half, both teams had opportunities but neither team was able to convert the chances into goals. Defiance recorded five first-half shots to Manchester’s six shots. The second half was much of the same as both teams were held scoreless through regulation. After the first two halves Defiance led in total shots by a total of 13-12. Of those 13 shots, the Jackets placed 10 of their shots on target as opposed to just four from the Spartans. Despite the advantage in quality opportunities, Defiance was unable to record a win or a tie in the match due to Kayla Werbianskyj’s goal within the first 20 seconds of overtime. Assisting on the matchwinner was Sofia Tzortzinis. The goal gave the Spartans a 1-0 victory. The loss drops the Yellow Jacket’s HCAC record to 1-3 and their overall record to 3-11. DC is next in action on Saturday when it hosts Transylvania University at 1 p.m. The game will be played on MatthewWinsper Knobel Field.
PHOTOS OF PAST & PRESENT VETERANS WILL BE PUBLISHED IN OUR “SALUTE TO VETERANS” PUBLICATION NOV. 11.
Photos (most any size) can be submitted to The Delphos Herald or email with information to email@example.com
PAST & PRESENT
POND STOCKING and SUPPLIES
Pick-up Dates: Sept. 24, Oct. 1, 8 & 15 FREE DELIVERY WITH MINIMUM ORDER
Amur, minnows, and other fish varieties. Aeration Systems, Windmills, Fountains
West of Kalida on U.S. Route 224 remlingerfishfarm.com
Photos can be picked up after the publication is in the paper. If you prefer your photo back right away, you can bring into the Herald office between 1-4 p.m. and wait for it to be scanned. Or drop off in the morning and pick up after 2 p.m.
If You Aren’t at Your Last Job, Why Is Your 401(k)?
Leaving a 401(k) with a previous employer could mean leaving it alone with no one to watch over it. At Edward Jones, we can explain options for your 401(k) and help you select the one that’s best for you. If you’d like to roll it over to an Edward Jones Individual Retirement Account (IRA), we can help you do it without paying taxes or penalties. And you can feel confident that someone is looking out for you and your 401(k).
Photos should be received by the Herald office by 12 noon Nov. 2.
Name Where vet is from
TOWN OF RESIDENCE Branch of service Dates of Service
To find out why it makes sense to talk with Edward Jones about your 401(k) options, call or visit your local financial advisor today.
Financial Advisor . 1122 Elida Avenue Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0660
Branch of Military Years Served from to
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Phone # (to be used for information questions only - not to be published Please fill out one form for each veteran.
8 – The Herald
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
Jeffcats, Hornets battle to 1-1 draw Monday LadyCats outlast Bulldogs
By JIM METCALFE firstname.lastname@example.org MT. CORY — Jefferson and Cory-Rawson are a week away from starting their girls soccer post-seasons. The two squads battled to a 1-1 draw in action on a sunny and warm Monday afternoon in Mt. Cory. Both coaches had positives and negatives to look at. “The second half was the most intensity I have seen out of these girls in the last three games. They were getting to the ball first, they were being aggressive, everything,” Jefferson coach Lindsey Drerup noted. “We were getting the first touches and played a lot better. The first half, we followed our pattern to play to our competition, to play to their level.” “It was one of those games I felt we let get away. We have been in a lot of our matches but just couldn’t finish,” Cory-Rawson coach Jay Frommer acknowledged. “This is our fifth season and this is the best-conditioned team we have had. It’s a matter of doing this for 80 minutes, of consistently doing the things we work on all the time and playing together as a team.” The teams were equal on the scoreboard and in the shots on-goal: the Lady Wildcats (4-8-2) had seven shots, as did the Lady Hornets (1-12-1). After a scoreless first 40 minutes, Cory-Rawson had a couple of good early looks: at 38:30, when Rachel Welch was just wide left from the right post; and at 34:10, when Morgan Woodward finished off a dangerous sequence in front of the Delphos net by just missing over the crossbar. The Hornets broke through at the 32:47 mark. Welch got a free look on a 14-yarder from the left post that found the right side of the net past senior Wildcat keeper Cassidy Bevington (4 saves). That seemed to ignite the Red and White. They got their first chance of the second half at 32:10 when freshman Kylee Haehn got a good chance on the doorstep of the right post but Hornet netminder Abby Schultz (6 saves) got the stop. At 27:24, junior Corinne Metzger almost made a midfield steal and long run pay off but her 16-yarder from the right wing was wide left. The Red and White got the equalizer at 26:49 when senior Carla Horstman, on the left side near the end line, kicked inside to Haehn, who controlled the bouncing pass enough to put a 14-yarder from the wing to the right side past Schultz. Neither team got many chances from then on as both units stepped up the intensity a notch, with Bevington and Schultz both getting one stop. The Lady Wildcats had the first good chance of the match at 37:14 when senior Elizabeth Schosker almost put home a ricochet from in front of the net but it was just wide right. That would be their last real scoring chance of the first half. Meantime, the Lady Hornets almost went up 1-0 at 35:15 when Miki Kussmaul nearly got the orb past Bevington on a deflection but the keeper kicked the ball out of harm’s way. At 31:25, the hosts again almost went up a goal on a dangerous scoring chance as Bevington deflected a ball but the orb was finally kicked out of harm’s way by a defender. At 17:40, junior Sydney Drerup prevented a goal when Bevington was out of position on a try from Bryce Hotelling by kicking it away. “We’re starting to get support throughout all three layers of the field. Our defense has been solid all season,” Coach Drerup added. “Our midfield is beginning to give more support to help the defense but also to help the forwards out in moving the ball. For us, it’s a matter of finishing on a consistent basis when we’re attacking and shooting.” Cory-Rawson visits Van Buren today, while Jefferson hosts Allen East — both are tied for third in the NWC race — Thursday (5 p.m.).
in PCL volleyball
By JIM METCALFE email@example.com
Black Jack Driveway Filler & Sealer
Van Wert rolls past Spencerville
By Mallory Kemper The Delphos Herald firstname.lastname@example.org SPENCERVILLE - The Van Wert boys soccer team traveled to Spencerville Monday night to take on their co-ed team and came away with an 11-2 victory at Moeller Memorial Stadium. The Cougars (6-7-2) outshot the Bearcats (1-12) 14-4. “The kids kept playing their hearts out and never gave up,” Spencerville coach Dean Brown said. “They have some fun even when we get down but they are still giving it their all the full 80 minutes.” The first half was a backand-forth battle but the visiting team cracked the scoreboard first at the 29:07 mark when junior Jon Lisa passed up to classmate Nathan Wilhelm, who dribbled through the Spencerville defenders and took a shot six yards out on the right side for a 1-0 Van Wert edge. The ball was controlled mainly at the midfield the first half until the Cougars took control of the ball at the 26:44 mark when senior Aaron McCellan gave a nice pass to Trevor Pearson, who took a shot when Spencerville goalkeeper Zach Gay was out of the box. The Bearcats finally got their chance at the 12:45 mark when Travis Patterson was wide open
Drive Maxx 7 Filler & Sealer
7 year warranty
10 year filler & sealer
Ultra Max 1000
Black Jack Roofing & Foundation Coating
Black Jack All Weather Roof Cement
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business Oct. 11, 2011
DJINDUAVERAGE NAS/NMS COMPSITE S&P 500 INDEX AUTOZONE INC. BUNGE LTD EATON CORP. BP PLC ADR DOMINION RES INC AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC CVS CAREMARK CRP CITIGROUP INC FIRST DEFIANCE FST FIN BNCP FORD MOTOR CO GENERAL DYNAMICS GENERAL MOTORS GOODYEAR TIRE HEALTHCARE REIT HOME DEPOT INC. HONDA MOTOR CO HUNTGTN BKSHR JOHNSON&JOHNSON JPMORGAN CHASE KOHLS CORP. LOWES COMPANIES MCDONALDS CORP. MICROSOFT CP PEPSICO INC. PROCTER & GAMBLE RITE AID CORP. SPRINT NEXTEL TIME WARNER INC. US BANCORP UTD BANKSHARES VERIZON COMMS WAL-MART STORES
Black Jack Silver Seal Roof Coating
With Fiber & Aluminum
Kool Seal Alum w/coating
242 North Main St. Ph. 419-692-0921 Open evenings til 7:30; Sat. til 5
11,416.30 2,583.03 1,195.54 327.61 57.20 40.49 3836 50.58 38.30 34.37 27.84 14.27 15.84 11.24 61.48 22.50 11.44 47.30 34.71 30.12 5.24 63.96 32.30 50.08 20.53 89.34 27.00 60.95 64.57 0.99 2.38 32.44 23.88 8.03 36.50 54.72
-16.88 +16.98 +0.65 -4.09 +0.28 +0.55 +0.05 -0.62 -0.28 +0.02 +1.35 -0.09 +0.47 +0.03 -0.20 -0.12 +0.51 -0.90 +0.05 +0.31 -0.01 -0.47 0 -1.66 -0.33 +0.83 +0.06 -0.92 -0.03 +0.02 +0.16 +0.31 -0.57 -0.17 -0.40 -0.09
but he shot right at senior netminder Joe Moonshower. At 8:19, Van Wert used its passing abilities again when Joey Hurless passed up to Nike Goessl, who took a shot on the left side as Gay dove but barely missed for a Cougars goal. With 3:54 left in the opening half, the Bearcats started to see some spark and with the help of Byron Gay on the right side making a cross pass to Patterson, the goal was left wide open as he chipped it in for a Spencerville goal and a 3-1 deficit. The second half was dominated by Van Wert as they scored eight goals. The first came 10 minutes into the half off a corner kick from Hurless. Not even a minute later, Wilhelm dribbled all the way down the field to Nathan Knodel, who shot five yards out on the left just past Gay, who didn’t see him coming. At the 29:05 mark, the Bearcats fouled inside the goal box and Van Wert had a penalty kick. McCellan used it to his advantage as Gay dove but the Cougars went up 6-1. Hurless made a crossover move to Lisa, who shot and scored over a leaping Gay. Less than three minutes later, Hurless split two defenders and shot from three yards out and scored for Van Wert. One minute later, a corner kick by Kyle Money let Thad Davis score halfway inside the box from about nine yards just over the Spencerville defenders at the 18:22 mark. Pearson dribbled his way through the Spencerville defenders and took a shot from about eight yards outside the goal and just made it past Byron Gay, who came in for Zach Gay at the 20-minute mark. The Bearcats finally took control of the ball at the 14:10 mark when Austin Swartz was left wide open just outside the goal box and shot a 20-yard laser as the ball went over Moonshower’s head for a Spencerville goal and a 10-2 hole. With four minutes left, freshman Josh Overholt got his chance at the goal when he used his quickness to get past the Spencerville defenders and scored to end the match. “It was a good game and we had a lot of our non-starters play so it was kind of nice for them to come out and produce some goals for us,” Van Wert coach George Scott said. “I think the win tonight helped us build confidence for the tournament in the future.” Spencerville visits Lincolnview Thursday; Van Wert travels to Ottawa-Glandorf.
KALIDA — The Kalida volleyballers had to go the distance but downed invading Columbus Grove 26-24, 23-25, 23-25, 25-18, 15-13 in a Putnam County League marathon Monday night at The Wildcat Den. Kayla Siefker (16 kills; 2 aces) and Haley McIntyre (14 kills) had double-digit totals for the LadyCats (13-7, 3-2 PCL) and Haley Zenz had 27 assists. Guiding the Lady Bulldogs (8-12, 2-4 PCL) were Anna Ricker (28 kills), Julia Wynn (6 blocks) — returning from a month off due to an injury — and Nicole Langhals (59 assists). Whenever two teams that know each other so well get together — as these two PCL rivals do — and have had a lot of success in the last decade or so, you can almost figure it will go a long way. This matchup was no different. “They wanted to win this match as much as anyone. I credit Grove for doing what they needed to do,” Kalida coach Jeremy Stober noted. “Wynn and Ricker were solid hitters for them. I just think we had a few more hitters at the net that eventually was the difference.” After four very close and competitive sets, it came down to the ultimate set. Even that was close. It took a big 4-0 span that propelled Kalida to a 13-9 edge on a hitting error by the Bulldogs to give the LadyCats some breathing room. The Bulldogs could never quite overcome that deficit, though they did get within 14-13 on a hit off the block by the 6-1 Wynn. However, when Zenz (4 kills) hit an off-speed cut shot from left to right that the defense couldn’t dig up, Kalida had the match.
Each team took turns seemingly in control of the match, from the first set on. After the LadyCats edged out a set 1 victory, the teams battled on even terms into the second set as well. With no lead more than three and several ties, it came down to the Bulldogs using the tips to great effect over the Kalida front wall and in front of the back row. A net violation of set point tied the match at 1-1. The third set was close until Grove put together a 7-0 spurt — with Wynn contributing three kills and a stuff — to take a 10-5 edge. Try as they might, the Maroon and White could never quite get over that hump. A push shot off the back row by Sammi Stechschulte on set point put the visitors up 2-1. Just as quickly. Kalida retaliated. This time, they used an early 4-0 span on three hitting miscues by the guests and a stuff by McIntyre (4 blocks) to take a 5-1 edge. They eventually led by as much as 15-7 on a hit off the defense by Andrea Bellman (3 kills). The Bulldogs could not regain the momentum and a hitting error on set point forced a set five. “Our passing was there for the second and third sets, just not for the other three. When we didn’t get the good passes, we struggled getting quality hits,” Grove coach Kelly Lepley noted. “Getting Julia back is big for us. She played a little bit Saturday but not much. This was her first extended action in over a month.” Other contributors for the LadyCats were Brandi Merschman (9 kills and 3 aces), Alexis Decker (2 kills and 14 assists), Elizabeth Turnwald (3 kills) and Amy Smith (3 aces). Grove received 28 digs from Rachel Schumacher and two aces from Emily Tabler. Grove won the junior varsity match 26-24, 25-22.
Minster sweeps Spencerville in volleyball
By MALLORY KEMPER The Delphos Herald email@example.com SPENCERVILLE – The Wildcats from Minster swept the Bearcats in non-league action Monday night 25-14, 25-22, 25-19. The Lady Bearcats fell to 4-17 while Minster improved to 11-9 on the season. The first set was all Minster as they quickly jumped to leads of 9-2 and 18-10, thanks largely to senior Sami Brown who had four first-set kills assisted by freshman setter Regan Hahn. An overpass from the Lady Bearcats serve-receive set junior Claire McGowan up for an easy kill across the net to make it a 19-10 set. An ace by Kaitlyn Lehmkuhl gave Minster the first set victory. The second set was back-andforth with each team having five hitting errors and Spencerville missing five serves. The Bearcats took an 8-5 lead with a kill by senior Taylor Elchert assisted by Schylar Miller. Elchert gave her team a 9-5 lead with a big block up at the net but the Wildcats were not going away. Three back-to-back aces by Jayden Hahn from Minster gave her team an edge, 13-11, before junior Shelby Mulholland rallied off two aces to bring the Bearcats back on top, 17-16. A big kill by McGowan and a block by Kassi Brown gave Minster a 23-20 lead. An overpass by the Lady Bearcats set up Brown for a putdown as Minster went up 2-0. Missed communication by the Lady Bearcats gave Minster a 14-10 lead to start off the third set. Junior outside hitter Abby Freewalt wouldn’t let her team give up as she had three kills and two blocks in set three for Spencerville. A Freewalt kill brought her team within five, 22-17, but an overpass from the Lady Bearcats and a kill by Brown gave Minster the set and match. “Our biggest thing tonight was communication and we just kind of gave up,” Spencerville coach Kari Wicker said. “We were playing different positions tonight because we had to prepare for someone leaving for a week, so they were a little confused, but they started out playing good the second game and ended strong; we just can’t ever finish.” Stat leaders for the Lady Bearcats were Freewalt (8 kills), Elchert (6 kills; 2 blocks) and Mulholland (11 digs; 3 aces). “Obviously a win is a win but I am not happy with the way we played tonight,” Minster coach Cami Lefeld said. “Usually, we are very aggressive and serving is one of our top-notch features but we missed a lot. Luckily, we were able to finish games two and three to come out with a win.” Minster stat leaders were senior Kassi Brown (9 kills; 3 blocks; 2 aces), McGowan (8 kills), Hahn (23 assists) and senior libero Dana Stucke (18 digs).
Count on us
to meet your farm tire service and replacement needs.
We are specially trained and equipped for on-farm, in-field tire service when you need it most. Call us night or day for repairs and replacement.
“I’ve owned several tarps before but none of them can compare to the SRT-2 tarp.” ~ John Druem, IL
• Flex drive enables you to roll and unroll from any angle
502 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 419-695-1060
• Continuous tension allows easy rolling in windy conditions • Available in Manual or Electric
Same Family – Same Location for 3 generations
ized uthorStar A ld Go ler Dea
2103 N. MAIN ST., DELPHOS, OHIO
Regular Business Hours Monday thru Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. until Noon APPOINTMENTS ARE AVAILABLE.
Chrysler, UAW agree on new contract
By TOM KRISHER and DEE-ANN DURBIN The Associated Press
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
The Herald — 9
DETROIT — Chrysler Group LLC and the United Auto Workers negotiators agreed on a new four-year contract early today that creates 2,100 new jobs. Chrysler also will invest $4.5 billion in its plants under the deal, which covers 26,000 U.S. workers. “This agreement is the latest in a remarkable turnaround for Chrysler,” UAW Vice President General Holiefield said in a statement. This is the first contract agreement reached since Chrysler’s government bailout and bankruptcy two years ago, and the first since Chrysler has been managed by Italian automaker Fiat SpA. The agreement must still be ratified by Chrysler’s workers. The union gave few other details. It’s expected to reveal more at a news
Fewer flights could cost jobs at American Airlines
By DAVID KOENIG The Associated Press DALLAS — Fall and winter service reductions at American Airlines could cost some workers their jobs at the nation’s third-largest airline company. American announced late Monday that it will reduce passenger-carrying capacity in the October-throughDecember quarter by about 3 percent compared with late 2010. It cited the weak economy, high fuel costs, and more pilots retiring. Analysts said the move, along with similar recent announcements from United and Delta, showed that airlines were serious about controlling costs. Barclays Capital said Tuesday that it still expects American’s parent, AMR Corp., to lose money through next year — but not as much, thanks to the reductions. AMR shares led a rally in result in employee reductions “These capacity companywide,” said spokesman Tim Smith. Smith said American was adjustments could studying whether it could limit have a significant the number of furloughs by impact on opera- offering voluntary severance. American tions and, unfor- bookings are said advance about in line with last year’s, but analysts tunately, could result in employee predicttothat travel demand is likely weaken in the fourth reductions com- quarter. Airlines usually cut capacpanywide.” ity by reducing flights or using smaller aircraft. Both — Tim Smith, result in fewer seats for sale. American Airlines That should help maintain spokesman current airfares, a “positive for the airline sector,” said airline stocks, rising 17 cents, Dahlman Rose & Co. analyst or 6.5 percent, to $2.70 in Helane Becker. afternoon trading. Even with the fourth-quarWhile investors were ter moves, American’s capacencouraged, employees at ity for all of 2011 will still be American had new reasons to 0.4 percent higher than 2010. worry about their jobs. But the increase is far smaller “These capacity adjust- than the airline’s original plan ments could have a signifi- to grow by 3.5 percent. cant impact on operations American also plans to and, unfortunately, could retire up to 11 Boeing 757 jets next year. It already has fewer pilots to fly its fleet of about 600 planes. In the past two months, 240 American pilots have retired — about 10 times the normal rate. They are taking advantage of an unusual contract clause that lets them lock in the value of some pension benefits before the recent stock market slump. American parent AMR Corp. was the only major U.S. airline to lose money last year and is expected to keep posting losses through next year. High fuel prices have hurt American, which has a relatively old and inefficient fleet, and the company says that its labor costs are higher than those of competitors. While announcing the reduced schedule, AMR also said it would take $51 million in charges against earnings in the third quarter related to fuel-hedging contracts and changes in currency exchange rates.
conference scheduled for 11:30 a.m. EDT. The agreement is expected to be similar to deals reached earlier with General Motors Co. and Ford Motor Co., but probably less rich. GM and Ford both made billions of dollars last year, while Chrysler lost money. At both GM and Ford, most workers will get profit-sharing checks instead of annual raises. GM workers were given $5,000 signing bonuses while Ford workers have been promised $6,000 signing bonuses. GM workers ratified their agreement last month. Ford workers are still voting. Chrysler and the union have hit a number of stumbling blocks during negotiations. As the original deadline to reach a new contract approached in mid-September, Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne sent an angry letter to UAW President Bob King, accusing him of failing to show up at a meeting to finalize the deal. The
two sides eventually agreed to extend the contract to Oct. 19. Late last week, three money issues separated the company and the union: The size of signing bonuses and profit-sharing checks and a cap on the number of entrylevel workers that Chrysler could have. The union wanted to cap the number of entry-level workers at 25 percent in 2015, while Chrysler wanted no limit, said two people briefed on the talks who asked not to be identified because the negotiations are private. Entry-level workers make $14 to $16 per hour, about half the wage of longtime UAW workers. The union wants the lower-paid workers to move up to the higher wage of around $29, while the company wants to control costs by paying more workers at the lower rate. About 12 percent of Chrysler’s 23,000 factory
workers now are paid the lower wage, and the carmaker plans to hire thousands more over the next four years as it retools factories to make new models. Ford agreed to a 20 percent cap, while GM’s limit is 25 percent. The UAW also represents 3,000 salaried workers such as engineers. Marchionne has been tough on Fiat’s Italian unions, challenging the Italian way of negotiating new contracts and seeking plant-by-plant deals in a bid for more flexible work rules instead of the traditional national contracts. In the process, he has run up against fierce resistance from the FIOM metalworkers union. FIOM is planning a one-day strike at all Fiat plants on Oct. 21. Chrysler, which has been majority-owned by Italy’s Fiat since July, is still struggling to make a profit. The company earned $116 million in the first quarter, its
first quarterly net profit in five years. But it lost $370 million in the second quarter, mostly because of charges for refinancing debt. Chrysler expects to earn $200 million to $500 million this year, excluding the debt charges. If so, it will be Chrysler’s first profitable year on that basis since 2005. But the company is
earning only a fraction of what its Detroit rivals are. Ford reported a profit of $6.6 billion last year, while GM earned $4.7 billion. Fiat was given a 20 percent stake in Chrysler by the U.S. government in exchange for management expertise and technology. The Italian automaker has since raised its stake to more than 50 percent.
The Delphos Herald
For delivery service-related inquiries.
HOURS: Weekdays: 8AM - 5PM Saturdays: 8:30AM - 11AM
The Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St. • Delphos 419-695-0015 http://www.delphosherald.com
basic computer training for adults
Feel comfortable using a computer and learn how to browse the Internet
Classes are FREE and forming NOW at your local library or community college.
Call 855-NOW-I-CAN (669-4226)
for local class information
prescription coverage made easy.
The medicines you need, in an extensive network of pharmacies.
• a standalone plan • goes with traditional Medicare OR a Medicare supplement plan • No unnecessary restrictions and no special authorizations
Medicare Part D
Call 1-800-577-5084 • TTY 1-800-617-7446 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday, then 7 days a week beginning Oct. 15.
Report: Mercury levels mostly down in Great Lakes
By JOHN FLESHER The Associated Press DETROIT — Mercury levels have dropped about 20 percent in the Great Lakes in recent decades but remain dangerously high and are getting worse in some places, scientists said in a report released Tuesday. Concentrations of mercury exceed the risk threshold for people and wildlife at many spots across the region and are particularly high in inland waterways, said the report issued by the Great Lakes Commission, an agency that represents the eight states and two Canadian provinces surrounding the lakes. The report said scientists had found mercury is toxic to fish and wildlife at surprisingly low levels. The report was issued the day after 25 states asked a federal court to block limits on mercury and other air pollution from power plants that the Environmental Protection Agency plans to set next month. Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette, who led the effort, said the regulations would hurt the economy and cause electric rates to jump. The Republicancontrolled U.S. House last week voted to delay rules to cut emissions from cement plants, solid waste incinerators and industrial boilers. Authors of the Great Lakes report said lower emissions from incinerators were largely responsible for the mercury drop-off. “Logic would suggest if we controlled them further, we would be even more successful,” said Charles Driscoll, a Syracuse University environmental engineer. The report was based on what Tim Eder, the Great Lakes Commission’s executive director, said was the most thorough evaluation of mercury pollution trends ever conducted in the region. It involved 170 researchers who produced 35 peer-reviewed papers after taking more than 300,000 measurements, including samples from birds, fish and sediment. The overall decline in mercury contamination is “very welcome news,” said study co-author James Wiener of the University of Wisconsin at La Crosse. But reasons for concern remain, he said. Six commonly eaten game fish had average mercury concentrations above the EPA’s designated safe level in more than 60 percent of the area studied. An uptick in concentrations of some fish and wildlife such as loons in Wisconsin, eagles in Minnesota
and walleye in Ontario lakes is worrisome — largely because scientists don’t know why it’s happening, Wiener said.
PRESCRIPTION DRUG PLAN
A Medicare approved Part D sponsor S1480_CY12_Ad1 File & Use 10032011 © 2011 AultCare
See Us For All Your
YOUR HOME IMPROVEMENT STORE
Stop in or call
WINDOWS • ROOFING • SIDING • FENCING
• Garage Doors & Operators • Entrance & Storm Doors • Wood • Steel • Painting Available • Insulation • Aluminum Railing • Awnings • Rubber Roofing • Decks • Fence
1034 Westwood Dr. Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Phone: (419) 238-9795 Fax: (419) 238-9893 Toll Free: (800) 216-0041
RON ELWER 419-695-3313
The Quality Door Place
The Ottoville Bank Co.
940 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833
161 W. Third St. Ottoville, Ohio 45876
TUB OR SHOWER
LOCAL COMPANY ONE DAY INSTALL CLEARANCE SALE! CALL FOR PRICES
The diabetes drug, ACTOS®, has been linked to an increased risk of bladder cancer. If you or a loved one has been diagnosed with bladder cancer after taking ACTOS®, ACTOplus met®, ACTOplus met® XR or duetact®, call us now at 1-800-THE-EAGLE about monetary compensation. No fees or costs until your case settles. We practice law only in Arizona, but associate with lawyers throughout the U.S.
Urgent news for DIABETICS with
get access to over including new release movies (up to 12 mo.)
Packages starting at
20 Movie Channels
for 3 mo.
(Reg. price $24.99 | mo.) ($6/mo DVR service fee applies)
99 a month
for 12 mo.
2 Room HD DVR Upgrade (1 HD DVR + 1 SD DVR)
Truck Drivers WanTeD ThroughouT ohio Flexible scheDules To meeT your neeDs
Hiring Solo and Team Drivers in Dedicated, Tanker and Van (OTR, Regional, Teams) Divisions Leasing Owner-Operators Experienced Drivers/Recent Driving School Grads Welcome
Inexperienced? Take advantage of Schneider’s Tuition Reimbursement program and get your CDL at a local driving school. apply at schneiderjobs.com/newjobs Call 1-800-44-PRIDE for more info
GOLDBERG & OSBORNE 915 W. Camelback Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85013 1-800-THE-EAGLE (1-800-843-3245)
Restrictions apply. Call for details. InfinityDISH charges a one-time $49.95 non-refundable processing fee. Indiana C.P.D. Reg. No. T.S. 10-1006.
October 15 - 16 Clark County Fairgrounds, Exit 59 off I-70
Springfield Antique Show & Flea Market
Featuring the MidAmerica Holiday & Paper Show on Saturday, October 15 Named by CNN “One of America’s Best”
* Bring this Ad for $1 off Admission *
HOME • AUTO • BUSINESS • LIFE • HEALTH
212 W. High - Lima, 419-228-3211 138 N. Main - Bluffton, 419-358-4015
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
10 – The Herald
Minimum Charge: 15 words, 2 times - $9.00 Each word is $.30 2-5 days $.25 6-9 days $.20 10+ days Each word is $.10 for 3 months or more prepaid
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 ad per month. BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to send them to you. CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base charge + $.10 for each word.
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Deadlines: 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday
THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the price of $3.00. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per word. $8.00 minimum charge. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by the person whose name will appear in the ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regular rates apply
001 Card Of Thanks
300 Household Goods 800 House For Sale
BED: NEW QUEEN pillow-top mattress set, can deliver $125. Call (260)749-6100. LOVE SEAT, 65” Sony TV W/Entertainment center, table, buffet w/6 chairs, 30”dark vanity, desk, 1 queen bed, 2 full, 1 twin, 2 dbl dressers w/mirrors. Call 419-302-0158 LAND CONTRACT or Short term Rent to own homes. Several available. Addresses and pictures at www.creativehomebuyingsolutions.com. 419-586-8220
HEARTFELT THANKS to LAMP REPAIR those of you who bought Table or floor. and downloaded my debut Come to our store. romance e-book, ONE Hohenbrink TV. SMALL FIB. Your kind 419-695-1229 ness and support has made what I do feel Help Wanted relevant. I appreciate you so much. ~Jan Romes romance author DANCER LOGISTICS (www.janromes.com) Services LLC, 900 Gressel Drive, Delphos, Ohio 45833 Truck Drivers Lost & Found Needed -Dedicated Lanes Available -Home Daily FOUND: BEAGLE on cor- Dedicated Runs Now ner of 5th and Clay Mon- Available -We also need day, Oct. 10th. Call long haul, regional and part-time company drivers (419)692-1075. -We also welcome Owner Operators to apply -Great benefits package and Announcements modern equipment- Qualifications are a good MVR, ADVERTISERS: YOU can Class A CDL and two place a 25 word classified years OTR experience Shawn at ad in more than 100 news- - C a l l papers with over one and 888-465-6001 ext. 806 for a half million total circula- details or apply in person tion across Ohio for $295. 10am thru 3pm It's easy...you place one OTR SEMI DRIVER order and pay with one NEEDED check through Ohio Benefits: Vacation, Scan-Ohio Statewide Classified Advertising Net- Holiday pay, 401k. Home work. The Delphos Herald weekends & most nights. Call Ulm!s Inc. advertising dept. can set 419-692-3951 this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simPART-TIME HELP local pler or more cost effective. business for retail. Send Call 419-695-0015, ext replies to Box 159 c/o Del138. phos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833
340 Garage Sales
16719 BETWEEEN Rimer and Vaughnsville on St. Rt. 189 Thurs., Fri., & Sat. 9am-6pm Baby to adult clothes. car sterio, misc. items. 19243 LINCOLN Hwy. Middle Point Thurs-Fri, 9am-5pm Exercise bike, baby swing, porcelain dolls, Sony surround sound system, portable DVD player, CD player, Dean electric guitar, books, sport cards, collectibles, Med-2XL ladies scrubs, plus size men’s & women’s clothing, sports cleats, decorations, lots of misc.
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
840 Mobile Homes
RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. 419-692-3951.
890 Autos for Sale
550 Pets & Supplies
FOR SALE: Miniature Male Dachshund Puppy. Dapple Color. 9 weeks old. Up to date on shots. $225 not registered 567-712-0909
DELPHOS TRADING POST
We Buy - Sell Trade Anything of Value More Value for Your Buying $$$ WE BUY GOLD & SILVER 528 N. Washington 419.692.0044
4 WHEEL ALIGNMENT
Includes check and adjust camber & toe front and rear. Additional parts & labor may be required on some vehicles. See Service Advisor for details.
plus parts & tax
ACROSS 1 Prohibit 4 Marble block 8 Now, to Caesar 12 Actress -- Hagen 13 Sound in body 14 Ess molding 15 Home in the woods (2 wds.) 17 Lumber along 18 Work, as clay 19 Mr. Gretzky 20 Once named 22 Call in sick 23 FBI agent (hyph.) 26 Say uncle 28 Cat’s foot 31 McEntire of music 32 Sturm -- Drang 33 Forty-niner’s quest 34 Moon or planet 35 Livy’s trio 36 La -- tar pits 37 Harpers Ferry st. 38 Envelope abbr. 39 Caboose’s spot 40 Experiment with 41 College stat 43 Main 46 Sibilates 50 Lemon peel 51 Buffet staple (2 wds.) 54 A Guthrie 55 Suggestion 56 Lennon’s wife 57 Horse color 58 Garden hopper 59 Omelet ingredient DOWN 1 Massiveness 2 Like -- -- of bricks
today’s Crossword Puzzle
3 More than fume 4 Cool place 5 Chocolate-colored dog 6 Frazier foe 7 Pa Cartwright 8 Prickly pear 9 Hideous 10 Flashy sign 11 Grant 16 Huge blossom 19 Ingenuity
21 22 23 24 25 27 28 29 30 36 38 40 42
Justice Facilitating Increase Vanna’s boss “Waterloo” group Volt or watt Sponge feature Territory Exhaust Make pigtails Dog’s bark Wyoming range Beseech
43 Movie mogul 44 Ulysses or Superman 45 Cuba, to Castro 47 Moccasin or pump 48 Twinge 49 Urban blight 51 Took the bait 52 Uproar 53 Mauna --
IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our House For Rent readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, 803 S. Washington St (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before 3 BDRM, Unfurnished, No Pets. $500/mo. plus entering into any agreedeposit. ment involving financing, Call 419-647-6271 business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist Apts. for Rent in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a cus- 1BR APT for rent, applitomer service by The Del- ances, electric heat, laundry room, No pets. phos Herald.) $400/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Wanted to Buy Jefferson. 419-852-0833.
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
M 7:30-8 ; T.-F. 7:30-6:00; Sat. 9-2
Over 85 years serving you!
DON MIEHLES from Carlsbad, New Mexico is visiting his former home town Oct. 11- 18. To contact him Call 567-765-1500 at the Microtel Inn
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
Cash for Gold
2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899
ONE BDRM Apt., 537 W. Third St., Delphos. $325/mo. Call 419-692-2184 or 419-204-5924
Free & Low Price
751 Resort & Vac.
2 FEMALE adult llama’s $50 or best offer. Call 419-695-6889 CARPET 20’ 6” X 14’ 8” multi-colored green and gold. $50 Call 419-695-1154 FREE 2 yr. old male Golden Retriever mix, needs new home. Housebroken. Very loving dog. Ph. 419-532-2913 NFL BENGALS, Carson Palmer Jersey, Size Y-XL new with tags $17. Call 419-204-9383
Cash in on your collectibles with the Classifieds.
SPEND THE winter in Paradise (Naples, FL). 2 BR, 2 BA condo. For details (419)692-2709.
VAN WeRt COuNty James C. Schneider to Carolyn R. Schneider, portion of section of 23, Ridge Township. Joshua R. Cook, Nicole M Cook to Stephen Semer, lots 74, 75, Van Wert subdivision. Heather M. Baker to Elijah A. Baker, inlots 2187, 2188, Van Wert. Estate of John Schaffner Jr. to Laponde LLC, portion of section 14, Harrison Township. Van Wert County Area Joint to Barbara Ann Welch Revocable Trust, inlot 1505, Van Wert. Estate of Connie S. Callow to estate of Alice M. Exline, portion of section 33, Pleasant Township (Wise First Addition, lot 4). Lisa L. Stemen to Wilford C. Mangold, Elizabeth L. Mangold, portion of section 19, Union Township. Andrew L. Darras to Michael D. Darras, Charles L. Darras, portion of inlots 1747, 1746, Van Wert. Verne C. Bartz, Marilyn Sue Bartz to
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Verne C. Bartz, Marilyn Sue Bartz, portion of sections 5, 4, Jackson Township, inlots 2986, 2985, Van Wert. James D. Carter, Kay L. Carter to Robbie D. Breese, Natasha Jo Breese, lot 236, Van Wert Subdivision. Kathy Carr to Holden L. Cheek, portion of inlot 36, Willshire. Mark Grunden to Van Wert County, inlot 563, Delphos. James D. Carter, Kay L. Carter to Robbie D. Breese, Natasha Jo Breese, lot 236, Van Wert subdivision. Kathy Carr to Holden L. Cheek, portion of inlot 36, Willshire. Mark Grunden to Van Wert Country, inlot 563, Delphos. Sheila I. Johnson to Van Wert County, portion of section 3, Ridge Township. Van Wert County to Handimanz Rehab LLC, portion of inlot 196, Ohio City. Van Wert County to Daniel David Everidge, inlot 4, Wren. James T. Hall, Jesslyn Sue Sparks, Jesslyn Sparks to Raymond K. Hertz, inlots 279, 280, Convoy. Timothy J. Runyon to Renee A. Runyon, portion of section 26, Harrison Township. Renee Bejarano to Jelaine Agler, inlot 2983, Van Wert. BarryShumaker,Danny Shumaker, Lanny Lemmon to Sally Richardson, portion of section 14, Ridge Township. Van Wert County to Gary Copeland, inlot 224, 187, Middle Point. Van Wert County to Barbara Ann Welch Revocable Trust, inlot 1896, Van Wert. Van Wert County to John Trammell, inlot 1055, Van Wert Eloise A. Wilson Trust to Timothy A. Hagerty, Muriel H. Hagerty, inlot 3981, Van Wert (Golden Oaks Condo Unit 20). Robert H. Thompson, Ruthann Thompson to Robert H. Thompson Revocable Trust, portion of section 5, Jackson Township. Louis J. Ehmer, Sigrid Ehmer to Granite Ridge
Builders, inlot 4090, Van Wert. Western Buckeye Educational Service Center to JEECWE LLC, portion of section 10, Pleasant Township. Randy S. Urban, Elizabeth A. Urban to Robert J. Coleman, Jill R. Coleman, portion of section 15, Pleasant Township. Kevin Backus, Jane Backus to Stephanie R. Mansfield, inlot 934, Delphos Marion R. Moorman to Marion R. Moorman Irrevocable Trust, portion of section 22 Ridge Township (now known as Sperry subdivison lot 3) Meredith A. Springer Trust, Ernestine E. Springer Trust to Audrey Ellen McClure, portion of section 24, 25, Harrison Township Meredith A. Springer Trust, Ernestine E. Springer Trust to Susan Kathleen Norman, portion of section 24, 25, 20, Harrison Township. Creative Home Buying Solution to Angela K. Harrington, inlots 493, 494, 495, 496, Ohio City.
out with the old.
in with the new.
Look into the Classifieds to find a huge selection of pre-owned cars, trucks, SUVs, vans, motorcycles, ATVs and more!
New Listings Appearing Daily
In Print & Online
To subscribe or place a Classified ad, please call 419-695-0015
OIL - LUBE FILTER
The Delphos Herald
in print & online
Sell it in The Delphos Herald’s
Announcement CARS WANTED! PayMax Car Buyers pays the MAX! One call gets you TOP DOLLAR offer on any year, make or model car. 1-888-PAYMAX-7. (1-888-729-6297). Buildings For Sale Has Your Building Shifted Or Settled? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc., for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLDBARN. www.woodfordbros.com. Business Services REACH 2 MILLION NEWSPAPER READERS with one ad placement. ONLY $295.00. Ohio's best community newspapers. Call Kathy at AdOhio Statewide Classified Network, 614486-6677, or E-MAIL at: firstname.lastname@example.org or check out our website at: www.adohio.net. Business Services REACH OVER 1 MILLION OHIO ADULTS with one ad placement. Only $975.00. Ask your local newspaper about our 2X2 Display Network or Call Kathy at 614-486-6677/E-mail
OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS
email@example.com. or check out our website: www.adohio.net. JoinCRST.com. Condos For Sale Brand New Condo Foreclosure! Southwest Florida Coast! 3BR/2BA, Only $139,900! (Similar unit sold for $325K) Stainless, granite, storage, covered parking, close to golf, 5 minutes downtown & Gulf! Special Final weekend for special incentives. Call now (877)888-7601. Help Wanted Awesome Travel Job!!! $500 Sign-on Bonus. Unique Sales team looking for 10 young minded guys/girls to travel the US. Cash Daily. Wendy 877550-5025. Help Wanted Company Drivers enjoy consistent miles, great equipment, paid vacation. Offering NEW pay package! Excellent Bonuses! NOW HIRING for OTR positions, Teams and PT positions. Call Today! 888-730-9312. Help Wanted Driver - CDL-A. Experienced OTR Drivers. Up to $3000 BONUS. Up to .39c Per Mile. 888-463-3962 6 mo. OTR exp. & CDL required. w w w . usatruck. jobs. H e l p W a n t e d Drivers $2000 Sign on Bonus. Start a New Career 100% Paid CDL Trailing! No Experience Required. C R S T Expedited. 800-3262778 www. Help Wanted Drivers - CDL-A. DRIVERS NEEDED! We Have The Miles! OTR Positions available! TEAMS Needed!! Class A CDL & Hazmat Req'd. 800-9422104 Ext.7307 or 7308 www.totalms.com. Help Wanted DriversRegional Truck Drivers start at 37-42.5cpm w/1+ years experience. (depending on location.) Only 4-12 Months Experience? Paid Refresher Course Available. Call 888362-8608, or visit AVERITTcareers. com. Equal Opportunity Employer. Help Wanted Experienced Tanker/ Flatbed Drivers! Strong Freight Network. Stability. Great Pay. Every Second Counts! Call Today! 800-277-0212 or www. primeinc.com. Help Wanted Get Back to Basics. Solid Miles + Good pay + New Equipment = Your Success! Great Benefits & Hometime. Dry Van & Flatbed. CDL-A, 6 mos. OTR 888-801-5295. Help Wanted Small Fleet Owners: Lease your trucks to CRST MALONE. Call and see how you can save!!! Liability/Cargo Insurance - Paid. Fuel Discount program to $.50 per gallon. 100% Fuel Surcharge - Paid. Rate per mile averaging over $2 per loaded mile - 75% Paid Weekly. 866-970-2778. Help Wanted Top Pay On Excellent Runs! Regional Runs,Steady Miles, Frequent Hometime, New Equipment, Automatic Detention Pay! CDL-A, 6 mo. experience required. EEOE/AAP
1-866-322-4039 www. Drive-4Marten.com. Help Wanted Wanted - Experienced, Solo, Team Drivers for dedicated runs with good hometime. Need CDL-A Live within 100 mile radius of Wauseon, Ohio. For Information: 1-800-621-4878. Help Wanted Wanted: Life Agents. Earn $500 a Day. Great Agent Benefits. Commissions Paid Daily, Liberal Underwriting. Leads, Leads, Leads. Life Insurance, License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020. Help Wanted “You got the drive, We Have the Direction” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass. Pets/Passenger Policy. Newer equipment. 100% No touch. 1-800528-7825. Instruction Attend College Online from Home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job Placement Assistance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if Qualified. Call 877-295-1667. www. CenturaOnline.com. Land For Sale Free List of hunting land bargains in West Virginia. 100 acres & Up. Loaded with wildlife. Lots of timber. Great investment. www.timberbargains.com Misc. Airlines Are Hiring - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job Placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 877-676-3836. Want To Buy Cash Paid for Diabetic Test Strips. Up to $10 per box. Most brands. Call Tom Anytime Toll Free 1-888881-6177.
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
950 Lawn Care
FLANAGAN’S CAR CARE
816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2
*up to 5 quarts oil
Total Lawncare & Snow Removal
21 Years Experience • Insured
Across from Arby’s
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
Commercial & Residential
950 Car Care
950 Tree Service
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
2 miles north of Ottoville
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work
OUR TREE SERVICE • Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
•LAWN MOWING• •FERTILIZATION• •WEED CONTROL PROGRAMS• •LAWN AERATION• •FALL CLEANUP• •MULCHING & MULCH DELIVERY• •SHRUB INSTALLATION, TRIMMING & REMOVAL•
Answer to Puzzle
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Place Your Ad Today
Dear Annie: My hus- ary for people who attend a band, “Fred,” is one of many wedding to give a gift, it is siblings. His mother passed poor manners to demand one. away several years ago. Since And it is quite possible these her death, his father’s nega- guests will send something at tive and controlling nature a later date. Dear Annie: I read your has become amplified. He is verbally-abusive and would response to “Can’t Handle never consider professional Bedbugs,” who was unwillhelp. Dad is in his early 80s ing to see her mother-in-law and Fred says he has always because she feared contracting bedbugs. been this way. My daughter had bedbugs. Family gatherings are made miserable by his bul- We spent $1,000 to extermilying and picking on whom- nate her small two-bedroom apartment. I can ever he chooses to only imagine the torment. He twists cost to exterminate any attempt to disa house. It also cuss it. He is never introduced danat fault, he’s “only gerous chemicals kidding,” and the into her home. In other person is addition, we spent simply weak. hundreds of dollars In recent cleaning all of the months, Dad has clothing and linens felt free to taunt our in the apartment. children, attemptAdd to that anothing to create competition between Annie’s Mailbox er couple hundred dollars to purchase the grandkids by showering some with large bedbug-proof covers for the gifts and teasing the others bedding. We then spent $250 about their cousins’ good for- on a dog trained to check tune. When confronted, he our house after our daughter claims that some grandkids visited to be sure she didn’t are more deserving than oth- bring any of the critters home ers. He blatantly favors his with her. Add two weeks of daughters and their families, lost wages (for me) and two taking them on lavish vaca- weeks of lost schooling for tions, setting up education my daughter while we dealt funds, etc. He categorically with this. The cost was just part of denies ever having mistreated his sons’ children, and it. We were “uninvited” to the sisters believe their dad. our friend’s Thanksgiving They have excoriated Fred meal because she is phobic about bedbugs. The emotionvia e-mail. Although we’ve tried to al, physical and psychologibe a dutiful family, helping cal toll was unbelievable. My advice to the daughout when needed and entertaining the relatives on our ter-in-law would be to meet fair share of holidays, my Mom only in neutral territory husband has said “enough.” and not let her into the house Fred has chosen to avoid all at all. -- A family gatherings where Dad Annie’s Mailbox is written is present. He won’t subby Kathy Mitchell and Marcy ject our kids to the verbal and emotional abuse that he Sugar, longtime editors of the endured his whole life. For Ann Landers column. Please months, we have had little e-mail your questions to contact with Dad or with firstname.lastname@example.org, Fred’s sisters. My kids miss or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 their cousins. The last time I talked with W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Dad, he hung up on me. How Los Angeles, CA 90045. can I bring peace to this fractured family and keep our children safe? -- Daughterin-Law in Distress Dear Distress: There are some relationships you cannot fix, especially when the other party is not cooperative. Your first obligation is to protect your family from those who treat them terribly. If your husband needs to limit contact with his father and sisters, please be supportive. You can try to get your children together with their cousins outside of family gatherings if their aunts are willing. Dear Annie: At our recent wedding, we had 25 guests from the groom’s side of the family. Not one of them gave a gift. Is that normal? Should we mention it to the groom’s mother? -- Just Wondering Dear Wondering: Please don’t. While it is custom-
Dad’s behavior unwelcome
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
The Herald – 11
THURSDAY, OCT. 13, 2011 Many influential contacts you’ve developed over the past number of years could figure into your affairs in the months ahead, in some new and different ways. It’ll prove that you should never lose contact with people who like you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Any new endeavor will have better than usual prospects for achieving success. You’ll have to work for it, however, so get moving now if you want to change your lot in life. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Making some adjustments in a situation that could affect your material security is likely to pay off. You might get the first sign of movement almost immediately. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- You shouldn’t have any reluctance at this stage of the game to take on some new duties in a social organization with which you’re affiliated. The extra work will be worth it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- It’s to your benefit to motivate yourself to strive for more lofty goals than usual. Impressive targets will be the stimulating force that urges you onward during this high-achievement cycle. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Special knowledge and expertise you’ve acquired through much study and experience will be put to productive use. A multitude of avenues for expression will find you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Something you’ll be able to do best is to take outmoded systems or objects and turn them into something new and useful. Your ingenuity will even surprise you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Some kind of partnership arrangement you’re putting together is likely to grow in significance as time passes. Chances are it’ll be with someone who has been lucky for you before. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -This is a good time to remind your superiors of your accomplishments, if an opening should present itself. However, organize your thoughts before offering them. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You should take advantage of any event that could draw you closer to someone that you’ve wanted to develop a better rapport with. Making friends with this person can change your social life. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- A disruptive domestic matter that has caused you a great deal of displeasure is on its way out. Make sure meaningful changes for the better take its place. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Deep down, you’ve always known that you can achieve everything you put your mind to. This present cycle you’re in is more likely to motivate you to have the courage of your convictions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Returns are apt to only trickle in on an endeavor that has yet to earn you any money. The early numbers might disturb you, but they will gradually grow as time passes.
COPYRIGHT 2011 SYNDICATE, INC. UNITED FEATURE
HI AND LOIS
By Bernice Bede Osol
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FRANK & ERNEST
WPTA/ABC Middle Suburg. WHIO/CBS Survivor-Pacific WOHL/FOX The X Factor ION Without a Trace A&E AMC WLIO/NBC All Night
Family Happy Criminal Minds Harry's Law New Girl Without a Trace
Revenge CSI: Crime Scene Law & Order: SVU Local Criminal Minds Storage
Local Local Local
Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman Late Tonight Show w/Leno Late Without a Trace
October 12, 2011
Criminal Minds Storage Storage
Storage Storage Storage Storage The Green Mile ANIM I Shouldn't Be Alive I Shouldn't Be Alive BET Love My Wife BRAVO Real Housewives Work of Art CMT Starsky & Hutch CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight COMEDY Chappelle Chappelle South Pk South Pk DISC MythBusters MythBusters DISN Jessie The Little Vampire E! Kim's Wedding ESPN E:60 E:60 ESPN2 WNBA Basketball FAM Along Overboard FOOD Halloween Wars Restaurant: Im. FX X-Men Origins HGTV House Hunters Income Income
I Shouldn't Be Alive I Shouldn't Be Alive The Perfect Holiday Top Chef Dsrt Work of Art Starsky & Hutch Anderson Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront South Pk Swardson Daily Colbert Penn & Teller MythBusters Jessie Phineas Vampire True Hollywood Story Chelsea E! News NFL Live SportsCenter The Dotted Line Football The 700 Club Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Horror Story Horror Story Property Brothers Property Brothers
Storage Storage Breaking Bad I Shouldn't Be Alive Wendy Williams Show Top Chef Dsrt Truck Piers Morgan Tonight South Pk Swardson Penn & Teller Wizards Wizards Chelsea Baseball Tonight NFL Live Whose? Whose? Restaurant: Im. Sons of Anarchy Income Income
HBO SHOW MAX
Ancient Aliens Dance Moms MTV I Used to Be Fat NICK '70s Show '70s Show SCI Ghost Hunters SPIKE King King TBS MLB Baseball TCM Manchrian Can. TLC Pregnant Pregnant TNT The Mentalist TOON Dude Destroy TRAV Man, Food Man, Food TV LAND Married Married USA NCIS VH1 Basketball Wives LA WGN 30 Rock 30 Rock
Ancient Aliens Dance Moms The Real World My Wife My Wife Ghost Hunters UFC Unleashed
Brad Meltzer's Dec. Ancient Aliens Dance Moms Dance Moms Real The Real World Real Friends Friends Friends Friends Ghost Hunters Paranormal Witness BlueMount BlueMount King King MLB Conan The Best Man Glass Key Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C Extreme C The Mentalist Bones CSI: NY CSI: NY King/Hill King/Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Man v Fd Man v Fd Man, Food Man, Food Man v. Food Man v Fd Man v Fd Scrubs Scrubs Cleveland Cleveland Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne NCIS Psych NCIS NCIS Basketball Wives LA Basketball Wives LA Menace II Society How I Met How I Met WGN News at Nine 30 Rock Scrubs Scrubs Sunny Boardwalk Empire The Town NASCAR Penn Real Time/Bill Maher Inside the NFL Enlighten Bored Chemistry Skin-Max Dexter
Brad Meltzer's Dec. Dance Moms The Real World George George Paranormal Witness The Ultimate Fighter
The A-Team America Daredevil Forces of Nature Homeland Inside the NFL
©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
12 – The Herald
Wednesday, October 12, 2011
Protesters march past millionaires’ NYC homes
By VERENA DOBNIK Associated Press NEW YORK — They started their protest down in the Financial District, speaking out against Wall Street companies and denouncing corporate greed and the gap between the rich and the poor. Then the demonstrators from the Occupy Wall Street took it further uptown — to the homes of some corporate executives. At first walking two-by-two on the sidewalk because they had no march permit and didn’t want to be charged with blocking traffic, then their numbers swelling to a half dozen abreast, members of the Occupy Wall Street movement and other groups made their way up Manhattan’s East Side on Tuesday. They walked along streets like Fifth Avenue and Park Avenue where some of the richest 1 percent of the population live in townhouses and luxury apartments. They paused outside buildings where media mogul Rupert Murdoch, banker Jamie Dimon and oil tycoon David Koch have homes, and decried the impending expiration of New York’s 2 percent “millionaires’ tax” in December. Today, Dimon was to be the focus of another protest, with demonstrators gathering at the New York City headquarters of JP Morgan Chase to again focus on the expiring tax. Dimon is the chairman and CEO. For the past 3 1/2 weeks, protesters have besieged a park in lower Manhattan near Wall Street. The uptown march marked the first time the Occupy Wall Street movement has identified specific people as being part of the 1 percent the demonstrators say are getting rich at the expense of the rest of America. “I have nothing against these people personally. I just think they should pay their fair share of taxes,” said Michael Pollack, an office worker in a law firm. He held up a sign with a saying attributed to department store founder Edward Filene, “Why shouldn’t the American people take half my money from me? I took all of it from them.” Pollack said: “It’s time for a new New Deal.” When the march reached Park Avenue and East 93rd Street, protesters stopped in front of a building where they said Dimon has an apartment. Marchers screamed, “Where’s our bailout?” and “How do we end this deficit? End the war, tax the rich!” JPMorgan was among the banks that received a federal bailout, money it has since repaid. Dimon got supportive words from Mayor Michael Bloomberg, who is himself a billionaire executive but whose East Side townhouse was not on the protesters’ list of targets. Dimon has “brought more business to this city than maybe any other banker in (the) modern day,” the mayor said. “To go and picket him, I don’t know what that achieves. Jamie Dimon’s an honorable person working very hard. He pays his taxes.” Marcher Bahran Admadi, a former taxi driver and art dealer who is now unemployed, said he has “nothing personal” against the rich. “But some of them take people’s blood,” he said. “Everything goes up the ladder while we work harder and harder.” Outside one building, protesters placed a giant replica of a check against the door. It was made out to “The top one percent” for $5 billion — the size of the impending state tax cut for New Yorkers making $250,000 and more. The Occupy Wall Street protests in Manhattan’s Zuccotti Park have spread to other cities, including Atlanta, Chicago, Philadelphia, Seattle and Los Angeles, and have become a political issue, with Republicans accusing the demonstrators of waging “class war” and President Barack Obama saying he understands their frustrations.
Stylish • Elegant Affordable • Spacious It’s A
Vitamin E pills linked to prostate cancer risk
By LINDSEY TANNER AP Medical Writer
REBATES UP TO
CHICAGO — There is more evidence that taking vitamin E pills can be risky. A study that followed up on men who took high doses of the vitamin for about five years found they had a slightly increased risk of prostate cancer — even after they quit taking the pills. Doctors say it’s another sign that people should be careful about using vitamins and other supplements. “People tend to think of vitamins as innocuous substances, almost like chicken soup — take a little and it can’t hurt,” said lead author Dr. Eric Klein of the Cleveland Clinic. The study shows that is not true. “If you have normal levels, the vitamin is probably of no benefit, and if you take too much, you can be harmed,” Klein said. Men randomly assigned to take a 400-unit capsule of vitamin E every day for about five years were 17 percent more likely to get prostate cancer than those given dummy pills. That dose, commonly found in over-the-counter supplements, is almost 20 times higher than the recommended adult amount, which is about 23 units daily. The results mean for every 1,000 men who took vitamin E, there were 11 additional cases of prostate cancer, compared with men taking dummy pills. The study was actually launched to try to confirm less rigorous research suggesting vitamin E might protect against prostate cancer. Overall, about 160 of every 1,000 U.S. men will develop prostate cancer in their lifetime. Risks increase as men age. Detection can be tricky since symptoms such as frequent urination can also be caused by harmless conditions, and doctors disagree about the benefits of screening tests. Treatment is also complex since some slowgrowing prostate cancers are not deadly but some procedures, including surgery, can damage sexual function and cause incontinence. Just last week, a government-convened panel of experts recommended against routine PSA screening for prostate cancer. That draft advice is open for public comment. What should vitamin E users do, given the new study results? About 13 percent of American men take it, according to a supplement trade group. Dr. Otis Brawley, chief medical officer for the American Cancer Society, says they should stop taking large doses and talk to their doctors about risks and benefits from prostate cancer screening. Smaller doses, typically found in multivitamins, are probably fine, said Brawley, who was not involved in the research. Vitamin E is found in foods such as nuts, seeds and vegetable oils. The nutrient helps nerves, muscles, blood vessels and the immune system function. Vitamin E supplements have long been promoted for disease prevention, but scientific research has disproven many claims and suggested they might increase risks for some conditions, including heart failure. Brawley noted that the study echoes previous thinking on beta-carotene, which once was thought to protect against cancer but more recently has been linked with increased risks for lung cancer, especially in smokers. “There should be a global warning that ... excessive use of vitamins has not been proven to be beneficial and may be the opposite,” Brawley said. Experts generally agree that foods are the best sources for vitamins. The new research appears in today’s Journal of the American Medical Association. The National Cancer Institute and National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine paid for the multimillion-dollar study. Joe Latina, a cabinet shop owner in Aurora, Ohio, was among study participants. He said researchers gave him pills they said “might slow down prostate cancer.” Now 71 and cancer-free, he says he doesn’t know whether he was given vitamins or dummy pills. Latina said he “was kind of surprised” by the study results, but is not stressing out over the possibility that he still might get cancer.
THERE’S ONLY ONE JEEP
MUST DRIVE THIS ONE
Answers to Monday’s questions: The average cat lives 15 years. It spends 12 percent of its life making sure every hair is spic and span and perfectly in place. Today’s questions: What state has the highest per capita consumption of Jell-O in the U.S.? Who were the first twins mentioned in the Bible? Answers in Thursday’s Herald. Today’s words: Kopophobia: fear of physical or mental exhaustion Virason: a sea breeze Today’s joke: A young man was walking through a supermarket to pick up a few things when he noticed an old lady following him around. Thinking nothing of it, he ignored her and continued on. Finally he went to the checkout line, but she got in front of him. “Pardon me,” she said. “I’m sorry if my staring at you has made you feel uncomfortable. It’s just that you look just like my son, who just died recently.” “I’m very sorry.” replied the young man. “Is there anything I can do for you?” “Yes,” she said. “As I’m leaving, can you say ‘Good bye, Mother?’ It would make me feel so much better.” “Sure,” answered the young man. As the old woman was leaving, he called out, “Goodbye, Mother!” As he stepped up to the checkout counter, he saw that his total was $127.50. “How can that be?” he asked. “I only purchased a few things!” “Your mother said that you would pay for her,” said the clerk.
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue reading from where you left off, or restart the preview.