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DELPHOS

The
50 daily www.delphosherald.com

Junior Optimists paint fire station garage, p3A

Local action, p6-8A

Dixie Dynamite 2011 Delphos Hottie!

Monday, october 24, 2011

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Delphos Ladies Club member and Womanless Beauty Pageant Contestants in the first Womanless Beauty Pageant sponsored by the Delphos Ladies Club include, from coordinator Amy Zalar congratulates Dixie Dynamite, a.k.a. the Rev. David Howell, as the 2011 Delphos Hottie after she/he wins the left, Foxy Roxy (Eric Fritz), Ginger Snap (Brandon Osting), Purple Licious (Mayor Mike Gallmeier), Miss pageant Saturday evening. Dixie crooned Lady Gagas Born This Popularity Bambi (Eric Schier), 2011 Miss Hottie Dixie Dynamite (Rev. David Howell), Princess Patricia (Brad Metzger) and Suzy Sunshine (Jeff Schwieterman). Way during the talent portion of the competition.

DELPHOS The Delphos Ladies Club Womanless Beauty Pageant was everything attendees expected and perhaps a little more. The first contestant to hit The Jefferson Vocal Music the stage was Bambi, aka Eric Department will hold its annual Fall Concert at 7 p.m. Schier, who stepped on her evening gown and showed Wednesday in the Jefferson the crowd a little more than Middle School auditorium. she wanted. Can anyone say, The high school choir, wardrobe malfunction? show choir and the middle Contestants introduced school choir will perform. themselves in their evening Admission is free. finery then flirted with the crowd for monetary votes for Miss Popularity. Bambi won for what Nancy Spencer photos the other contestants claimed Above: Purple Licious croons Donna Summers Last were obvious reasons. Dixie Dynamite, aka the Dance during the talent competition. Below: Foxy Roxy, Rev. Howell, was crowned left, and Bambi, right, try to curry favor from emcee Kyle Fittro. 2011 Delphos Hottie. Talents ranged from singing to The Delphos Optimist Club dancing, cheering and rollerskating Punt, Pass and Kick contest and, sometimes, all four. will be held from 1-2 p.m. Contestants were: Foxy Saturday for ages 8-10; and Roxy (Eric Fritz), Ginger (Brandon Osting), from 2-3 p.m. for ages 11-12 Snap Purple Licious (Mayor Mike at the Stadium Park Field. Gallmeier), Miss Popularity Age is determined Bambi (Eric Schier), 2011 as of Dec. 31, 2011. Miss Hottie Dixie Dynamite Participants must wear ten(Rev. David Howell), Princess nis shoes no football Patricia (Brad Metzger) shoes, cleats or turf shoes. and Suzy Sunshine (Jeff Each participant will get Schwieterman). 2 punts, 2 passes and 2 kick The good sports raised attempts. The score will be a $1,500 for the club, which collection of the best attempts. supports local schools, the There is no cost Delphos Public Library, its to participate. Angel of Hope program that Contact Todd Menke provides gas gift cards for at 419-979-9554 for those with ill family members more information. and other local organizations. Jays selling Cardinal tickets The St. Johns Athletic Department is selling tickets for Fridays road game at New Bremen (7:30 p.m. kickoff) from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday and 8 a.m. to noon Friday. Adult prices are $6, as are all tickets at the gate; student pre-sale tickets are $4. Todays slate Girls Soccer Sectionals Division III at Elida: St. Johns vs. No. 2 Coldwater, 5 p.m. (ppd from Thursday)

Jefferson sets choir concert

Upfront

BY NANCY SPENCER nspencer@delphosherald.com

Optimists offer Punt, Pass, Kick

Sports

5 quake survivors saved from rubble in Turkey


By SELCAN HACAOGLU and SUZAN FRASER The Associated Press ERCIS, Turkey Five people were pulled out alive today from the rubble in eastern Turkey after a 7.2-magnitude quake leveled buildings and killed some 272 people. Four of them were rescued after one managed to call for help with his cell phone. Dozens of people were trapped in mounds of concrete, twisted steel and construction debris after hundreds of buildings in two cities and mudbrick homes in nearby villages pancaked or partially collapsed in Sundays earthquake. Worst-hit was Ercis an eastern city of 75,000 close to the Iranian border that lies in one of Turkeys most earthquake-prone zones where about 80 multistory buildings collapsed. Yalcin Akay was dug out from a collapsed six-story building with a leg injury after he called a police emergency line on his phone and described his location, the state-run Anatolia news agency reported. Three others, including two children, were also rescued from the same building in Ercis 20 hours after the quake struck, officials said.

Ginger Snap, right, grabs Princess Patricia to make the rounds while she sings Melanie Safkas Brand New Key. See more photos on page 2A.

Partly cloudy Tuesday with high in upper 60s. See page 2A.

Forecast

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds TV

2A 3A 4A 5A 6-8A 2B 3B

K of C to host annual Hallo-Wine

Nancy Spencer photo

The Delphos Knights of Columbus Council 1362 will host the fourth annual HalloWine Party at 6:30 p.m. Saturday at the hall. Rose Morris, left, Charlie Luersman, Melonie Morris and Shelley Kreeger look at the seating chart for those who have already purchased tickets. The evening features a taste of German heritage with German beer and wine tasting and a German feast. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Tickets are available for $25. Call Luersman at 419-461-1711; Rose Morris at 419-863-9561; Kreeger at 419-296-1877; or Mike Grubenhoff at 419-234-3883.

Later, a 21-year-old woman, Tugba Altinkaynak, was rescued after being trapped beneath rubble for some 27-hours. There was no immediate information on her condition. Her father, Nevzat, said she was at a family lunch with 12 other relatives when the temblor hit. Four of them were pulled out alive earlier. As over 200 aftershocks rocked the area, rescuers searched mounds of debris for the missing and tearful families members waited anxiously nearby. Cranes and other heavy equipment lifted slabs of concrete, allowing residents to dig for the missing with shovels. Generator-powered floodlights ran all night so the rescues could continue. Aid groups scrambled to set up tents, field hospitals and kitchens to help the thousands left homeless or too afraid to re-enter their homes. Many exhausted residents spent the night outside, lighting fires to keep warm. We stayed outdoors all night, I could not sleep at all, my children, especially the little one, was terrified, said Serpil Bilici of her six-year-old daughter, Rabia. I grabbed her and rushed out when the quake See QUAKE, page 2A

2A The Herald

Monday, October 24, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

For The Record Womanless WEATHER Beauty Pageant Delphos weather

OBITUARY

High temperature Sunday in Delphos was 64 degrees, Left: Princess Patricia shows low was 40. Rainfall was her skills with the Chinese ribbons recorded at .30 inch. High a saturday evening. year ago today was 75, low was 59. Record high for today is 84, set in 1953. Record low is 20, set in 1952. WeAtHer ForeCAst tri-county Associated Press

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. 106

Nancy Spencer photos

right: suzy sunshine, aka Jeff schwieterman, dances to Wipeout during the talent portion of the Womanless Beauty Pageant.

Police probe B&E at pair of businesses

POLICE REPORT

At 3:03 a.m. on Sunday, Delphos police were called to a business in the 900 block of East Fifth Street in reference to a breaking-and-entering complaint at the business. Upon officers arrival, they met with the business owner who advised that when he arrived at the business, he observed someone had gained entry into the business and had taken money and items from inside. A check of an adjacent business found someone had also broken into that business and had taken items and cash from inside. The Detective Bureau was contacted and processed the scenes and collected evidence in the case.

SENIORS DAY
8 Senior Specials

At 6:49 p.m. on Sunday, Delphos police were called to the Delphos Jefferson a residence in the 600 block of Athletic Boosters 300 Club Harmon Street in reference to October No. 123 Joe a burglary complaint. and Mary Lou Goodwin Upon officers arrival, the homeowner stated someone had gained entry into the residence and taken items, including a pair of firearms. CLEVELAND (AP) The Detective Bureau was These Ohio lotteries were contacted and processed the drawn Sunday: scene. Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $57 million Pick 3 evening (Continued from page 1A) kilometers) south of Ercis, 3-0-6 also sustained substantial Pick 4 evening hit, we were all screaming. damage, but Interior Minister 8-8-1-2 The bustling, larger city Idris Naim Sahin said search Powerball of Van, about 55 miles (90 efforts there were winding Estimated jackpot: $173 down. million Sahin expected the death rolling Cash 5 toll in Ercis to rise, but not as 09-19-24-36-38 much as initially feared. He Estimated jackpot: Monday and Tuesday All Day! told reporters rescue teams $242,000 were searching for surviten oH evening vors in the ruins of 47 build01-06-08-10-13-14-17-20ings where dozens could be 22-24-25-28-34-35-46-57-61Complete w/2 extras and choice of bread trapped, including a cafe. 69-72-80

Residents report Guns, other bicycles stolen items taken At 12:40 a.m. Sunday, from residence Delphos police were called to the
800 block of Skinner Street in reference to a theft complaint. Upon officers arrival, the victim stated that someone had taken a bicycle that was parked outside of the residence. At 5:58 p.m. on Saturday, police were called to the 900 block of North Pierce Street in reference to a theft complaint. The complainant said a bicycle was taken from inside the garage at the residence.

toniGHt: Mostly clear. Lows around 40. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph. tUesDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 60s. Southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. tUesDAY niGHt: Mostly cloudy in the evening then becoming cloudy. Chance of showers and a slight chance of a thunderstorm. Warmer. Lows in the lower 50s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of measurable rain 50 percent. WeDnesDAY: Mostly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers. Highs in the upper 50s. West winds 10 to 15 mph shifting to the north in the afternoon. WeDnesDAY niGHt: Showers likely. Lows in the lower 40s. Chance of rain 60 percent. tHUrsDAY: Cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers. Highs in the upper 40s.

C. Louise Zimmerman

CLUB WINNERS
Delphos Fire Association 300 Club Oct. 19 Ray Beining

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FALL FEATURES...

Aug. 10, 1915-oct. 21, 2011 C. Louise Zimmerman, 96, of Elmcroft Retirement Center in Lima and formerly of Spencerville, died at 10:33 p.m. Friday at St. Ritas Medical Center. She was born Aug. 10, 1915, in Van Wert County to Karl DeWitt and Evelyn Marguerite Gorslene Hirn, who preceded her in death. On March 10, 1934, she married Arthur F. Zimmerman, who died March 3, 2000. Survivors include son Richard A. (Mary) Zimmerman of Spencerville; grandchildren Douglas A. (Denise) Zimmerman of Spencerville, Kevin J. (Cheryl) Zimmerman and Michael A. (Emily) Zimmerman of Aurora, Colo., William and Richard Reed of Spencerville and Dawn L. (Joe) Glazier, of St. Marys; stepgrandchildren Sean (Della) Chapman of Spencerville and Matt (Kendra) Chapman of Lafayette; and 10 great-grandchildren and six step-greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by daughter Janice L. (Bill) Reed, who died May 22, 2010; and brother Karl Hirn, who died from injuries from World War II in Europe. Mrs. Zimmerman was a graduate of St. Marys Memorial High School and a member of Trinity United Methodist Church in Spencerville, where she had taught Sunday school class for 50 years, was a pianist, organist and choir director for many years. She was an active member of the former Ida Rebekah Lodge #391 in Spencerville and also the Spencerville Grange #2424. Services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, the Rev. Jan Johnson will officiate. Burial will be in Spencerville Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Trinity United Methodist Church.

Monday and Tuesday

Scholars of the Day

St. Johns Scholars of the Day are Morgan Musser and Evyn Pohlman. Congratulations Morgan and Evyn! Jeffersons Scholars of the Day are Zachary Kimmett and Evan Neubert. Congratulations Zach and Evan! Students can pick up their awards in their school offices.

the score from the Jefferson/Ada football game was incorrect on the front page of saturdays Herald. Ada won 33-26. The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.

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www.delphosherald.com

Monday, October 24, 2011

The Herald 3A

STATE/LOCAL
Public officials dialogue lunch set Wednesday

Briefs

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

PUBLIC AUCTION
5:00 P.M. Real Estate AUCTION LOCATION: ON SITE AT 934 N. MAIN ST., DELPHOS, OHIO WATCH FOR AUCTION SIGNS
**** NICELY KEPT PROPERTY @ 934 N. MAIN ST., DELPHOS, OH**** 3 Bedroom 2 Story Frame Home w/ 1,115 Sq. Ft. Living Area Very Nicely Kept, Vinyl Siding, Replacement Windows, Living Room, Kitchen, Full Bath, Enclosed Frt. Porch, Utility Area, Detached 29x19 2 Car Garage, Workshop Building On 65x132 Delphos City Lot

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 15, 2011

Allen County and Lima elected and appointed officials will hold their 94th dialogue at noon on Wednesday at Allen County Court House, 301 North Main Street, 3rd Floor. The monthly dialogues began more than eight years ago in April 2003. As always, county, township, village, and city officials are invited to chat and share a light meal. We request a $5.00 donation to cover the cost of lunch. Dialogues are an agenda-free, informal opportunity to get to know each other, exchange ideas and build relationships, according to David Adams, a member of the groups steering committee. More than 170 officials have participated since April 2003. Total attendance is 1,371. Members of the Planning Committee are David Adams (Lima City Council), Syl Essick, Roy Hollenbacher (Bath Township Trustee), Millie Hughes (Lima Area League of Women Voters), Mitch Kingsley (Bluffton Village Council), Frank Lamar (Perry Township Trustee), Jed Metzger (Lima/Allen County Chamber of Commerce), Greg Sneary (County Commissioners), and Marcel Wagner (Allen Economic Development Group). For more information, call Allen Economic Development Group (419) 222-7706.

OPEN HOUSE: WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 26 5:00-6:30 P.M. Contact Aaron Siefker for Private Showing TERMS OF AUCTION / DISCLOSURES AT OPEN HOUSE Owners: CARDER FAMILY ET AL Conducted by: SIEFKER ESTATE & AUCTION CO. OTTAWA, OH Aaron Siefker, BroerAuctioneer Tom Robbins Auctioneer 419-538-6184 Office 419-235-0789 Mobile Licensed and Bonded in favor of State of Ohio Not responsible for accidents! View Pictures on the web @ www.siefkerauctions.com

Junior Optimist paint fire station garage

Stacy Taff photo

As part of the Optimist Clubs Respect for Law promotion, Junior Optimists from Jefferson, St. Johns and Elida high schools helped paint the garage of the Delphos Fire Department. Theyre starting with white at the top, then theyll do red at the bottom and finish with a yellow stripe in the center, said Optimist Club President Michael Friedrich. Platoon Chief Kevin Streets is our liaison with the fire department and he came up with the design. Its supposed to match the fire trucks. Above: Students paint inside the fire station garage.

YWCA offers travel preview

The public is invited to attend the Van Wert YWCA Fall Travel Preview at 3 p.m. on Oct. 30. There will be information about the 2012 travel schedule. There will also be door prizes and refreshments. For more information, call the YWCA at 419-238-6639.
Ohio senator John Glenn became the oldest man to venture into outer space. On February 20, 1962 he was the first American to orbit the earth. In October of 1998 at age 77, he returned to the space program and traveled back into space.

Answers to Saturdays questions: The first mass-produced toy in the U.S. was clay marbles. Mercury was not mentioned in the Bible. Todays questions: Who built the worlds largest wooden plane, the Spruce Goose? What did Mr. Potato Head used to do that he doesnt any more? Answers in Wednesdays Herald. Todays words: Esclandre: a disgraceful occurrence or scene Unau: the two-toed sloth
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4A The Herald

POLITICS

Monday, October 24, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Seek not the favor of the multitude; it is seldom got by honest and lawful means. But seek the testimony of the few; and number not voices, but weigh them . Immanuel Kant, German philosopher (1724-1804)

Gap created by Obama axing long-term care plan


By RICARDO ALONSOZALDIVAR Associated Press stand it. It is going to take a long time to get this back and fixed. The irony, experts say, is that paying for long-term care is the kind of problem insurance should be able to solve. It has to do with the mathematics of risk. Most drivers will have some kind of accident during their years behind the wheel, but few will be involved in a catastrophic wreck. And some very careful drivers will not experience any accidents. The risks of long-term care are not all that different, says economist Harriet Komisar of the Georgetown University Public Policy Institute. A small percentage of people are going to need a year, two years, five years or more in a nursing home, but for those who do, its huge, Komisar said. Insurance makes sense when the odds are small but the financial risk is potentially high and unaffordable. Komisar and her colleagues estimate that nearly 7 in 10 people will need some level of long-term care after turning 65. Thats defined as help with personal tasks such as getting dressed, going to the toilet, eating, or taking a bath. Many of those who need help will get it from a family member. Only 5 percent will need five years or more in a nursing home. And 3 in 10 will not need any long-term care assistance at all.

DEAR EDITOR, I am writing to strongly urge residents of the city of Delphos to vote to support the 4.05 mill City of Delphos Renewal issue on the General Election Ballot. This is not a new tax, but rather a renewal of a property tax which has been in effect for at least 20 years. This issue raises approximately $208,000.00 for city operations each year. Money from this issue constitutes approximately 6.7 percent of the citys general fund. That fund is the primary revenue source for your citys police, fire, EMS services and the recreation programs hundreds of children their parents and grandparents enjoy each year. Despite cuts in state support, city council has decided to ask only for approval of the existing tax which costs the owner of a home appraised at $75,000, just 27 cents a day. Revenue from this 5-year renewal is absolutely crucial if the city is to continue to provide the services you expect and deserve as tax payers. I hope you will seriously consider the importance of this renewal levy and vote to support it when you vote early or on Election Day. Sincerely, Robert J. Ulm

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

GOP candidates would cut fed judges power

One Year Ago The Delphos Herald selects an annual News Carrier of the Year in conjunction with International Newspaper Carrier Day. This years honored carrier is Zac Scirocco. The 13-year-old is the son of Marc and Tammy Scirocco. He has two sisters and one brother and all four have paper routes with the Delphos Herald. 25 Years Ago 1986 The Mayflower, a new Delphos restaurant at the corner of Main and Third streets, opened today. Owned by Peter Yeung, the Mayflower offers Chinese and American cuisine. The restaurant is in the former Pitsenbarger building. Yeung, also a chef, has brought to the Mayflower all of his former employees from the Ping Dynasty Restaurant. St. Johns High School band received a check for $1,025.41 Wednesday for its participation in Wendys fourth annual Battle of the Bands. St.. Johns band placed second behind Van Wert High School which received a check for $1,840.08. Elida High School band was third and received $747.66. Elida Future Farmers of America member Matt Nusbaum, was the eighth place individual in the district rural soil judging contest and Randy Kline was seventh place individual in the district urban soil judging contest. The Elida FFA urban soil team took seventh in the district and first in Allen County. 50 Years Ago 1961 There was a good turnout for the October social event at the Delphos Country Club held Saturday evening. KickapooKapers was the title of the party with some of the guests adding to the fun of the evening by wearing hillbilly attire. Mrs. Ike Bandelier received the prize for her hillbilly costume. Preparations for the annual carnival sponsored by the Delphos Parent-Teacher Association are nearing completion, according to Don Schramm, general chairman. A dress rehearsal for the variety show was held Sunday afternoon, and Mrs. Ray Conley, director, said the production is shaping up very well. A total of 3,204 chicken and beef dinners were served Sunday at the St. Johns School Festival here, according to reports from the committee in charge. The number exceeds the dinners served on Sunday night last year by 73. This was the largest number of dinners ever served on one night in the history of the school festival. 75 Years Ago 1936 The annual Riverside Grange Community Fair will close tonight with a record attendance expected. The exhibits of farm produce and school exhibits are creating much interest. The school exhibits from Marion Township are exceptionally good this year. St. Johns basketball players are now looking forward to the new cage. There is much good material available from last season. From the Varsity and Best Evers of last year are Jim Lang, Irvin Brandehoff, Clair Ditto, Junior Gladen, Louis Scherger, Richard Klausing, Jim Hotz, Robert Kindley, Ralph Grothouse, Paul Vonderembse, Laverne Kemper, Richard Weber Ebeskotte, Ed. Clark and Howard Ditto.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

Moderately confused

WASHINGTON (AP) Most of the Republican presidential candidates want to wipe away lifetime tenure for federal judges, cut the budgets of courts that displease them or allow Congress to override Supreme Court rulings on constitutional issues. Any one of those proposals would significantly undercut the independence and authority of federal judges. Many of the ideas have been advanced before in campaigns to court conservative voters. This time, though, six of the eight GOP candidates are backing some or all of those limits on judges, even though judges appointed by Republican presidents hold a majority on the Supreme Court and throughout the federal system. A group that works for judicial independence says the proposals would make judges accountable to politicians, not the Constitution. Bert Brandenburg, executive director of the Justice at Stake Campaign, said, Debates like these could threaten to lead to a new cycle of attempts to politicize the courts. Only the former governors in the race, Mitt Romney of Massachusetts and Jon Huntsman of Utah, have not attacked federal judges in their campaigns. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich has been the most outspoken critic of the courts. He would summon judges before Congress to explain their decisions and consider impeaching judges over their rulings. Texas Gov. Rick Perry, in his book Fed Up, has called for an end to lifetime tenure for federal judges and referred to the high court as nine oligarchs in robes. Minnesota Rep. Michelle Bachmann, in criticizing Iowa judges who ruled same-sex marriage legal in the state, described judges as blackrobed masters. Bachmann said Congress should prevent the courts from getting involved in the fight over same-sex marriage, among other highprofile social issues. Texas Rep. Ron Paul has advocated cutting the jurisdiction of federal courts and has introduced a bill to that effect in the House. A judges violation of Pauls proposed We the People Act would be an impeachable offense. Paul told Iowans in March that the country ought to come up with a way for voters to remove federal judges from office, much like several states that have retention elections for state judges At a Tea Party forum in South Carolina in September, Republican candidate Herman Cain joined Bachmann and Gingrich in endorsing legislation that would overturn the high courts rulings declaring that women have a constitutional right to abortion. The proposal challenges the widely held view that Congress cant overrule the courts constitutional holdings. Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum has been particularly critical of the San Francisco-based 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, which has a preponderance of Democratic appointees. That court is rogue. Its a pox on the Western part of our country, Santorum said at a Tea Party event in February. He pledged to sign into law a bill abolishing the appeals court.

WASHINGTON The Obama administrations decision to pull the plug on a financially flawed long-term care insurance plan is likely to worsen a dilemma most middle-class families are totally unprepared for. A nursing home can cost more than $200 a day and a home health aide averages $450 a week, usually parttime. Yet long-term care is one major health expense for which nearly all Americans are uninsured. Only about 3 percent of adults have their own policy and Medicare doesnt cover it. Families confront their financial exposure when a frail elder takes a turn for the worse, a teen is calamitously injured in a car crash or a middle-aged worker suffers a debilitating stroke. The demise of the Community Living Assistance Services and Supports program, or CLASS, means it could take a decade or longer before politicians seriously engage the issue again. By then the retirement of the Baby Boomers will be in full swing. Long-term care is a critical issue, and people are in total denial about it, said Bill Novelli, former CEO of AARP. I am very sorry the administration did what they finally did, although I under-

Clinton warns Iran on Iraq departure


WASHINGTON (AP) Iran should not misread the withdrawal of American troops from Iraq as affecting the U.S. commitment to the fledgling democracy, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said Sunday. President Barack Obamas announcement Friday that all American troops would return from Iraq by the end of the year will close a chapter on U.S.-Iraq relations that began in 2003 with the U.S.led invasion to overthrow Saddam Hussein. Washington has long worried that meddling by Iran, a Shiite Muslim theocracy, could inflame tensions between Iraqs Shiite-led government and its minority Sunnis, setting off a chain reaction of violence and disputes across the Mideast. Clinton said in a series of news show interviews that the U.S. would continue its training mission with Iraq and that it would resemble operations in Colombia and elsewhere. While the U.S. will not have combat troops in Iraq, she said the American presence would remain strong because of its bases in the region. Iran would be badly miscalculating if they did not look at the entire region and By DONNA CASSATA Associated Press all of our presence in many countries in the region, both in bases, in training, with NATO allies, like Turkey, she told CNNs State of the Union. Asked on NBCs Meet the Press about fears of civil war in Iraq after U.S. troops leave, Clinton said, Well, lets find out. ... We know that the violence is not going to automatically end. She added: No one should miscalculate Americas resolve and commitment to helping support the Iraqi democracy. We have paid too high a price to give the Iraqis this chance. And I hope that Iran and no one else miscalculates that. In an interview released Saturday, Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad said Tehran has a very good relationship with Iraqs government, and said the relationship will continue to grow. We have deepened our ties day by day, Ahmadinejad said in the interview, broadcast Saturday on CNN. The timeline for U.S. troop withdrawals had been agreed to by President George W. Bush and Iraqi leaders. Obama had campaigned for the presidency with the promise to end Americas war in Iraq. prise that Defense Secretary Leon Panetta recently said personnel costs have put the Pentagon on an unsustainable course. Yet the resistance to health care changes is fierce. Powerful veterans groups and retired generals are mobilizing to fight any changes, arguing that Americans who were willing to die for their country should be treated differently than the average worker. The American Legion has sent a letter to every member of the House and Senate pleading with them to spare health care benefits. The Veterans of Foreign Wars has urged its 2 million members, their families and friends to contact lawmakers and deliver the same message. The two groups were unnerved when both parties leaders on the Senate Armed Services Committee Carl Levin, D-Mich., and John McCain, R-Ariz. recommended that the special deficit-cutting supercommittee look at raising enrollment fees and imposing restrictions on the militarys health care program, known as TRICARE. Current military members would be grandfathered in.

For those who do need extended nursing home care, Medicaid has become the default provider, since Medicare only covers shortterm stays for rehab. But Medicaid is for low-income people, so the disabled literally have to impoverish themselves to qualify, a wrenching experience for families. Liberals say the answer is government-sponsored insurance, like the CLASS plan the Obama administration included in the health overhaul law, only to find it wouldnt work financially. The administration was unable to reconcile twin goals of CLASS: financial solvency and affordable coverage easily accessible to all working adults, regardless of health. Conservatives have called for private coverage, perhaps with tax credits to make it more affordable. Some experts say it will take a combination of both approaches. It almost has to be, said Robert Yee, a financial actuary hired by the Obama administration to try to make CLASS work. Lower-income workers probably would never be able to afford private insurance, Yee explained. And a lavish public plan is out of the question. Anytime people talk about a social program, you are talking about a basic layer, he said. For months the Obama administration negotiated with Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki and other Iraqi officials to extend the stay of troops and to build permanent bases. Both sides saw advantages to keeping several thousand U.S. troops in Iraq as part of a training mission, but there was also strong opposition in the U.S. and Iraq for the American troops to stay. A sticking point was the U.S. demand that American troops be granted legal immunity to shield them from Iraqi prosecution, a flashpoint for Iraqi anger over the Americans special status in their homeland. In Iraq, cheers and fears greeted Obamas announcement as the country pondered another period of uncertain transition. While many celebrated what they viewed as the end of a foreign occupation, there was also apprehension over what would happen without U.S. troops on hand to help control political and social divisions that still spark shootings and bombings. Arizona Sen. John McCain, the top Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee, called the withdrawal decision a serious mistake that is viewed in the region as a victory for Iran. McCain and Levin also favored creating a commission to look at military retirement benefits and make recommendations for changes. Any changes to TRICARE that put the burden back on the beneficiaries is not supported by the American Legion, said Peter Gaytan, the groups executive director. He wondered about future benefits for his 19-year-old nephew who heads to Afghanistan in December. The willingness in Congress to consider costcutting changes to the militarys entitlement programs is shared by other senators, from members of the Armed Services panel to budget-conscious lawmakers in both the Republican and Democratic ranks such as Sens. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., and Mark Warner, D-Va. I think we have to look at whether savings can be achieved, but we have to keep our promise to people who were recruited based on those benefits, and we also ought to look at whether theres ways to improve the benefit structure, Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, said in an interview last week.

Military benefits on chopping block


WASHINGTON The governments promise of lifetime health care for the militarys men and women is suddenly a little less sacrosanct as Congress looks to slash trillion-dollar-plus deficits. Republicans and Democrats alike are signaling a willingness unheard of at the height of two postSept. 11 wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to make military retirees pay more for coverage. Its a reflection of Washingtons newfound embrace of fiscal austerity and the Pentagons push to cut health care costs that have skyrocketed from $19 billion in 2001 to $53 billion. The numbers are daunting for a military focused on building and arming an all-volunteer force for war. The Pentagon is providing health care coverage for 3.3 million active duty personnel and their dependents and 5.5 million retirees, eligible dependents and surviving spouses. Retirees outnumber the active duty, 2.3 million to 1.4 million. Combined with the billions in retirement pay, its no sur-

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Monday, October 4, 2011

The Herald 5A

COMMUNITY
LANDMARK
Anniversary Menke Optimist Student of the Month
Alecia Menke, daughter of Todd and Armella Menke, was honored as the Optimist Student of the Month at a recent meeting. The Jefferson senior receives a plaque in her school colors and a $50 savings bond from Jefferson High School Principal John Edinger.
Photos submitted

Delphos Water Treatment Plant

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 7 p.m. Ottoville village council meets at the municipal building. Marion Township Trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles Lodge. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6 p.m. Weight Watchers meets at Trinity United Methodist Church, 211 E. Third St. 7 p.m. Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St. 7:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 8:30 p.m. Elida village council meets at the town hall. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 11:45 a.m. Rotary Club meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. Johns Chapel. 7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Annex Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.

Streets fills club in on fire safety program


Delphos Fire and Rescue Platoon Chief and Safety Office Kevin Streets, right, was the guest speaker at an Optimist meeting. October is Fire Prevention Month and Streets has been visiting local classrooms to teach children about fire safety. Optimist President Harry Flanagan presents him with an Optimist mug and thanks him for the program.

Mr. and Mrs. Melford Skip Will


Melford Skip and Nancy Will will observe 60 years of marriage on Oct.27. They will celebrate with a family dinner. Skip and Nancy Morris were united in marriage on Oct. 27, 1951, at Trinity United Methodist Church, the Rev. Clarence P. Miller officiating. Their children are Pamela (Dick) Oder of Lima, James (Mary Ann) Will of Hudson, N.H., and Laura (Stuart) Payne of South Euclid. They also have six grandchildren, Kimberly (Jeff) Oder Bates, Hannah and Olivia Will and John, Anne and William Payne; and four great-grandchildren, Kylie, Kelsey and Kayla Bates and Noah Will. Skip and Nancy are the former owners of The Carriage Inn.

Happy Birthday
OCT. 25 Ron Conner Kennedy Clarkson Brett Mosier Hannah Brinkman OCT. 26 Jacob Berelsman Anna VanDemark Josh Miller Andy Geise Jacob Wrasman

Putnam libraries announce programs


The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa has announced the following programs: Book Discussion at Ottawa Library The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have a book discussion at 6 p.m. on Nov. 1. Register at the library and pick up your copy of A Room With A View by E.M. Forster. The novel portrays the love of a British woman for an expatriate living in Italy. Author visit at Pandora Library The Putnam County District Library PandoraRiley Location will host author Lloyd Harnishfeger at 11 a.m. on Nov. 1. Join Harnishfeger for a presentation about Indians & Prehistoric People of Ohio. He is the author of many books including: The Collectors Guide to American Indian Artifacts and Prisoner of the Mound Builders, Hunter of the Black Swamp. All are welcome to attend this free program. Movie night at Ottawa Library The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have Kids Movie Night at 6 p.m. on Nov. 3. Hint: The talking vehicles are back again. All are welcome to attend this free program. Family Fun Night at Ottawa Library The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have bingo at 6:30 p.m. on Nov. 8. Come as a family or bring a friend and join the fun and win prizes. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the Putnam County District Library. All are welcome to attend this free program. National Gaming Day at Ottawa Library The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa presents National Gaming Day from noon to 2 p.m. on Nov. 12. There will be PS2: Frogger, Pac Man & Crash Bandicoot; Wii: Rock Band, Michael Jackson Experience; Just Dance 1&2; and board games, too. Grab a friend, have some snacks and join the fun for this free program.

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6A The Herald

Monday, October 24, 2011

Crestview easily advances; Lady Bulldogs win another thriller


By MALLORY KEMPER The Delphos Herald mkemper2011@ hotmail.com OTTOVILLE Saturday nights sectional volleyball finals on the L.W. Heckman Gymnasium court at Ottoville High School was exciting for the Lady Bulldogs of Columbus Grove as they rallied for a thrilling victory against Cory-Rawson after losing the first two sets 18-25, 18-25, 25-12, 25-23, 15-13 to advance to Ottawa-Glandorf to take on the undefeated Leipsic Vikings Tuesday night. Crestviews team swept the Jefferson Lady Wildcats 25-5, 25-8, 25-11 in the opener to end the Jeffcats season at 2-20. Crestview plays McComb Tuesday night at Ottawa-Glandorf. In the first set of the First match, the Knights were led by freshman Courtney Trigg with five first-set kills and senior Taylor Hamrick contributed with four kills as the perennial-power Lady Knights romped. In the second set, Crestview took an early 8-3 lead on a putdown by McKenzie Nofer. The Jeffcats pulled within six with a kill by sophomore Katie Goergens but the Crestview offense took control and won the second set easily. Though the score was a little closer in the third set, it was no problem for the Knights to complete the sweep. We will really miss our seniors (Nadine Clarkson and Kelsey Goodwin) and they were fun to have my first year, Jefferson coach Joy Early said. The way we have played the last four consecutive games were really strong for us and it makes us look ahead to next season with our heads held high.

SPORTS

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Jefferson senior keeper Cassidy Bevington comes out to knock away a corner kick try as LCC freshman Sydney Santaguida attempts a header Saturday. The Lady Thunderbirds eliminated the Lady Wildcats 6-1 in the Elida Division III sectional.

Tom Morris photo

Lady T-Birds speed wears down Jefferson


jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

By JIM METCALFE

ELIDA Jeffersons defensive strategy did its best to try and contain the speed of the Lima Central Catholic girls soccer team. It worked for the first half of their Division III soccer sectional battle Saturday afternoon at the Elida Middle School Soccer Complex. Alas for the Lady Wildcats, they couldnt contain them the entire way as the Lady Thunderbirds controlled the second half in a 6-1 victory. Jefferson (5-10-2) held down the LCC attack by putting at least two girls in the deep defensive line, usually juniors Corrine Metzger and Sydney Drerup. We lost to them 7-0 the first week of the season but were an entirely different team than we were then. We have been playing much better, Jefferson coach Lindsey Drerup explained. Cassidy played a great match in goal; our entire team did. We played two sweepers: Sydney and Corrine; to try and neutralize their speed. We had three more defenders, two wings, a center mid and two forwards. We executed the game plan and our formation perfectly, especially with little or no practice; they just wore us down with their speed. They limited their effective shots on-goal to a minimum the first half (6 the first half, 17 for the match). Senior goalkeeper registered five saves the first half (11 for the contest): especially at 37:34 when she deflected a blast from senior Kelly Ahman and finally got control; and at 20:50, when she deflected a 17-yard laser from Ahman. However, she could not stop a shot from freshman Sydney Santaguida at 19:56; she took a ricochet off a defender and barely got the 14-yarder to the left of Bevington for a 1-0 score. Jefferson had a dangerous scoring chance in front of their offensive goal at 34:40 but couldnt get a clear shot before the LCC D cleared it out of danger.

LadyCats, Pirates set up sectional rematch


OTTOVILLE High school soccer is played in two 40-minute halves but Saturday night in the girls Division III sectional between the Ottoville Lady Green and the Kalida Lady Wildcats at Bob Kaple Memorial Stadium, the teams were deadlocked at nilnil at the end of regulation. In tournament play, there By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald zsportslive@yahoo.com

Bevington stopped an LCC attempt by Santaguida at 35:04 of the second half but couldnt come up with one at 34:38. Off a corner kick by Ahman from the right side, she found Shayna Niese for a 10-yarder headed from the middle to the right side for a 2-0 edge. The Wildcats, who registered two shots on-goal (none the first half), got within 2-1 at 29:19. Off a free kick just outside the box on the right wing by senior Elizabeth Schosker, LCC keeper Jayna Clemens (1 save) deflected the high shot but it stayed in play; freshman Kylee Haehn was johnny-on-the-spot for a point-blank putback. However, the momentum was short-lived as just 54 ticks later, LCC made it 3-1. Santaguida got control for a 14-yarder on the right post that found the left side of the twine. The wearing-down process accelerated at the 22:12 mark when it became a 4-1 spread. Ahmans speed got behind the defense on the right post line and Bevington came out to try and grab the orb; however, Ahman looped it over top and got control on the doorstep of the left post, where she put the ball in. At 14:20, LCC took a 5-1 margin. Santaguida made it a hat trick as she got possession just left of the top of the circle and went high side over Bevington. It became the final score at the 3:24 mark when Ahman got possession on the right wing and went over the top of new keeper, junior Paige Miller, from 15 yards. Six Lady Cat seniors played their final matches: Bevington, Schosker, Haley Drerup, Megan Gilden, Carla Horstman and Amanda Vorst. When we got our goal, I was hoping we could build on that. We played our best, Coach Drerup (11-31-5 in three seasons) added. I will miss the seniors; you always do. I had them for three years and they have helped rebuild our program. LCC awaits todays (5 p.m.) St. Johns-Coldwater winner at 6 p.m. Wednesday.

Broncos hold off Mohawks; Bulldogs win in OT in midget FB semis


jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

While the Jefferson offense struggled in its volleyball sectional battle with Crestview Saturday night, the Lady Wildcats defense hustled to keep volleys going, such as this successful dig by junior Fallon Van Dyke. The Lady Knights eliminated the Red and White in 3 sets. Sophomore Rileigh In the deciding fifth set, Stockwell had five kills and the Lady Hornets took a 12-8 two blocks for Jefferson while lead with a kill by Alexis Goergens had four kills and Gauss and all the momentum two blocks. was in their favor but the Lady We played a really strong Bulldogs were not ready to game tonight, Crestview give up. Senior Anna Ricker coach Tammy Gregory said. took control and had the last We just need to come pre- three kills of the match to give pared for the teams ahead Columbus Grove the thrilling since we havent played any 5-set victory to advance. of them during the regular We all worked really hard season. and played our role, which Nofer led the Crestview we knew we had to do in offense with 12 kills. Trigg order to finish, Ricker said. had seven blocks. Danica Everybody stepped up and Hicks finished with seven we just finished strong. kills and three aces. Columbus Grove came Columbus Grove 3, out strong in the first set, Cory-Rawson 2 taking a 10-6 lead with a

Tom Morris photo

Riley Eversole kill, assisted by Nicole Langhals, but Cory-Rawson battled back for a 15-15 tie. Lady Hornet Tessa Hietmeyer rallied off six straight aces to take a commanding 21-15 lead and they closed out the first-set victory. In the second set, Hietmeyer led her team with four kills and two aces. The Lady Hornets took control of the set and took a 2-set lead. The third set was a different story as the Lady Bulldogs took complete control and went on a 9-0 run led by Rickers six kills in the set. Columbus Grove took a 19-12 lead and went on to stay alive in the match. In the fourth set, the Lady Hornets took a 17-14 lead with a Tricia Flanigan putdown. Ricker led her team with four straight kills to give the Lady Bulldogs a 23-22 lead and Columbus Grove closed out the set with a Ricker kill to force set 5. We have embraced five sets early on in the season and it seems like it is the only way we can finish, Columbus Grove coach Kelly Lepley said. We have had this mentality that we just dont lose in five sets and if that is what it takes, then we will go there. When the girls are calm, I know everything was going to go our way and they definitely played calmer the last three sets. Ricker led all hitters with 26 kills along with six blocks and 10 digs. Langhals dished out 46 assists. Eversole had eight kills while Sydney McCluer had a team-best 17 digs and five kills. Cory-Rawson was led by Hietmeyer with seven aces and 10 kills. Flanigan and Gauss both had eight kills. Setter Courtney Ritter dished out 29 assists.

By JIM METCALFE

ST. MARYS The St. Marys Broncos scored the first 24 points of their Tri-County Midget Football Association semifinal with the Delphos Mohawks Sunday afternoon at Skip Baughman Field in St. Marys. They then had to hold off a late surge to escape with a 24-16 victory in the first game. In the nightcap, the Columbus Grove Bulldogs scored in overtime to down the St. Marys Rams. That sets up next Sundays matchups: Mohawks/Rams at 1:30 p.m. in the consolation finals and the Bulldogs/ Broncos at 3 p.m. in the finals. In the opener, the Broncos took the opening kickoff and marched 53 yards in nine plays, with Eric Spicer (23 totes, 188 yards) toting the pigskin seven times (33 yards). On the finisher at the Mohawk 15, Seth Warniment

are no ties, so you play on; and that the two PCL teams did for 110 minutes. Still no resolve, so the match would be settled on a penalty-kick shootout. Kalida is no stranger to PK matches, losing last year to Liberty-Benton in a shootout, but this year would be their year on the other end. The LadyCats played as the home team on the scoreSee LADYCATS, page 7A

DIVISION III At Spencerville High School BOYS DISTRICT 3 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Youngstown. Team Scores: Columbus Grove 45, Liberty-Benton 52, Archbold 71, Stryker 115, New Bremen 123, Kalida 132, Fort Recovery 158, Hicksville 220, Edon 264, Waynesfield-Goshen 304. Top 16 Individuals: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 16:45.4; 2. Alex Shafer (CG) 16:56.0; 3. Duvall (LB) 17:09.2; 4. Sherrieb (LB) 17:10.1; 5. Tinsman (AR) 17:15.1; 6. Frey (ST) 17:28.1; 7. Newman (LB) 17:28.5; 8. Graber (ST) 17:29.0; 9. Colton Grothaus (CG) 17:30.4; 10. Ramirez (AR) 17:37.6; 11. Bornhorst (NB) 17:42.3; 12. Gleason (LB) 17:43.3; 13. Connor Schmenk (KA) 17:46.5; 14. Hurst (AR) 17:52.8; 15. Grant Schroeder (CG) 17:59.9; 16. Sutter (FR) 18:02.2. Other Local Finishers (77 Runners): 18. Jerry Kesselmeyer (CG) 18:06.7; ... 20. Grant Zeller (KA) 18:15.6; ... 25. Neil Gerding (KA) 18:21.7; ... 30. Nick Schmiesing (CG) 18:35.7; ... 36. Jordan Laudick (KA) 18:49.0; ... 42. Trevor Guisinger (KA) 19:08.4; ... 47. Josh Stephens (CG) 19:20.0; ... 49. Aaron Hellman (St. Johns) 19:26.6; 50. Randy Zeller (KA) 19:28.5; ... 53. Jared Zeller (KA) 19:51.4; ... 61. Anthony Hale (St. Johns) 20:27.8. DISTRICT 2 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Tiffin.

CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS


Team Scores: St. Henry 36, Minster 66, Crestview 104, Lincolnview 109, Parkway 171, Fayette 182, Tinora 214, Wayne Trace 237, Bluffton 250, Allen East 254, New Knoxville 257, Ottoville 274, Riverdale 319. Top 16 Individuals: 1. Strunk (PA) 16:46.0; 2. Hemmelgarn (SH) 16:48.9; 3. F. Slonkosky (MI) 16:52.4; 4. Kuntz (NK) 17:03.9; 5. Joel Genter (CV) 17:10.5; 6. Knapke (SH) 17:15.7; 7. Schulze (SH) 17:19.9; 8. Mycah Grandstaff (CV) 17:30.3; 9. Lefeld (SH) 17:33.2; 10. Nisly (BL) 17:42.1; 11. Lehman (TI) 17:43.9; 12. Bruggeman (SH) 17:45.0; 13. D. Slonkosky (MI) 17:46.6; 14. Fausey (MI) 17:48.2; 15. Ben Bilimek (LV) 17:53.8; 16. Albers (MI) 17:56.2. Other Local Finishers (92 Runners): 18. Jeff Jacomet (LV) 18:00.5; 19. Alex Rodriguez (LV) 18:02.1; ... 25. Shelby Ripley (CV) 18:18.3; ... 27. Jason Turnwald (OV) 18:24.8; ... 29. Lucas Myers (LV) 18:25.7; 30. Austin Treesh (LV) 18:28.0; ... 32. Bayley Tow (LV) 18:30.9; 33. Eli Jones (CV) 18:32.4; ... 37. Branden Clayton (CV) 18:47.7; ... 40. Brandon Jacomet (LV) 18:49.9; ... 50. Nick Bowen (CV) 19:22.2; ... 58. Matt Niemeyer (OV) 19:54.0; ... 64. Tanner Skelton (CV) 20:03.9; 65. Jacob Turnwald (OV) 20:15.0; ... 68. Mark Waldick (OV) 20:31.7; 69. Seth Bendele (OV) 20:33.9; ... 76. Jonathon Tiller (OV) 21:25.9; 77. Ryan Kimmet (OV) 21:29.1. DISTRICT 1 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Tiffin. Team Scores: Coldwater 29, Liberty Center 66, Pettisville 108, Fairview 130, Lima Central Catholic 149, Ayersville 150, Hilltop 189, Spencerville 220, Marion Local 237, Edgerton 261, Antwerp 269, Patrick Henry 299, Evergreen 371, Holgate 392. Top 16 Individuals: 1. M. Seas (CO) 15:48.8; 2. Thomas (FV) 16:46.9; 3. Muhlenkamp (CO) 16:47.2; 4. Wenning (CO) 16:57.1; 5. Smith (HI) 17:12.7; 6. Kuess (CO) 17:15.9; 7. Seedorf (LCE) 17:28.6; 8. Atkinson (LCE) 17:36.6; 9. Livensparger (HI) 17:38.3; 10. Frey (PE) 17:39.3; 11. Rufenacht (PE) 17:43.5; 12. Weaks (LCE) 17:44.8; 13. Rigg (LCC) 17:45.4; 14. Willeke (LCC) 17:46.0; 15. Obringer (CO) 17:46.6; 16. Aaron Hefner (SV) 17:51.1. Other Spencerville Finishers (94 Runners): 30. Caleb Vogt 18:40.8; 31. Joe Wisher 18:43.6; ... 58. Matthew Hurles 19:59.7; ... 88. Kyle Sawmiller 22:48.5; ... 92. Corey Paul 24:36.6. GIRLS DISTRICT 1 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Tiffin. Team Scores: Liberty Center 32, Liberty-Benton 60, Bluffton 101, Pandora-Gilboa 116, Kalida 117, Delta 166, New Bremen 174, Parkway 175. Top 16 Individuals: 1. Atkinson (LCE) 18:30.8; 2. Jessica Doepker (KA) 19:19.3; 3. Chappell-Dick (BL) 19:31.6; 4. Haubert (LCE) 19:39.5; 5. Knapp (LCE) 19:53.4; 6. Chamberlain (LCE) 20:09.5; 7. Fruchey (DE) 20:27.6; 8. A. Schroeder (LB) 20:30.0; 9. Baumlein (LB) 20:32.4; 10. Briggs (LB) 20:37.6; 11. Frey (Riverdale) 20:41.4; 12. Sprunger

threw for Spicer over the middle for the touchdown at the 3:02 mark of the period. Spicer ran in the 2-pointer for an 8-0 lead. On St. Marys next drive, it ended on a 4th-and-7 incompletion by Warniment batted down by Eric Vogt at the Delphos 33. Delphos against struggled to mount a drive and was forced to punt and time ran out on the Broncos in the first half near midfield. The Mohawks had a 3-andout in their first possession of the second half, with Vogts punt pinning the Broncos at the 17. Austin Giesige ran for two and then Spicer took a handoff toward the right side, got to the corner and outran everybody down the sideline for an 81-yard TD. He ran in the 2-pointer for a 16-0 margin at 6:02 of the third period. On the next scrimmage play at the Delphos 47, Spicer picked off a pass from Vogt (11-of-20 passing, 83 yards) at the Bronco 47 and took

off down the left sideline; he made one cut and took it to the house for a 53-yard interception return. Cam Agler ran it in for a 24-0 edge with 5:45 left in the third. The Mohawks then began their rally. They started at the 46 and finished in the end zone in eight plays. Vogt completed all three passes (46 yards), all to Colin Will (9 grabs, 82 yards), including the 30-yard TD toss down the left side. Vogts run made it 24-8 with 50.2 ticks left in the canto. Vogt recovered his own on-side kick (after hitting a front-line player) at the 49. He led a 10-play drive, completing 5-of-7 passes for 42 yards. At the St. Marys 8, he threw an out route to the left side to Connor Hulihan for the six. Vogt connected with Will for the 2-pointer to get within 24-16 with 5:45 left. St. Marys ran 4:34 off the clock using nine plays before turning the ball over on downs at the Mohawk 31. The Mohawks had no tim-

eouts left to try and move for the tying score. They did get to the 49 but time ran out. In the second game, Grove held on downs on the Rams first possession of overtime. On their turn, they marched the 15 yards (the possession started from there, as per the rules) in three plays, with Grant Cassidy taking a keeper off the left side from the 6 and lunging for the pylon. Grove took the opening kickoff and went 60 yards in 12 plays. At the St. Marys 20, Jordan Basinger (9 rushes, 49 yards) took an end around going left and outran the defense to the pylon at 2:18. The conversion run failed for a 6-0 lead. The Rams replied with a 13-play, 54-yarder, all on the ground. At the Grove 2, Shannon Fowler (17 rushes, 37 yards) took it to paydirt. However, the conversion run also failed, leaving the score 6-6 with 3:58 showing in the second.
See MIDGET, page 7A

(PG) 20:47.6; 13. McCullough (PG) 20:51.3; 14. Gaerke (PA) 20:52.7; 15. Perkins (Allen East) 20:59.0; 16. Jackie Gardner (KA) 21:10.5. Other Local Finishers (66 Runners): 29. Deanna Kahle (KA) 22:45.6; ... 41. Amanda Geisige (KA) 24:24.2; ... 43. Becca Brinkman (KA) 24:54.6; ... 47. Katie Schmitz (KA) 25:10.7; ... 58. Katelyn Kortokrax (KA) 27:29.2; ... 65. Teresa Pohlman (St. Johns) 30:24.1. DISTRICT 2 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Tiffin. Team Scores: Coldwater 19, Spencerville 67, Fort Recovery 80, Fairview 127, Fayette 134, Ayersville 174, Wayne Trace 179, Pettisville 207, Edgerton 235, Holgate 247, Waynesfield-Goshen 312. Top 16 Individuals: 1. S. Kanney (CO) 18:29.6; 2. J. Kanney (CO) 19:35.6; 3. C. Seas (CO) 20:01.0; 4. McKibben (AY) 20:12.2; 5. Sutter (FR) 20:22.6; 6. Schoenherr (CO) 20:33.4; 7. L. Seas (CO) 20:43.0; 8. Tori Hardesty (SV) 20:46.8; 9. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 20:47.2; 10. Stuckey (FA) 20:47.8; 11. Karri Purdy (SV) 20:56.7; 12. Seiler (FA) 20:59.8; 13. Hostetler (PE) 21:08.7; 14. Adams (FV) 21:15.5; 15. May (FR) 21:35.5; 16. Matthews (WT) 21:41.6. Other Spencerville Finishers (75 Runners): 18. Alexa Brown 21:45.0; ... 21. Cortney Miller 21:56.5; ... 27. Jennifer Burnett 22:28.3; ... 45. Caitlin Wurst 23:28.8. DISTRICT 3 Qualifiers: Top four teams and those individuals that finish in the top 16 advance to the regional tournament at Troy.

See CROSS COUNTRY, page 7A

Jays survive against Flyers


jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, October 24, 2011

The Herald 7A

Cross Country
(Continued from Page 6A)

By JIM METCALFE

DELPHOS Despite being outgained 272-196 Saturday night, St. Johns used a bend-but-not-break defense and a key special teams play to down visiting Marion Local in a Midwest Athletic Conference tussle on Senior Night at Stadium Park. The Jays (6-3, 6-1 MAC) made it a 3-way tie atop the MAC with the Flyers (7-2, 6-1) and Coldwater (7-2, 6-1). The Flyers took the opening kickoff from their 28 and marched to the St. Johns 45 but on play eight, senior workhorse tailback Jake Heitkamp (35 rushes, 125 yards) fumbled, with senior Kyle Neumeier recovering at the Blue Jay 49. A 45-yard connection from junior Mark Boggs (4-of-4 passing, 71 yards) to senior Tanner Calvelage (3 catches, 64 yards) tipped by a defensive back set up the quick 3-play drive. At Marions 3, senior Jordan Bergfeld took a toss off left tackle and powered in for the six. Senior Josh Rode made it 7-0 with his point-after with 6:41 showing in the first. The Flyers retaliated with a 9-play, 65-yarder. A 33-yard toss from sophomore Adam Bertke (7-of-11 passing, 106 yards) to Jack Homan keyed the drive and it culminated on a 3-yard burst off left tackle by Heitkamp. Senior Lee Pierron tied it 7-7 with 1:54 left in the first. Bergfeld then gave the Blue Jays the lead for good on the ensuing kickoff. He gathered the pigskin in at the 5 and started up the middle. He broke through the traffic at the 30 and headed toward the left sideline. Sophomore Luke Maclennan knocked off the final defender as Bergfeld finished off the 95-yard return in the end zone. Rodes conversion made 14-7 just 16 seconds later. That was a big play there. We had big plays out of all three phases: offense, defense special teams, St. Johns coach Todd Schulte explained. We won by seven. Our defense was outstanding; we bent some and gave up a
(Continued from Page 6A) board due to seeding and after one round of PKs, the hosts outshot the Green 4-2 to emerge as 1-0 victors and claim a date in the sectional finals 6 p.m. Wednesday against the Continental Pirates. Kalida (13-1-3) sent Summer Holtkamp to face off against Ottoville keeper, Lauren Kramer, and she delivered. Ottoville sent up Lauren Koch but Kalida minder, Erika Brinkman, guessed right and Kalida led 1-0. Rachel Turnwald made it 1-1 with a shot to Brinkmans left side; Kaylynn Verhoff sent a delivery to Kramers right to make to 2-1, Wildcats, and Kendra Krouskop answered back to tie it up at 2-2. Jackie Gardner went to the left of the Ottoville goalie for a 3-2 lead and Haley Landwehr needed to score to keep the Lady Green even. Landwehr went to the right and Brinkman guessed correctly. Kristen Recker sealed the deal for the LadyCats to end a long and grueling match that went on for more than 110 minutes. Ottoville played an excellent game today. They came ready to play, their keeper came ready to play; she made some spectacular saves. We just kept fighting and fighting, Kalida coach Dave Kehres noted. The last two years, Liberty-Benton has knocked us out in the suddendeath overtime. I didnt say anything to the girls about that but the five girls that went up to take the PKs must have ice in their veins and our keeper made some nice saves and we are fortunate that we are moving on. The Wildcats had more than their share of opportunities in regulation, getting 18 shots ongoal and 17 corner kicks to just six shots and two CKs for the Green, but Kramer kept answering the call between the pipes for the guests. A little more than five minutes into the match, it appeared that the LadyCats had taken a 1-0 lead on a throw-in when the ball went through the box and into the back of the Ottoville goal; however, since it didnt touch anyone, the goal was disallowed and the score stuck at nil-nil. The parsimonious Ottoville defense turned away attempt after attempt by the Wildcats as April Horstman kept on Holtkamp for the better part of the evening, despite Kalida controlling the field position for the better part of the match. We were just pounding the

Team Scores: Minster 32, Lima Central Catholic 130, Antwerp 138, St. Henry 144, Tinora 145, Columbus Grove 154, New Knoxville 178, Crestview 189, Lincolnview 216, Marion Local 225, Stryker 242, Edon 243. Top 16 Individuals: 1. Boyle (NK) 19:35.4; 2. Mohler (LCC) 20:01.6; 3. Amber Herron (CG) 20:12.7; 4. Fausey (MI) 20:19.6; 5. Butler (MI) 20:21.8; 6. Barga (MI) 20:25.1; 7. Sherman (MI) 20:49.9; 8. Brown (ED) 20:57.9; 9. Shroyer (NK) 20:59.8; 10. Enneking (MI) 21:15.7; 11. Niekamp (MI) 21:16.2; 12. Sigman (AN) 21:16.7; 13. Wetli (AN) 21:23.5; 14. Hemmelgarn (ML) 21:23.9; 15. Kunk (SH) 21:28.5; 16. Kerri Grothaus (LV) 21:31.4. Other Local Finishers (88

Midget

Runners): 18. Courtney Perrott (CV) 21:38.0; 19. Karissa Burns (LV) 21:51.6; 20. Alexis Ricker (CG) 21:55.4; ... 30. Janelle May (CV) 22:25.7; ... 35. Megan Langhals (CG) 22:49.5; ... 42. Elizabeth Saylor (CV) 23:23.4; ... 44. Hali Finfrock (CV) 23:25.0; ... 49. Cece Utendorf (CG) 23:45.7; ... 52. Kayla Parlette (CG) 24:00.8; 53. Sabrina Barnhart (LV) 24:04.9; ... 60. Elizabeth Luersman (OV) 24:34.2; ... 63. Chelsea Hancock (CV) 24:52.1; 64. Micah Stechschulte (CG) 24:53.9; ... 67. Taylor Miller (LV) 25:01.1; 68. Whitney Smart (CV) 25:05.3; 69. Haley McAbee (LV) 25:08.5; ... 73. Amy Looser (OV) 25:23.6; ... 79. Cora Finfrock (CV) 26:45.2; ... 81. Brooke Schnipke (CG) 26:52.9; 82. Kara Hoersten (OV) 27:29.9; 83. Sami Rellinger (OV) 27:34.9; ... 88. Madelyn Jones (LV) 35:41.5.

(Continued from Page 6A)

LadyCats

A night of big plays on both sides of the ball Saturday night at Stadium Park was finished off as St. Johns senior defensive tackle Logan Looser stops Jake Heitkamp for a 4-yard loss on 4th-and-2 late in the game as the host Jays grabbed a 21-14 MAC victory. couple of scores. However, incompletion with 1:09 left, capitalized on that one misWe made some big plays to effectively sealing the half. take, Schulte added. Our keep them from scoring more. The Jays took the opening defense played a whale of a This was just the type of game kickoff at their 35 and seemed game despite being on the you expect from these two on the verge of making it field an awful long time. teams when they play each a bigger margin but on the All the Jays had to do to other; a great game. fourth play at the Marion 34, seal the game was get one first Flyer mentor agreed Tim an option pitch was fumbled down and they did so, allowGoodwin also pointed to that and Marions Alex Rosenbeck ing Boggs to take two knees in kickoff return as a turning recovered at the 38. They then the Victory formation. point. took off on a 15-play sojourn The Jays visit New Bremen They were better in the to reduce the deficit, despite Friday and Marion Local hosts special teams. In games like a holding call. At the Jays 5, Fort Recovery. that, special teams and turn- Bertke rolled left and found overs get bigger and they made Dylan Thobe (5 catches, 76 ST. JOHNS 21. MARION LOCAL 14 Mar. Local 7 0 7 0 - 14 the plays there, Goodwin yards) in the back of the end St. Johns 14 7 0 0 - 21 added. We had some turn- zone for the tally. Pierron FIRST QUARTER SJ Jordan Bergfeld 3 run (Josh overs but I didnt feel they made it a 21-14 score with Rode kick), 6:41 ML Jake Heitkamp 3 run (Lee really affected the field posi- 3:16 left in the third canto. kick), 1:54 tion; we still have to play The Flyers seemed to seize Pierron Bergfeld 95 kickoff return run SJ defense. Overall, I dont think momentum, getting a 21-yard (Rode kick), 1:38 we played our best game. punt return by Pierron to set SECOND QUARTER 15 run (Rode SJ Tyler Jettinghoff Marion turned the ball over themselves up at the Jays 38. kick), 7:59 QUARTER on downs at the St. Johns However, on the third play THIRDDylan Thobe 6 pass from Adam ML 35 as Heitkamp was stopped from the 43, sophomore Cody Bertke (Pierron kick), 3:16 inches short on a 4th-and-1. Looser picked Bertke off and FOURTH QUARTER The hosts drove 65 yards had a 14-yard return to set the No scoring TEAM STATS in seven plays for what turned hosts up at the 43. out to be the game-winning A trade of punts left the First DownsMar. Local St. Johns 15 10 touchdown. At the Local 15, Jays to start from there. Again, Total Yards 272 196 26-99 sophomore Tyler Jettinghoff they seemed ready to increase Rushes-Yards 53-166 Passing Yards 106 97 (15 rushes, 66 yards) took their margin but an intercep- Comps.-Atts. 7-11 6-9 1 1 a handoff up the middle, tion by Pierron in Flyer space Intercepted by 1-0 1-1 jumped outside to the left and set up by a holding call on Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 4-29 3-20 1-26 2-32.5 sped to the pylon for the six. the hosts set them up at the Punts-Aver. Rode made it 21-7 with 7:59 22. However, on 4th-and-2 at INDIVIDUAL showing in the first half. the 41, Goodwin went for it MARION LOCAL 35-125, Bertke The Flyers after a hold- and Heitkamp was stopped for RUSHING: HeitkampJack Homan 2-3, 12-35, Pierron 2-11, ing penalty on their return set a 4-yard loss by senior Logan Trevor Homan 1-2, Team 1-(-)10. PASSING: Bertke 7-11-106-1-1. them back to the 9 then Looser with 1:45 left. drove to the Blue Jay 27 in We had a chance to really RECEIVING: Thobe 5-76, J. Homan 1-33, Heitkamp 1-(-)3. 14 plays but on a 4th-and-12, open it up in the third period ST. JOHNS Tyler Jettinghoff Bertke was pressured into an but we had one mistake. They RUSHING: 7-22, Bergfeld 4-11.15-66, Mark Boggs
net; we kept possession of the ball and controlling the tempo but every time that Ottoville had an attack, it was a quality attack, Kehres remarked. Their goalie came ready to play today. You have to give her all the credit in the world; she made save after save and kept them in the game. You have to play a full 80 minutes and today we played 110. The Wildcats had three huge opportunities late in the second half but the efforts of Kramer in the net and Horstman on defense kept Kalida off the board. Jackie Gardner put a delivery towards the Ottoville keeper but the shot sailed over the net, keeping it a scoreless tie. Kalida had a golden opportunity slip away with 8:51 to go in the first overtime as they had a free kick from just outside the 18 but the attempt sailed over the crossbar, Brinkman answered with a save of her own at the other end of the pitch with five minutes to go and after 95 minutes of soccer, the score was still blank. In the second overtime the Horstman-Holtkamp battle continued, as well as the Kramer brilliance in the net for the Lady Green; when the buzzer sounded after 110 minutes of battle it came down to 12 players: five shooters and two goalkeepers. I told the girls during our huddle we have won as a team all year and no matter what happens, this is a team effort; no pointing fingers. We stressed that all year long, it is about team goals, not individual goals, Kehres added. The seniors were out there encouraging, I told the girls that you might be sick of seeing me at practice and doing all of the drills but Im not sick of seeing you; you can have a bad day at work but when you come to practice and you see those 22 smiling faces, its like seeing your kids and that makes your day. Ottoville finishes its season with a mark of 11-7. The nightcap between the Lady Pirates and Fort Jennings had a different feel that the first, despite starting over an hour later than the 5 p.m. kickoff time. Both came ready to play and ready to rumble in a match that was played with the intensity and brawn of a match one would expect to see in a boys contest. The Pirates scored early and seemed to set the tone before the Musketeers rallied late in the first half to tie things up; a goal by Sloane Zachrich with 26:08 to go in the second half proved to be the winner as the Pirates downed Jennings 3-2. McKenna Scott knocked in the first tally just 1:46 into the match when she punched a shot past Kelsey VonLehmden to give the Pirates an early 1-0 advantage. Continental wasnt done; a little more than three minutes later, the Musketeers were called on a handball in the box, giving their foe a penalty kick. Kianna Warnement went mono y mono with Von Lehmden and delivered, making it 2-0, Continental, with 35:02 to go in the first half and appearing to set the tone for the match. Nonetheless, the Musketeers were not phased; Macy Schroeder took the team on her back and commenced to bring the orange and black back into the contest. The elder Schroeder (sister Morgan) brought the Musketeers to within one on a marker from 12 yards out on the right side of Pirate keeper Leva Weller and with 22:23 to go in the half, the score was cut in half at 2-1. Like the first match of the night, the Pirates had numerous attempts, getting 12 shots on-goal, with the Fort Jennings netminder answering the call for the most part. The Musketeers may have gotten down early but they never let up. Morgan Schroeder collected her second goal of the evening from nearly the exact same spot on nearly the exact same shot; with 6:19 left in the first half, she again found the right side of Weller vulnerable and sent the ball to the back of the net, knotting the game at 2-2. The second half gave each team ample opportunities to take control but each defense was not willing to give. Zachrich happened to find a spot where she had a breakaway opportunity and made the most of it. It wasnt clear if she liked the spot of the pitch where Schroeder had scored her goals but the Continental sophomore went there and got the same results, placing a delivery past the Jennings netminder for the winning goal with 26:08 left to go in the match. Both teams answered back with attempt after attempt and chance after chance at each others net but in the end the Zachrich goal sealed the deal for Continental.
PASSING: Boggs 4-4-71-0-0, Alex Clark 2-5-26-1-0. RECEIVING: Tanner Calvelage 3-64, Jettinghoff 2-19, Ryan Densel 1-14.

Tom Morris photo

Both teams then reached opposing space before turning the ball over on downs (Bulldogs) at the 43 and running out of time (Rams) at the Grove 9. That trend continued into the second half. The Rams first drive ended on downs at the Bulldog 41.

The next two series ended in punts and Groves next possession ended on a fumble at the Ram 24, recovered by Sean Perry with 4:48 remaining in regulation. The Rams used up the rest of the clock, gaining the Bulldog 22 in 10 plays (aided by a personal foul). However, time expired before they could score, forcing overtime.

TCMFA SEMIFINALS
Tri-County Midget Football Semifinals Games ST. MARYS BRONCOS 24, DELPHOS MOHAWKS 16 Mohawks 0 0 8 8 - 16 Broncos 8 0 16 0 - 24 FIRST QUARTER SM - Eric Spicer 15 pass from Seth Warniment (Spicer run), 3:02 SECOND QUARTER No Scoring THIRD QUARTER SM - Spicer 81 run (Spicer run), 6:02 SM - Spicer 53 interception return (Cam Agler run), 5:45 MO Collin Will 31 pass from Eric Vogt (Vogt run), :50.2 FOURTH QUARTER MO - Hulihan 8 pass from Vogt (Will pass from Vogt run), 5:45 TEAM STATS Mohawks Broncos First Downs 8 8 Total Yards 113 222 Rushes-Yards 18-30 28-207 Passing Yards 83 15 Comps.-Atts. 11-20 1-4 Intercepted by 0 1 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 0-0 3-25 Punts-Aver. 3-26.3 0-0 INDIVIDUAL MOHAWKS RUSHING: Vogt 7-21, Cole Arroyo 5-6, Troy Schwinnen 5-3, Will 1-0. PASSING: Vogt 11-20-83-1-2. RECEIVING: Will 9-82, Hulihan 1-8, Schwinnen 1-(-)7. BRONCOS RUSHING: Spicer 23-188, Austin Giesige 5-19. PASSING: Warniment 1-3-15-0-1, Spicer 0-1-0-0-0. RECEIVING: Spicer 1-15. ---COLUMBUS GROVE BULLDOGS 12, ST. MARYS RAMS 6 Col. Grove 6 0 0 0 (6) - 12 SM Rams 0 6 0 0 (0) - 6 FIRST QUARTER CG - Jordan Basinger 20 run (run failed), 2:18 SECOND QUARTER SM - Shannon Fowler 2 run (run failed), 3:58 THIRD QUARTER No Scoring FOURTH QUARTER No Scoring FIRST OVERTIME CG - Grant Cassidy 6 run TEAM STATS First Downs Total Yards Rushes-Yards Passing Yards Comps.-Atts. Intercepted by Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Punts-Aver. CG SM 6 11 91 162 23-86 45-144 5 18 1-5 1-1 0 0 1-1 1-0 3-30 3-15 1-32 1-20

INDIVIDUAL COLUMBUS GROVE RUSHING: Basinger 9-49, Lachlan Clymer 10-19, Cassidy 4-18. PASSING: Cassidy 1-6-5-0-0. RECEIVING: Basinger 1-5. RAMS RUSHING: Adam Wicker 13-63, Fowler 17-37, Bo Kuenning 8-33, Ty Howell 4-13, Caleb Ellis 3-(-)2. PASSING: Kuenning 1-1-18-0-0. RECEIVING: Sean Perry 1-16.

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 sbohn@delphosherald.com

PAST & PRESENT

VETERANS

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.

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

NAME

Branch of Military Years Served from to

Phone # (to be used for information questions only - not to be published Please fill out one form for each veteran.

Local harriers move on to regionals at Troy, Tiffin and Youngstown


three in the top 11. Were running with a lot of confidence right now. It helps to really know the course; that is a huge advantage for us, he noted. We have spent the entire season building for this, learning how to run smart and competitive races. The girls are getting better and we;re going to try and make sure were peaking. Now is the time to do so. The Knights finished third (behind St. Henry and Minster) with 104 points in the District 2 race and the Lancers fourth only five points behind. Ask any coach; you want to move on at this time of year. It gives you one more week at least to train and get better at what youre doing, to stay focused, Crestview mentor Mark Bagley explained. We had a game plan, to try and get them in position to advance. That is why we chose this race; we knew that St. Henry and Minster were going to be tough but we felt we had a great chance if we ran well as a team to move on. We have a young team overall, so this is a great accomplishment for these guys. For the Lancer boys, Matt Langdon was particularly pleased with the pack. Bayley Tow has been our No. 1 runner most of the year but hes been sick. He didnt run his best and as he fell back, everyone else stepped up and picked up for him, Langdon noted. Our pack was great we had all seven runners finish between 15th and 40th and that is great depth. With Bayley not feeling his best, we dont have the outstanding runner but we have a lot of good runners. Hopefully, we can continue to improve next week and see if we can duplicate this effort. The Kalida boys were sixth in District 3, the Spencerville boys eighth (District 1) and the Ottoville boys 12th (District 2), On the girls side, the LadyCats just missed fourth (and advancing) by one point (District 1) and the Lady Bulldogs were sixth (District 3). The Lady Knights were eighth and the Lancers ninth (District 3). Ottovilles girls didnt have enough for a team total. However, Jessica Doepker is moving on for the LadyCats after finishing second in the District 1 race (Tiffin), while Lady Bulldog Amber Herron finished third in District 3 and Lady Lancer Kerri Grothaus ended up 16th to advance to Troy. Jessica has been steady all year; thats no surprise after finishing 16th last year at state, Kalida coach Rob Schnipple noted. We didnt have our full team today due to soccer and some injuries and we still just missed advancing. We did our best today and as a coach, Im not disappointed. Alexis Ricker finished 20th for the Lady Bulldogs and coach Jason Jay. We had three girls set personal records today; I thought the course was fast considering the rain. Amber has been strong and a leader for us all season, he remarked. We are a relatively young team, too; most of the roster is made up of freshmen and sophomores. When you face competition like this, it can only make you better, even though you might be done for this year. The Lady Lancers also had one just miss from moving on: Karissa Burns (19th). We had a good race overall and Kerri ran really well. Our times were about where theyd been all year, maybe a little better overall, Langdon added. Actually, the course wasnt too bad; weve run pretty well over here. With six races, we still didnt have to sit around any more than usual. Ottoville mentor Bob Kaple had a mixed result Saturday. My girls all ran well, though we only had four due to lower numbers and soccer. Our numbers will be down for a couple of years, Kaple said. Kara (Hoersten) took 40 seconds off her time this year from last, so she is our most improved runner. They ran relaxed and that is why they ran well. The boys put too much pressure on themselves. I could see it in their faces during the race. It is impossible to run well when you are too tight and not relaxed. Aaron Hefner was the sole Spencerville boy to stay alive, finishing 16th in District 1 (Tiffin). Were young overall, too,

8A The Herald

Monday, October 24, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

Aaron Hellman from St. Johns works to stay ahead of Josh Stephens from Columbus Grove on Saturday during the district cross country meet at Spencerville. Hellman finished the 5K course with a time of 19:26. Also running for St. Johns was Anthony Hale 20:27 (new PR) and in the girls race Teresa Pohlman 30:24 (new PR). Megan Joseph went down with an ankle sprain during the race. By JIM METCALFE Jake Graham and Alex jmetcalfe@delphoShafer were 1-2 for the Bulldog sherald.com boys. That was what we hoped SPENCERVILLE Its for. We like running here and all about advancing to the next we do well here, Bulldog week, no matter what high coach Terry Schnipke noted. school sport you are talking We had the game plan for about. them to stay with the leaders The district cross country for the first 2-2 1/2 miles and races at Spencerville High then take off, every man for School Saturday saw the himself. We chose this disColumbus Grove boys (1st trict, even though we knew if in District 3), Spencerville we moved on, it would be to girls (2nd in District 2) and Youngstown. We dont know Crestview and Lincolnview much about that regional but boys teams earn their way we do know the one at Tiffin to the Regional meet next would have powerhouses like Saturday at Tiffin. Minster and St. Henry. Its betThe Bulldogs advance to the ter to not know the beast than Youngstown Regional, while to know it. the Lady Bearcats advance to Spencerville coach Brian the Tiffin Regional. McMichael saw his unit place

Photo submitted

so this is a learning experience. Its great for Aaron to move on; he ran a good race, McMichael added. For the Lady Knights, their youth had a great race. The girls had a great attitude and effort today against a very tough field. We finished second last week at the NWC meet and I was hoping wed carry some of that momentum over, Bagley added. Still, we ran as well as we could today considering the wet course even though I thought the times were pretty good and the competition. Were pretty young on that side, too, and we keep learning how to run cross country. I am proud of how the girls competed today despite not moving on. St. Johns coach Steve Hellman said it was the end of a frustrating season. Our numbers were a constant struggle and we had injury problems all year; several races, we had no girls racing, he explained. I hoped Megan Joseph could finish top 16 but she sprained an ankle at the 2-mile mark and never finished. We are going to let them heal up and I will encourage them to run track.

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The Herald 9A

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ATTENTION DELPHOS HERALD READERS


HOLIDAY RECIPES
for our special holiday recipe issue and receive
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(419) 695-0015 1-800-589-6950 Fax: (419) 692-7116 Email: sbohn@delphosherald.com 405 N. Main Street Delphos, OH 45833-1598 www.delphosherald.com

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10A The Herald

Monday, October 24, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

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cooled seats, power moonroof!!

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13,494
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13,959

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StateWide StateWide StateWide


16,451 17,980
& cooled seats!! #9931P Only 31,000 miles! Hard to find, versatile!

$ $ 17,998

19,952

#9841A. 1-owner, like new, #9963P. Heated leather, panpassenger, everybody rides!! 41,000 miles, factory warranty!! power moonroof, miles, 4 wheel drive!!! #9810A 1-owner, 4x4, 41,000 leather, only 41,000 mi, like new! roof,push buttonwheels!! & 28,000 heated oramic chrome start, heated new condition, lots of extras!! & cooled seats! cooled seats!! mi, one of a kind - dont miss it!

800-262-3866 or 419-238-0125 www.statewideford.com 1108 West Main Street


MONDAY 9:00 AM - 8:00 PM TUESDAY 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM WEDNESDAY 9:00 AM - 8:00 PM THURSDAY 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM 1108 6:00 Main St., Van Wert, - 3:00 FRIDAY 9:00 AM -WestPM SATURDAY 9:00 AM OH PM

$ 18,995

21,502

$ $ 20,995

21,995

1108 West Main Street $ $ $ 21,995 Van Wert, Ohio $24,995 23,939

21,999

22,885

www.statewideford.com

www.statewideford.com

Ford Lincoln

or 419-238-0125 MONDAY 9:00 AM - 8:00 PM TUESDAY 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM Mon. & PM AM - 8 PM; WEDNESDAY 9:00 AM - 8:00 Wed. 9THURSDAY 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM Tues., Thurs., PM SATURDAY 9:00 AM 3:00 FRIDAY 9:00 AM - 6:00Fri. 9 AM-6 PM; Sat. 9 AM-3- PM PM

800-262-3866 or 419-238-0125 800-262-3866

Van Wert, Ohio

www.delphosherald.com
PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Monday, October 24, 2011

The Herald 1B

CASH IN ON GOLD JEWELRY, STERLING SILVER, COINS AND MORE THIS WEEK IN DELPHOS!
LOCAL RESIDENTS READY TO CASH IN!
International buyers in town this week and ready to stimulate economy!
By David Morgan STAFF WRITER If you have a jewelry box with bling from an old fling or a coffee can full of old coins, you may want to haul it down to the Microtel Inn & Suites this week. The gold and silver markets have not been this strong for over 30 years said Dennis Kouts Ohio Valley Refinery spokesperson. Typically when the U.S. dollar is weak and the economy is flat, gold and silver markets soar. Thats good news if you are sitting on a few gold necklaces or an old class ring says Kouts. Starting tomorrow at 9am and every day this week through Saturday, the Ohio Valley Refinery is setting up a satellite refinery right here in Delphos at the Microtel Inn & Suites. During their 5 day stay, anyone can bring gold, silver, pre-1970 coins and turn them into cash on the spot explains Dennis Kouts. Just about everybody has some amount of gold or silver just lying around collecting dust and this week anybody can sell theirs direct to our refinery. Typically selling direct to a refinery is reserved for larger wholesale customers like jewelry stores, pawn shops and laboratories says Kouts. We are changing how business is done, he explains we want to do business with everybody so we took our business to the streets. Our teams visit various cities around the country hosting 5 day events and allowing the general public to take advantage of our services. The turnout has been overwhelming says Kouts. Usually each day is busier than the previous day. It seems once people come to us and sell something, they are so amazed what an old ring or gold coin is worth, they go home and start digging around for more and telling relatives, friends and neighbors. Its like a feeding frenzy by the third day. People line up with everything from gold jewelry to sterling silver flatware sets to old coins. I think during this bad economy everybody can use extra money, but most people say they are taking advantage of selling direct to our refinery because of the higher prices we pay. During this special event, anyone is welcome to bring all types of gold, silver and platinum to the refinery and turn it in for instant payment. The types of items they will accept include all gold jewelry, gold coins, gold ounces, dental gold, old coins made before 1970 including silver dollars, halves, quarters and dimes, anything marked sterling including flatware sets, tea pots, silver bars, silver ounces and all industrial precious metals. What should you expect if you go to the event to sell your gold and/or silver? Just gather up all gold, silver and platinum in any form. If you are not sure if its gold or silver, bring it in and they will test it for free. When you arrive at the event you will be asked to fill out a simple registration card and will be issued a number. Seating will be available. When your number is called you will be escorted to a table where your items will be examined, tested and sorted. This only takes a few minutes, using their expertise and specialized equipment. Items will be counted and/or weighed. The value of the items will be determined based on up to the minute market prices. Live feeds will be available at the event displaying current market prices of all precious metals. If you choose to sell your items, they will be bagged and tagged Above: Refinery representatives will be on hand starting tomorrow through Saturday to purchase all gold, silver, pre-1970 coins and platinum items. Public welcome! and you will be escorted to the cashier to collect your payment. Waiting time to sell your items may range from just a few minutes to 1 hour, so bring something to read. If you are the owner of a jewelry store, pawn shop, dentist office or a dealer you are encouraged to call ahead to make an appointment with the smelt master to discuss their special dealer programs. They can be reached during Refinery hours at (217) 787-7767. Ohio Valley Refinery will open for business tomorrow from 9am6pm. The event continues every day through Saturday. No appointment is needed for the general public.

INFORMATION
WHO OHIO VALLEY GOLD
& SILVERY REFINERY

WHAT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC


TO SELL THEIR GOLD AND SILVER

WHERE MICROTEL INN & SUITES


480 MOXIE LANE DELPHOS, OH 45833

WHEN OCT 25TH - 29TH


TUESFRI 9AM6PM SATURDAY 9AM4PM

BUYING ALL SILVER AND GOLD JEWELRY

DIRECTIONS 567.765.1500 INFORMATION 217.787.7767

SILVER AND GOLD COIN PRICES UP DURING POOR ECONOMY.

ITEMS OF INTEREST
COINS: All coins made before 1970: silver and gold coins, dollars, halves, quarters, dimes, nickels and pennies. All conditions wanted! VINTAGE GUITARS: Martin, Gibson, Fender, National, Rickenbacker, Gretsch, Mandolins, Banjos and all other musical instruments. WRIST & POCKET WATCHES: Rolex, Tiffany, Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Philippe, Waltham, Swatch, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Ebel, Illinois, Hamilton & all others JEWELRY: Gold, silver, platinum, diamonds, rubies, sapphires, all types of stones and metals, rings, bracelets, necklaces, etc. (including all costume jewelry) WAR MEMORABILIA: Revolutionary War, Civil War, WWI, WWII, etc: swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals, knives, gear, letters.
Local records reveal to our research department that recent vintage guitar sold for $2400.00 and another for $12,000.00 to a collector that will be tied into the event this week via live database feed.

BRAIDED HAIR LARGE CENT UP TO $3,800*

BUFFALO NICKEL UP TO $1,800*

CAPPED BUST HALF DIME UP TO $10,000*

MORGAN SILVER DOLLAR UP TO $100,000*

1797 $1 UP TO $200,000*

1832 CLASSIC HALF CENT UP TO $80,000*

$20 ST. GAUDENS UP TO $6,800*

$5 DRAPED BUST RIGHT LE UP TO $40,000*

FLOWING HAIR STELLA UP TO $125,000*

*This amount depends upon rarity, condition and what collectors are willing to pay

Above: Refinery representatives will be on hand starting tomorrow through Saturday to purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!

E X P R E S S PA S S

NO WAITING

IS TRADING AT ALL TIME HIGHS

GOLD

NOW IS THE TIME TO CASH IN!

GOLD SILVER

A L L J E W E L RY A C C E P T E D
Dont miss your chance of cashing in at these Record High Gold & Silver Prices!

Bring this pass and beat the lines!

E X P R E S S PA S S

2B The Herald

Classifieds
FAMILY OF Violeta Wienken wants to thank Doctors Mueller, Fisher and Buch for their care along with the nurses on 5K and Hospice of St. Ritas. Thanks to Eric & Harter & Schier Funeral home. Thanks to Father Jacob Gordon for his visits and having the Funeral Mass, along with Rita Suever who helped get the mass together. Thanks to parishioners who helped with the meal and family and friends who helped in any way. George Wienken Family
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

Monday, October 24, 2011

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

001 Card Of Thanks

Deadlines: 11:30 a.m. for the next days issue. Saturdays paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday Mondays paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday

040 Services
We accept

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.

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

080 Help Wanted


MATTS HEATING and Cooling is a well estab lished business looking for a full-time Experienced and Professional HVAC Technician. Must have experienced in Installation/ Service and knowledgeable about plumbing. You can fax resume to 419-647-5362/e-mail to billy@watchtv.net./or send to 1000 S. Defiance Trail Spencerville, Ohio 45887.

S
Shop Herald Classifieds for Great Deals

To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 DANCER LOGISTICS JUDE: Runs 1 day at the COOK. PreviFULL-TIME THANKS TO ST. price Services LLC, 900 of $3.00. Gres- ous grill experience helpGARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per word. sel Drive, Delphos, $8.00 minimumful. References requested. Ohio charge. I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS: Ad must be placed in person by 45833 Verify attendance record. the person whose name will appear in the ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. ReguApply in person: lar rates apply Truck Drivers Needed - Ramblers Roost Dedicated Lanes Available 18191A Lincoln Hwy. Modern Equipment - We Middle Point also need long haul, reDRIVER WANTED gional and part-time company drivers We also Driver needed to deliver welcome Owner Opera- papers to local busi tors to apply Health, nesses, newsstand boxes Dental and Vision benefits and carriers in Delphos. offered Qualifications 10-15 hours/week. Valid are a good MVR, Class A drivers license and reliCDL and two years OTR able transportation with inexperience Call Shawn surance required. Applicaat 888-465-6001 ext. 806 tions available at The Delfor details or apply in per- phos Herald office 405 N. Main St., Delphos. son 10am thru 3pm
OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends & most nights. Call Ulm!s Inc. 419-692-3951

DELPHOS HERALD Wanted 080 Help Wanted 080 Help


THE
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

080 Help Wanted


THE VILLAGE of Middle Point is seeking an individual to fill a part time position with the village. Applicant must posses a valid drivers license with a clean driving record. Duties will include: Mowing, snow removal, general maintenance of village property as well as help at the water treatment plant. Interested applicants must submit a resume to the: Village of Middle Point 103 N. Adams St. Middle Point, OH 45863 or drop off in person Tues., Wed,, Thurs., 8am-noon or 1pm-5pm. Resumes will be accepted until November 1, 2011.

270 Auctions

290 Wanted to Buy

501 Misc. for Sale


CENTRAL BOILER outdoor wood furnaces starting at $4995.00. Up to $1,000 Rebate, limited time. (419)358-5342 FOR SALE: Regulation fooseball table $85; Pi lates Performer on stand w /C a r d i o R e b o u n d e r $125; never-used 4 piece ForeCast luggage (black) on wheels $75; baby crib w/mattress $15. Call 419-647-4247

Christmas Auction
Every Saturday at 6pm

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

Cash for Gold


2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899

LARGE VARIETY ALL WELCOME

Porter Auction
19326 Co. Rd. 60 Grover Hill, OH 419-587-3511

SERVICE DIRECTORY
OIL - LUBE FILTER

ervice
$
Only

AT YOUR

300 Household Goods

Classifieds Sell

419 695-0015

Place Your Ad Today

920 Merchandise

Free & Low Price

BED: NEW QUEEN pillow-top mattress set, can deliver $125. Call (260)749-6100.

MANUFACTURING OPPORTUNITIES

27 TV with stand and 4 drawer filing cabinet $25 DELPHOS SELF Storage each. Call 419-453-3055 on Gressel Drive: MaxiFULL SIZE mattress & mum security achieved inbox springs free for the side our fenced facility hauling. P h . with access via your per419-692-5661. sonal gate code. Why settle for less? Phone anytime 419-692-6336.

580 For Rent or Lease

950 Miscellaneous

COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY

22.95*

POHLMAN BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

950 Tree Service

AAP St. Marys Corp. is a leader in the design and manufacture of cast aluminum wheels for OEM automakers. As a subsidiary of Hitachi Metals America, our reputation for high quality products and customer satisfaction has helped us continue to grow and provide our associates with over 23 years of steady employment. Now, our business is growing again, creating the following new employment opportunities: MACHINE REPAIR TECHNICIANS: To perform installation, troubleshooting, and repair of various machinery and equipment. Qualifications must include: At least three (3) years of multi-trade experience--including industrial electrical, mechanical, hydraulics/pneumatics, robotics, and PLCs Working knowledge of precision measuring instruments, gauges, test equipment, and blueprints/schematics High school diploma or equivalent and related vocational training CNC MACHINING SET-UP/OPERATORS: To perform set-ups, tool changes, and operation of CNC lathes, machining centers, and robots; Enters and edits machine programs. Qualifications must include: At least one (1) year of related experience in the set-up and operation of CNC machines Working knowledge of precision measuring instruments, gauges to verify dimensions of finished parts High school diploma or equivalent and related vocational training PRODUCTION OPERATORS: To perform machine operations, handling, inspection, and testing of products. Qualifications must include: Prior manufacturing, production operator experience Commitment to teamwork and continuous improvement High school diploma or equivalent In return for your expertise, AAP offers a competitive salary plus profit-sharing and excellent fringe benefits--including medical, dental, life, vision, and disability insurance, 401(k) retirement savings plan with Company matching, paid vacation, paid holidays, and more. If youre looking for a career opportunity with a growing company, then we want to hear from you. Please send your qualifications with salary history to:

590 House For Rent


803 S. Washington St, Delphos. 3 BDRM, Unfurnished, attached 2 car garage. $500/mo. plus deposit. Call 419-647-6271 BRICK RANCH House 7474 Ridge Rd. 4 BDRM, Elida School District. In the country. 419-303-0009, 567-204-1037 Deposit and references

FLANAGANS CAR CARE


816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2

*up to 5 quarts oil

TEMANS
OUR TREE SERVICE Trimming Topping Thinning
Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973

Mark Pohlman

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

950 Car Care

950 Construction

950 Lawn Care

419-692-7261
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

SPEARS
LAWN CARE
Total Lawncare & Snow Removal
21 Years Experience Insured

Geise
Transmission, Inc.
automatic transmission standard transmission differentials transfer case brakes & tune up
2 miles north of Ottoville

POHLMAN POURED
CONCRETE WALLS
Residential & Commercial Agricultural Needs All Concrete Work

Commercial & Residential

Mark Pohlman

419-453-3620

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

www.delphosherald.com

The Delphos Herald 419-695-0015

LAWN MOWING FERTILIZATION WEED CONTROL PROGRAMS LAWN AERATION FALL CLEANUP MULCHING & MULCH DELIVERY SHRUB INSTALLATION, TRIMMING & REMOVAL
Lindell Spears

Find A Repairman To fix It

Is It Broken?
In The Service Directory
In

600 Apts. for Rent


1 BEDROOM upstairs apartment includes refrigerator & range, electric heat. Located at 387 W. Third, Ottoville. Rent $375 plus security deposit. 419-453-3956. 1BR APT for rent, appliances, electric heat, laundry room, No pets. $400/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Jefferson. 419-852-0833. 2 BR unit. Ref., stove, water included. Quiet street $415/mo. & deposit. Immediate possession. (419)203-6810 420 S. Canal 2 BR, $400/mo. Includes water. Call (419)996-9870. ONE BDRM Apt., 537 W. Third St., Delphos. $325/mo. Call 419-692-2184 or 419-204-5924

419-695-8516

The Delphos Herald

TEST DRIVE THE NEW VOLT TODAY


The Volt is an electric vehicle that offers a total driving range of up to 379 miles, based on EPA estimates. With the Volt an individual can drive gas- and tailpipe-emissions-free using a full charge of electricity for the first 35 miles of their commute. When the Volts battery runs low, a gas-powered engine/generator seamlessly operates to extend the driving range another 344 miles on a full tank. Not only can consumers run errands around town but they can also take the Volt on extended trips or vacations without having to worry about charging the battery.

AAP St. Marys Corporation 1100 McKinley Road St. Marys, Ohio 45885 Attention: Human Resource-DH

RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.

620 Duplex For Rent


321 E. Cleveland St., 1 BDRM, Refrigerator/Stove $400/mo. and deposit. No pets, No-smoking. Leave message 419-692-6478

www.raabeford.com
7088 2010 LINCOLN MKS Lincoln Certified! (6yr 100K mi) 4 Dr, 3.7L, AWD, black, 18K mi .................... $36,949 7057 2010 LINCOLN MKZ Lincoln Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.) AWD, htd & a/c leather, moonroof, navi, B/U cam, red, 23K mi. ... $31,915 6990 2007 FORD MUSTANG SHELBY GT 500 500HP, 6 speed, one owner, white, with red stripes, 20K mi. ...................... $30,900 7063 2010 FORD TAURUS SEL Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4dr sdn, fwd, black, 26K mi ........................... $24,438 7067 2010 FORD TAURUS SE Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4dr sdn, FWD, black, 16K mi ......................... $21,596 7065 2008 LINCOLN MKZ Lincoln Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. sdn, FWD, black, 37K mi ................. $20,884 7072 2008 FORD TAURUS X LTD Ford Certified!(6 yr/100K mi.) 4 DR, FWD, dark Blue, 34K mi......................... $20,754 7080 2009 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER Ford Certified! (6yr. 100K mi), 4 Dr Sdn, FWD, silver mist, 11K mi ................ $19,959 6993 2010 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. , FWD, smokestone, 13K ....................... $18,900 7056 2009 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. sdn., FWD, red, 38K mi.......................... $17,900 6970 2008 CADILLAC DTS 4 dr., loaded, bluetooth, full power, white pearl, 51K mi................................. $17,900 7097 2009 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER 4dr sdn, FWD, white suede, 27K mi .................................................................. $17,897 7103 2010 MERCURY MILAN SDN, 4 dr., FWD, red, 25K mi ............................................................................. $16,967 7048 2010 FORD FUSION SE Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. sdn., FWD, red, 24K mi.......................... $16,900 7040 2006 CADILLAC STS 4 DR leather/Onstar/V6, plum, 44K mi. ............................................................. $16,710 7011 2008 FORD MUSTANG Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.),V6, Shaker 1000, hoodscoop, spoiler, pewter, 47K mi . $15,955 7081 2008 FORDFOCUS SES Ford Certified! (6yr. 100k mi), 4dr SDN, silver, 10K mi.................................... $15,936 7050 2008 MERCURY MILAN 4 dr. sdn., FWD, vapor silver, 28mpg, 42K mi. ................................................ $14,947 6983A 2007 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE SE 3 dr. coupe SE, metallic orange, 76K mi.......................................................... $13,922 7004A 2005 TOYOTA AVALON XLS 4 DR sdn, leather, moonroof, alloy wheels, AT, seafoam green, 85K mi ....... $13,900 7054 2006 FORD MUSTANG 2 dr. cpe, spoiler,trac.cont., fog lights light green, 50K mi............................. $12,900 7086 2008 FORD FOCUS Ford Certified! 4 dr. sdn., vapor silver, 58K mi ............................................... $11,900 7012 2007 MERCURY GR. MARQUIS Ford Certified! (6 yr./100K mi.), 4 dr. sdn, GS, gold, 38K mi. ......................... $11,900 7029A 2009 CHEVROLET AVEO 4DR LT, black, 34 mpg highway, 21K mi. ............................................................. $9,900 6969A 2005 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN GLS, 2.0, 4 dr. Sedan, Silver. ................................................................................ $8,552 7085 2004 FORD TAURUS SES, 4 dr. sdn. gold ash met., 80K mi.................................................................. $6,907
6955AA1989 CADILLAC ALLANTE COUPE

PRE-OWNED CARS

751 Resort & Vac. Property


SPEND THE winter in Paradise (Naples, FL). 2 BR, 2 BA condo. For details (419)692-2709.

IMPALA TRUCKLOAD SALE


NADA retail $18,775 6 AVAILABLE STARTING AT

BIG SAVINGS
NADA retail $20,700 9 AVAILABLE STARTING AT NADA retail $19,150 4 AVAILABLE STARTING AT

800 House For Sale


LAND CONTRACT or Short term Rent to own homes. Several available. Addresses and pictures at www.creativehomebuyingsolutions.com. 419-586-8220

2010 IMPALA 2011 IMPALA LT 2011 IMPALA LS

810 Parts/Acc.

Auto Repairs/

13,750 14,725 13,900


$ $
2011 MALIBU LT
NADA retail $20,100 4 AVAILABLE STARTING AT

Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist


Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima

15,325

7078 2000 FORD TAURUS 7069 1996 MERCURY SABLE LS 7104 2005 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS

Convertible, clean carfax, all books & service records, car cover, red, 68K.. $6,000 4 dr sdn. SE, tan, 126K mi. ................................................................................... $3,697 4 dr., rose mist, 81K mi. ........................................................................................ $3,500 4 dr. sdn, gold ash, 28K mi ............................................................................ $XX,XXX

1-800-589-6830

PRE-OWNED TRUCKS - SUV - VANS


7082 2010 LINCOLN MKX 7074 2008 FORD F350 LARIAT S.D. 7096 2008 FORD F-150 7037 2010 FORD FLEX 7100 2006 FORD EXPEDITION 6988A 2008 FORD EDGE 7099 2009 FORD FLEX 7060 2008 FORD EDGE LTD 7039 2005 FORD SUPER DUTY F250 7091 2010 FORD TRANSIT CONNECT 7061 2007 JEEP WRANGLER 7055 2008 FORD ESCAPE 7079A 2004 FORD F-150 7095 2008 FORD F-150 6999A 2008 FORD ESCAPE 7052 2001 FORD EXCURSION 7025A 2001 FORD RANGER 7101 2004 FORD EXPLORER
Lincoln Certified! (6yr. 100K mi), AWD, 4dr, SUV, cinnamon, 27K Mi ............ $35,937 6.4L, Crewcab, DVD, Navi, Leather, Brown/Tan, 122K mi ............................... $31,994 Supercrew, 4x4 style, arz beige, 29K mi........................................................... $26,996 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr., SEL, FWD, red, 28K mi ......................... $24,847 4 dr., 4WD, 48K mi ............................................................................................. $24,445 Ford Certified!(6 yr/100K mi.) 4 dr., FWD, SEL, silver, 47K mi........................ $21,929 4 dr., FWD,SE, black, 32K mi ............................................................................ $21,532 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr., FWD, black ............................................ $21,358 Crew cab, 4x4, leather, moonroof, DVD, white, 107K mi................................. $20,900 Ford Certified!(6 yr/100K mi.) 4 dr., wgn, XLT, red, 31K mi. ........................... $19,961 4 dr, FWD, unlim. X, tan,electronic stability control, 72K mi. ....................... $17,606 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.), 4 dr. wagon., grey, 51K mi. ............................ $17,294 Supercab 4x2 ST, red, 35K mi............................................................................ $15,988 Reg. Cab, 4x2 style, white, 44K mi.................................................................... $14,995 Ford Certified! (6 yr/100K mi.) .......................................................................... $13,685 4 dr. Utility, V10, 4WD, 3rd row seating, blue, 96K mi. ................................... $10,415 Supercab 4x4 2D, black, 114K mi......................................................................... $9,958 4 dr., 4WD, XLT, pewter, 96K mi ........................................................................... $8,905

840 Mobile Homes


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

PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
2010 Chevrolet Cobalt 11E50................ 13,500 2008 Kia Spectra 5SX 68K mi...................... $9,950 2008 Chevy Impala 29K mi............................ $15,900 2008 Pontiac G6 3 available........................ from$13,900 2008 Pontiac G5 11E55........................................ $11,900 2007 Buick Lucerne CX 43K mi. ........ $15,900 2007 Chevrolet Malibu 11E51 ............... $12,900 2006 Buick Lucerne CXL only 48K mi.$14,995 2005 Pontiac GTO Coupe G64A...... $14,900 2005 Pontiac Grand Prix GT 11F60 ....... $9,950 2004 Mustang Convertible H85A. $10,700 2003 Buick LeSabre Custom H101$8,550 2000 Pontiac Gr. Prix GT 93K ................ $6,995

CARS

2008 Pontiac Torrent #I104...................... $17,900 2008 Chevy Equinox LS ....................... $17,900 2008 Buick Enclave CXL 11H89 ....... $30,400 2007 Chevy Suburban LT Red ......... $19,500 2007 Chevy Trailblazer LS Black . $14,795

890 Autos for Sale

TRUCKS

2010 Chevy Equinox 19K mi....................... $22,500 2003 Olds Silhouette 11D43 ........................... $8,750
Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.

SUVs

2010 Chevy HHR LT 11D36 .......................... 14,875 2010 Chevrolet Colorado 11E48...... $23,900 2008 Dodge Ram Quad cab 4x4......................... $23,500 2007 Chevy Silverado Crew, LTZ Z71..... $21,200 2007 Chevy HHR #G42A...................................... $11,500 2006 Chevy Silverado Crew, 2 whl. drive$19,600 2005 Chev Silverado 3/4 ton pickup, #F66 $13,900 1995 Chevrolet K1500 11B16A ................... $3,975

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.

64

95
plus parts & tax

VANS

Kevin Lindeman

Dave Wilgus

Edward Ditmyer

Craig Coppler

Where You Come in a Customer & Leave a Friend.

Service/Parts/Bodyshop: M-7:30-8:00, T-F - 7:30-6:00, Sat. - 9:00-2:00 Sat. Service: No Appt. Oil Changes As time allows per service hours Sales - M - 8:00-8:00, T-F - 8:00-6:00, Sat. - 9:00-2:30

FORD-LINCOLN
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
M 7:30-8 ; T.-F. 7:30-6:00; Sat. 9-2

RAABE
419-692-0055

www.raabeford.com

CHEVROLET BUICK
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com

Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00

FORD, LINCOLN, INC.


419-692-0055 800-589-7876

RAABE
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos

Over 85 years serving you!

IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015

www.raabeford.com

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, October 24, 2011

The Herald 3B

Tomorrows Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
Tuesday, OcT. 25, 2011 Affiliating with special-interest groups could produce some unique advantages for you in the year ahead. In all likelihood, they will offer you opportunities that most normal channels wouldnt be able to provide. scORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -In order to use your imagination to visualize successful outcomes, youll have to wipe out all pessimistic thoughts that attempt to disrupt your positive-thinking processes. saGITTaRIus (Nov. 23-dec. 21) -- Its okay to be a dreamer, as long as youre a realistic dreamer. Conjure up some logical steps and procedures thatll get you what you want to achieve. caPRIcORN (dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- When it comes to a competitive situation in which youre involved, you have two big benefits going for you. One is your persistence, and the other is the crowd rooting for you. aQuaRIus (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Use the same strategy once again that brought you a recent victory. Theres no reason in the world why you cant be successful with it in a similar situation. PIsces (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Be a joiner, because itll be some kind of joint endeavor that is likely to hold the greatest promise for you. Expand your efforts to include as many people as possible. aRIes (March 21-april 19) -In order to make sure a partnership situation works out well, each party must be prepared to contribute to the effort. Stop worrying about how much the other is doing, and do your part. TauRus (april 20-May 20) -- Your earning possibilities will be proportionate to your contribution. If you want to make more money, you need to figure out what you can do to bring this about. GeMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Dont let slip any chance to further enhance a relationship thats extremely important to you. Seize with alacrity anything that can fortify what you already have going. caNceR (June 21-July 22) -- Youll never be better equipped than you are at present to finalize a tedious project that has been a prolonged source of irritation. Get that unpleasant task out of the way once and for all. LeO (July 23-aug. 22) -- Its possible that youll find yourself in a unique position to convey some critical information to the right people. Take advantage of what may never happen again. VIRGO (aug. 23-sept. 22) -This may be one of those days when you wont be looking for anything special when you go shopping, but something quite unique that youll love at first sight will find you. LIBRa (sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Its important to find the right key thatll motivate others to take a close look at a project or idea youre eager to promote. Come up with a material or emotional trigger to put the posteriors in the seats. WedNesday, OcT. 26, 2011 That bread you cast on the waters in hopes of drawing good things to you and your loved ones will come back to you thrice over in coming months. Those who believe in you will do what they can to help further your cause. scORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You dont want to be wasteful or foolish with any of your possessions or resources. You may have to say no to someone who is a friend but is known to have trouble handling funds. saGITTaRIus (Nov. 23-dec. 21) -- Should you start to lose your position in a partnership arrangement, its time to bow out. Once it becomes one-sided, it will be valueless. caPRIcORN (dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Theres a chance that an endeavor that has been rather fortunate for you is now starting to lose some of its luster. When its promise begins to outweigh what it can deliver, its time to call it quits. aQuaRIus (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- If you start searching for faults in others, others will suddenly examine you closely, as well. When dealing with friends or family, more tolerance and understanding is required. PIsces (Feb. 20-March 20) -Taking charge of a situation that is beginning to flounder is clearly the best thing to do, but carrying things to extremes is asking for more trouble. Recognize the difference. aRIes (March 21-april 19) -- If you think you can pick apart another persons opinion and not be challenged, youre in for a big surprise. Youd be smart to simply accept what others have to say. TauRus (april 20-May 20) -Dont leave something in the hands of another that, if handled poorly, could cost you a bundle of money. Indifference to this matter will have you paying the proverbial piper. GeMINI (May 21-June 20) -More strain than usual could arise in a valued relationship over an issue that each party believes affects him or her personally. Both of you will be more protective than cooperative. caNceR (June 21-July 22) -- Unless you have a good attitude about your work, it isnt likely youll do a good job. The end result of an assignment you resent doing will reflect your malice. LeO (July 23-aug. 22) -- Instead of trying to be the center of attention or making sure the spotlights centered on you, relax and let your friends showboat a bit. They will like you more if you give them a chance to strut their stuff. VIRGO (aug. 23-sept. 22) -- If everything turns out great, you could be the first one to step up and take a bow. Conversely, if things go wrong, youre likely to be the first one pointing a finger. LIBRa (sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Do not embellish the facts about what youve accomplished recently just because youre in the presence of a known achiever. Its likely to produce the opposite impression of the one youd like to make.
cOPyRIGHT 2011 uNITed FeaTuRe syNdIcaTe, INc.

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For kids, few holidays are more anticipated than Halloween. The chance to dress up in costume and patrol the neighborhood with friends while collecting treats is the highlight of many a childs autumn. For parents, anticipation is replaced by anxiety. While kids are out trick-or-treating, parents may be home or at work hoping their kids are safe and sound. Because Halloween is so popular among kids, its hard for parents to forbid trick-or-treating. But parents should instruct kids on the following tips to ensure this Halloween is as safe as it is fun. * Strangers homes are off limits. Make sure kids know they should never enter the home of a stranger, no matter how friendly or welcoming that stranger may seem. * Theres no going it alone. Kids should not be permitted to go out alone. When trick-or-treating, kids should always be accompanied not only by their friends, but there must be at least one adult chaperone present at all times. Parents should get together several weeks before Halloween to determine who will chaperone, where kids will be trick-or-treating and during what hours.

Trick or Treating Safety Tips

14620 Landeck Rd. - 419-692-0833

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* Stay close to home. Kids should stay in their own neighborhood and only visit homes of neighbors they know. Advise kids to steer clear of homes whose doors are hidden from street view. Chaperones should accompany kids to the front door if visibility from the street is poor. * Choose safe costumes. Kids should wear costumes made of light colored material. If a child insists on a favorite costume that uses largely dark material, attach reflective tape to the costume so your favorite reveler is easily visible to motorists during twilight and nighttime hours when its not always easy for drivers to see. * No toy guns. Toy guns are just asking for trouble, as many of todays replicas are easily confused with the real thing. Play it safe and choose costumes that arent accessorized with toy guns. * Bring a flashlight along. Night falls quickly in late October, so kids and chaperones alike should carry a flashlight to improve their visibility and make them more visible to passing motorists. * Stick to the sidewalks. Trick-or-treaters should stick to the sidewalks and always cross the street at corners. Dont walk in the street, and never walk

between parked cars when crossing the street, as its especially difficult for motorists to anticipate pedestrians walking or running from behind parked cars into the street. * Be wary of masks. Many masks restrict a childs vision, so look for one that provides sufficient visibility. If a childs favorite mask is low on visibility, make children agree to remove their mask when crossing the street. Parents understandably worry when kids go trickor-treating. But a few simple safety lessons shared with children can ensure everyone gets home safe.

safety

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207 N. State St. Delphos, OH

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Lynn R. Metzger Matthew L. Metzger Martin R. Hopkins


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Personal Business 1337 North Cable Road Lima, Ohio 45805 419-225-6067 Fax: 419-225-6105 www.metzgerfinancialservices.com

Metzger Financial Services

PLUMBING HEATING AIR CONDITIONING WEIL-MCLAIN BOILERS SEWER CAMERA CERTIFIED BACKFLOW TESTING PORTABLE RESTROOM RENTALS (handicap available) SEPTIC CLEANING & INSTALLATION WATER TREATMENT HYDRO JETTING SEWER DRAIN CLEANING

2060 North Cable Road, Lima, Ohio 45805 (419) 221-1400 Fax (419) 221-1470

Jeff(419)222-6003 Thiery Mon-Fri. 7:00-6:00 (419) 222-6003

Jeff Thiery

SAT. 8:00-1:00 Mon. - Fri. 7:00-6:00 Sat. 8:00-1:00

Pumpkin Cake Donuts Pumpkin Pie Hard Dip Ice Kreme Pumpkin Muffins Pumpkin Cookies
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.

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Clock N. Cable Rd. 927 Tower Plaza 927 N. Cable Rd. Lima, OH 45805

Clock Tower Plaza

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safe dry cleaning

Clock Tower Plaza 927 N. Cable Rd. Lima, OH 45805