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Legendary Tar Heel coach dies,

p6

Spongebob unseats Sniper


at box office, p4

DELPHOS

HERALD

The

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

Finance
Committee
meets today

The Delphos City


Council Finance Committee
will me at 7 p.m. today to
review the 2015 Budget.
All members of council
were invited to attend.
The meeting is
open to the public.

Correction

In the Jan. 31 story on


page 1 about the Delphos
hourly workers returning to
full time, a quote attributed to Councilman Josh
Gillespie should have read:
Salary is salary and I dont
understand why we are
paying comp time to salaried employees... At most
places, overtime is expected
from salaried employees;
its part of their job.

Sports
TODAY
Girls Basketball
Fort Jennings at
Lincolnview, 6 p.m.
TUESDAY
Boys Basketball
Lincolnview at Lima
Temple Christian, 6 p.m.
Columbus Grove
at Pandora-Gilboa
(PCL), 6 p.m.
Girls Basketball
Elida at Parkway, 6 p.m.
Holgate at Kalida, 6 p.m.
Bryan at Van Wert, 6 p.m.
Celina at
Crestview, 6 p.m.
Continental at
Wayne Trace, 6 p.m.
Spencerville at New
Bremen (V only), 7 p.m.
Wrestling
St. Johns and
Parkway at Spencerville
tri (Old Gym), 5 p.m.
O-G and Allen East at
Cory-Rawson, 6 p.m.
THURSDAY
Girls Basketball
Spencerville at
Jefferson (NWC), 6 p.m.
Versailles at St.
Johns (MAC), 6 p.m.
Ada at Lincolnview
(NWC), 6 p.m.
Elida at O-G
(WBL), 6 p.m.
Bluffton at Columbus
Grove (NWC), 6 p.m.
Defiance at Van
Wert (WBL), 6 p.m.
Allen East at Crestview
(NWC), 6 p.m.
Parkway at St. Henry
(MAC), 6 p.m.
Wayne Trace at
Tinora, 6 p.m.
Arcadia at Leipsic
(BVC), 6 p.m.
Pandora-Gilboa at
Hardin Northern, 6 p.m.
Wrestling
Paulding County Meet at
Paulding, 6 p.m.

Forecast

Cloudy today.
Highs in the
upper 20s.
Partly cloudy
tonight.
Lows 10
to 15. See page 2.

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

Vol. 145 No. 168

Delphos, Ohio

Toledo area workers join oil refineries strike

Upfront

Index

Monday, February 9, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

75 daily

OREGON (AP) Workers in


northwest Ohio have joined the first
nationwide strike at U.S. oil refineries
since 1980.
The Blade newspaper of Toledo
reported that some 100 BP-Husky
Toledo refinery workers began picketing at midnight Sunday outside the
plant in Oregon, Ohio. A local union
official said Saturday night that some
350 workers would be on strike and
planned to have picketing around the
clock.
Theyre discouraged that the
strike is happening, bu they under-

stand why it has to happen, said


Bryan Sidel, financial secretary of
the local.
The United Steelworkers union
earlier notified BP Plc. that workers
at refineries in Ohio and Indiana
would join a walkout that began Feb.
1 at nine other refineries.
A BP spokesman said the company
expects to continue operating with
replacement workers and doesnt
expect a significant effect on production.
The strike began after steelworkers said that negotiations with Shell

vides good wages while giving management the flexibility it needs to


remain competitive.
BPs plant in Whiting, Indiana, has
about 1,860 employees, more than
1,000 represented by the steelworkers. BPs Toledo refinery in Ohio,
which it owns 50-50 with Canadas
Husky Energy, has some 600 workers
total.
The plants will be staffed by
replacements including retirees and
former front-line workers who now
hold salaried jobs, Dean said.

Museum celebrates Mardi Gras style


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS The sound of Jazz and beads
galore filled the second floor of the Delphos Postal
Museum for its fourth annual Gala Sunday evening.
More than 75 guests enjoyed the music, food
and fellowship for the eve Mardi Gras-themed
event. Museum Director Gary Levitt was pleased
so many support his passion and one of only three
museums dedicated to postal history in the United
States.
Im glad so many find this endeavor important
and something they want to support, Levitt said.
We are looking forward to our bus trip in October.
The first bus filled in less than 48 hours and we
have about 20 seats remaining on the second.
Levitt has also been busy with maintenance
work on his historic building that houses postal
treasures.
We havent really added anything new the
exhibits this year. We did double our storage with
an addition, Levitt said.
Levitt said the most exciting new addition cant
be seen.
We are starting a travel/tourism bureau with
the support of the Allen and Van Wert County
Convention and Visitor bureaus, he said. We will
have a core committee retreat on that next weekend
and hopefully get that up and running as soon as
possible.
Fundraising new projects will begin this year.
Two exhibits were lost when the museum moved
from the basement of the post office to its current
location. The World War II and Holocaust exhibits
were created using the walls for murals and other
parts of the offerings that couldnt travel with the
artifacts.

Kim Honigford, left, and Rick Wittler enjoy the atmosphere at the fourth annual Delphos
Museum of Postal History Gala Sunday evening. Smooth Jazz filled the air as museum supporters
celebrated another year. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
Wed really like to put those back together,
Levitt said. They were very important pieces of
the museum when it was at the post office and they
need to be included.
The second floor of the museum is also available
for rent. Wedding receptions, a prom, bridal show-

Getting to know ...

ers and more have already been held in the space


that can accommodate 200 with round table seating
and nearly 400 with theater seating.
Volunteers are also needed.

Tracey

... An Angel Foundation


wish coordinator
VAN WERT Deb Tracey has learned a lot about individuals who desire one last wish during their time struggling with a terminal disease. The most profound thing,
however, is that those moments become a celebration of
life for those individuals and those surrounding them.
Tracey, who assists in coordinating last-wish granting for
the Angel Foundation, said that the variety of requests
from those who have one last wish is as varied and unique
as the person requesting them.
Wishes have ranged from many trips to Florida or
Arizona, to a wish from an elderly lady who wanted to
go to New York City and a couple who still wanted to get
married.
We put together that wedding in Celina in three weeks
time, recalled Tracey. That included invitations and
everything.
See WISH, page 12

See MUSEUM, page 9

Tebow Foundation
sponsors nationwide proms
BY STEPHANIE GROVES
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com

BY JIM LANGHAM
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

2
3
4
5
6-8
10
11
12

Oil Co. had broken down. Shell is


negotiating the national contract for
other oil companies.
The union has said workers want
better health care benefits and limits
on the use of contractors to replace
union members in maintenance jobs.
She said wages are not an issue.
BP is disappointed that USW
leadership decided to call a strike
at both the Whiting Refinery and
BP-Husky Toledo Refinery, said BP
spokesman Scott Dean by email. He
said BP remained at the negotiating
table and wanted a deal that pro-

LIMA In conjunction with the Tim


Tebow Foundation, The Lima First Assembly
of God Church will be sponsoring a Night to
Shine prom, a nationwide
event that will take place
simultaneously at participating churches across the
country for individuals
with disabilities aged 16-21
from 6-9 p.m. on Friday.
Allen County Board
of
Developmental
Disabilities
Early
Intervention Specialist
Rachel Staley explained that all young adults
from any of the surrounding communities
with a disability close to the 16-21-year-old
age range can register for the prom.
The whole evening is for all the kids to
shine, she said with passion. We are rolling
out the red carpet for each attendee, complete
with the paparazzi, limo rides and tiaras and
crowns.
Staley said right now, there are 63 kids
registered and there can be up to 75 attending
the event.
Kids are coming from all over the surrounding areas, Staley said. One child is
traveling from Urbana for the special night.
She said they have also invited all the parents to attend the prom.
A lot of them are very excited and it will
provide them an opportunity to be a part of the
young adults special night as well as network
with other parents, she said enthusiastically.
Its been exciting. We are excited for the
community, kids and the love of our church.
Staley and her husband, Cameron, members of the church, first got the idea through
the Tim Tebow Foundations Facebook page,
where up to 50 churches were invited to sign
up online. They spoke with the churchs
pastor, Randy Davis, who was on board with

hosting the event and then the Staleys excitedly moved forward with filing a letter of
intent with the foundation.
Its our churchs mission of reaching
upward and outward, Staley explained. We
were one of 200 churches in the country
selected and in December we were notified
by the foundation. It is an
honor to be selected.
Staley said they had to
write a budget encompassing everything they would
need to host the event. In
turn, the foundation sent
them $8,500 and other
supplies.
The
community,
church and parents have
embraced this event donating time and money
to make this special night possible, Staley
explained. We have a company donating
their time and food for the catered dinner and
another for the makeup and hair styling.
Staley said the foundation sent enough
party favors, water bottles and wristbands for
each attendee.
Before the prom is over, we will have
a 5x7 photo of each of them developed and
framed for them to take home, she detailed.
Staley said the Tim Tebow Foundations
mission is one of faith, hope and love and
they want to offer kids a brighter day in their
darkest hour of need.
We had a video conference call with
Tim, where we heard and saw how much
passion he has for the event, she said. After
the prom, we will submit a video and 20 of
our best photos which will be difficult to
choose to the foundation.
The nationwide event is a celebration of
the foundations five-year anniversary and
their mission.
They already have a wait list of churches
and theres a chance it may turn into something more, Staley said.
To register for the event online visit limafirst.com or call the church at 419-229-5601.

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, February 9, 2015

For The Record

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
Delphos Public School Superintendent
Kevin Wolfe has been at the helm since
August and reports that everything has
been good. We have a great community, staff and student body, Wolfe said.
Everybody has been working diligently
to keep up with all the challenges.
25 Years Ago 1990
Jefferson Middle School initiated
a weekly report card program, possibly the first of its kind in the nation.
Joyce Epstein, director of middle grades
program at Center for Research of
Elementary and Middle Schools, John
Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.,
said I wouldnt be surprised if this is
the first such program in the nation.
St. Johns wrestlers closed out their
home season with a 47-12 win over
Lincolnview Wednesday before a
Parents Night crowd. Kevin Wieging
of St. Johns beat Don Stemen, Mike
Martin edged Tom Thompson, Russ
Noonan downed Chad Martin and
Nathan Wannemacher pinned Tony
West.
Parents Association for Catholic
Education donated $500 to St. Johns
School Wednesday night. The association is an organization of Van Wert
parents whose children attend St. Johns
schools in grades seven through 12. Two
students, Erin Shelby, a seventh-grader,
and Andy McMahon, an eighth-grader,
presented the check to St. Johns pas-

tor and school superintendent the Rev.


James Peiffer.
50 Years Ago 1965
Delphos Country Club will hold its
annual Valentine party with a buffet dinner and card party Feb. 14 at the clubhouse. A buffet dinner will be served at
6:30 p.m. following a social hour. The
dinner will be prepared and served by
the club manager, Richard Miller, and
his staff. Reservations for the dinner can
be made with either Mrs. Carl Birkmeier
or Jerome Schmidt.
Delphos St. Johns 8th-grade cagers
defeated the Little Green of Ottoville
Sunday, 41-24, in a game played in St.
Johns gym. Jack Westrich contributed
12 points to the win and Dave Ditto
9. Ottovilles Langhals shared scoring
honors with Westrich with 12 markers.
Barney Altman is coach of the local
8th graders.-Approximately 40 members
of the Ottoville Altar Rosary Society
attended a regular meeting of the organization recently in the parish hall. Mrs.
Philip Schimmoeller, president, presided. It was decided to hold a card party
for the public Feb. 28 with the following committee to serve: Mrs. Donald
Warniment and Mrs. Ralph Brinkman;
co-chairmen; Mrs. Ray Miller, Mrs.
Aloys Wieging, Mrs. Leo Deitering,
Mrs. Ray Siebeneck, Mrs. Roger
Schimmoeller, Mrs. Bruno Miller, Mrs.
Anthony Klima and the officers.
75 Years Ago 1940

The sophomore, junior and senior


classes of Fort Jennings High School
will present one-act plays Sunday evening in the high school auditorium. The
cast consists of Helen Wannemacher,
Dolores Hellman, Betty Calvelage,
Ralph Schramm, Arthur Rose, John
Geise, Donald VonLehmden, Pauline
Ricker, Elmer VonLehmden, Mary
Margaret Wueller, Lucile Suever,
Harold Krietemeyer, Rosemary Sadler,
Mildred Gerker, Roman Wannemacher,
Joan Meyer, Dorothy Minning, Franklin
Kleman, Ruth Wreede, Milton Nichols,
Eleanor Ostendorf, Paul Wildenhaus and
Norman Fisher.
The two local junior high teams
met on the hardwood at Jefferson
Wednesday afternoon with the Wildcat
Kittens downing St. Johns by a count
of 15 to 7. Both teams were fairly evenly matched with Eugene Wreede of the
Jefferson five making the difference in
the offensive margin of the two teams by
virtue of his four field goals.
Arrangements for the basket dinner
to be served at the Presbyterian Church
Sunday were discussed Wednesday
afternoon when the members of the
Presbyterian Aid Society convened at
the church for their monthly session.
The dinner will follow the regular morning service and is being held so that
parishioners may become acquainted
with their new minister, Rev. Mark
Andrews.

TODAY IN HISTORY

Associated Press

Today is Monday, Feb. 9, the 40th day of 2015. There are


325 days left in the year.
Todays Highlight in History:
On Feb. 9, 1870, the U.S. Weather Bureau was established.
On this date:
In 1773, the ninth president of the United States, William
Henry Harrison, was born in Charles City County, Virginia.
In 1825, the House of Representatives elected John Quincy Adams
president after no candidate received a majority of electoral votes.
In 1861, Jefferson Davis was elected provisional president
of the Confederate States of America at a congress held in
Montgomery, Alabama.
In 1942, the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff held its first formal
meeting to coordinate military strategy during World War II.
Daylight-saving War Time went into effect in the United
States, with clocks turned one hour forward.
In 1943, the World War II battle of Guadalcanal in the southwest Pacific ended with an Allied victory over Japanese forces.
In 1950, in a speech in Wheeling, West Virginia, Sen.
Joseph McCarthy, R-Wis., charged the State Department was
riddled with Communists.
In 1960, Adolph Coors Co. chairman Adolph Coors III,
44, was shot to death in suburban Denver during a botched
kidnapping attempt. (The man who killed him, Joseph Corbett,

Jr., served 19 years in prison.)


In 1964, The Beatles made their first live American television appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show, broadcast from
New York by CBS.
In 1971, a magnitude 6.6 earthquake in Californias San
Fernando Valley claimed 65 lives. The crew of Apollo 14
returned to Earth after mans third landing on the moon.
In 1984, Soviet leader Yuri V. Andropov, 69, died 15
months after succeeding Leonid Brezhnev; he was followed
by Konstantin U. Chernenko.
In 1995, former Sen. J. William Fulbright, D-Ark., died in
Washington at age 89.
In 2002, Britains Princess Margaret, sister of Queen
Elizabeth II, died in London at age 71.
Ten years ago: Hewlett-Packard Co. chief executive Carly
Fiorina was forced out by board members, ending her nearly six-year reign. A new postage stamp honoring President
Ronald Reagan was issued in ceremonies across the country.
Five years ago: Appealing for bipartisanship, President
Barack Obama sat down with Democrats and Republicans
to spur cooperation on job creation, deficit reduction and
health care overhaul. First lady Michelle Obama launched
her Lets Move! campaign against childhood obesity. Iran
began enriching uranium to a higher level over the vociferous
objections of the U.S. and its allies. Fred Morrison, credited
with inventing the Frisbee, died in Monroe, Utah, at age 90.

Monday, February 9

5:00pM

open HOUSE
houSe
OPEN

TASTE OF VANTAGE

TRY TASTY FOODS FROM LOCAL RESTAURANTS


AND SUPPORT THE VANTAGE STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND
$1/TICKET - $5 FOR 6

For more info


Call 419.238.5411 or
1.800.686.3944 ext. 2169

Design by Rachelle Ward, Sr. Interactive Media

Tickets @ the door


vantagecareercenter.com

LOTTERY

CLEVELAND (AP)
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Sunday:
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $61
million
Pick 3 Evening
0-7-0
Pick 3 Midday
6-0-6
Pick 4 Evening
1-9-1-6
Pick 4 Midday
3-2-7-9
Pick 5 Evening
7-2-7-2-5
Pick 5 Midday
8-1-9-8-7
Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $450
million
Rolling Cash 5
11-13-18-20-28
Estimated
jackpot:
$188,000

See you there!

I love you.
Say it with a dozen roses. Or a single stem.
Say it with lilies, alstromaria or
snapdragons. Say it with fragrant white stock,
bunches of tulips, a romantic scented candle

More than anything else. Just Say It.


Valentines Day
Saturday, Feb. 14th

IvyFlowers
Hutch
and Gifts
666 Elida Avenue, Delphos, OH
419-692-2222

OBITUARY The Delphos


Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

Sara Marie Day


Feb. 17, 1993-Feb. 6, 2015
DELPHOS Sara Marie
Day, 21, of Delphos passed
away Friday.
Her Family She was
born Feb. 17, 1993, in Van
Wert to Vergil Day and Janice
Tregenza. Her father survives
in Van Wert and her mother
survives in Delphos.
She is also survived by a
son, Gabreal Eugene Lee Day;
a daughter, Sarenia Arleen
Marie Day; a sister, Patricia
Day of Ashland, Kentucky;
three brothers, Michael Day
of Lima, Noah Girod of Van
Wert and Austin Day of Van
Wert; niece and nephew,
Jessica and Dakota Ramey;
an uncle, Ronald (Sara)
Tregenza; and grandparents,
Ronald and Trudy Tregenza.
She was preceded in death
by grandparents, Marvin
Fender and Connie Beair.
Her Legacy Sara attended Van Wert High School and
received her GED. She was
a loving mother who was a
firm believer in Jesus. She
enjoyed spending time with
friends and family, especially
time with her children.
Her Farewell Services
Visitation and services will be
private.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made
to the family.
Arrangements are entrusted to Strayer Funeral Home.
Online condolences may be
shared at www.strayerfuneralhome.com

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$1.82 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $117 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

CORRECTIONS

The Delphos Herald wants


to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.

BIRTHS

ST. RITAS
A girl was born Feb. 6 to
Amanda and Beau Daft of
Ada.
A boy was born Feb. 6 to
Andrea and Brian Hammond
of Columbus Grove.

LOTTERY

Wheat
Corn
Soybeans

$5.12
$3.66
$9.72

WEATHER
WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-County
Associated Press
TODAY: Cloudy. Colder. Highs in the upper 20s. North
winds 10 to 15 mph.
TONIGHT: Partly cloudy through midnight then becoming
mostly clear. Colder. Lows 10 to 15. North winds 5 to 10 mph.
TUESDAY: Mostly sunny in the morning then becoming
partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 20s. Northeast winds 5 to 10
mph.
TUESDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows around 20. East
winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the southeast toward daybreak.
WEDNESDAY: Mostly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of
rain showers and snow showers. Highs in the upper 30s.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT AND THURSDAY: Mostly
cloudy with a 30 percent chance of snow showers. Lows in the
lower 20s. Highs in the mid 20s.
THURSDAY NIGHT AND FRIDAY: Partly cloudy. Lows
5 to 10 above. Highs around 20.
FRIDAY NIGHT AND SATURDAY: Mostly cloudy with
a 20 percent chance of snow showers. Lows around 15. Highs
in the mid 20s.
SATURDAY NIGHT AND SUNDAY: Partly cloudy. Lows
5 to 10 above. Highs 15 to 20.

Another dayslong snowstorm


threatens to clobber New England
BOSTON (AP) Winterweary New England braced
Sunday for another round of
snow that threatened to bear
down on the region into the
workweek and pile up to 2
feet in some areas.
As light snow began falling by the afternoon, drivers
were warned to stay off the
roads and cancellations were
posted for schools and court
dockets tonday.
The National Weather
Service issued winter storm
warnings for central New
York, the western Catskills
and much of New England
through early Tuesday.
Im frustrated. The last
thing I want to be talking
about is another 24 inches
of snow. I want to move on
to something else, Boston
Mayor Marty Walsh said at
City Hall. Its unprecedented Maybe up in Alaska
or Buffalo, they have this
amount of snow and theyre
used to it.
Walsh said the city would
close schools Tuesday as
well, and he urged motorists
to stay off the roads until the
storm passes. Court closings

today meant another weather-related delay in jury selection in the Boston Marathon
bombing trial and in the
murder trial in Fall River
of former NFL star Aaron
Hernandez.
The snow is likely to
cause problems for workweek commuters, though it
wasnt expected to accumulate as rapidly as in earlier snowstorms, including a
record-busting late January
blizzard. It also posed little
risk of the coastal flooding
that last months winter blasts
brought.
Still the steady run of winter blasts has already sucked
up over 70 percent of New
Hampshires Department of
Transportation winter maintenance budget. And the next
round of snow was already
promising trouble Sunday.
New Hampshire State
Police closed parts of northbound Interstate 93 in
Manchester for hours as tow
trucks removed a school bus
that lost control on slushy
roads and rolled down an
embankment. The driver was
the only person on board.

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, February 9, 2015

The Herald 3

STATE/LOCAL

Tom Emerine art on display at


Gateway Arts Council Gallery

Federal OSHA officials say


workplace fatalities rising
HAMILTON (AP) Workplace fatalities have been rising
in Ohio, and federal officials cite lack of attention to safe work
practices and training and the existence of younger and newer
manufacturing and construction workforces.
There had been an estimated 17 fatal workplace accidents
statewide in fiscal year 2015 as of last week, according to Bill
Wilkerson, director of the Occupational Health and Safety
Administrations Cincinnati area.
He says job cuts and retirements could be contributing to
less experience in the field and more workers unfamiliar with
industry hazards, the Hamilton-Middletown Journal-News
reports. Many fatal accidents also could be prevented with the
right equipment, Wilkerson added.
Wilkerson says OSHA investigated 46 fatal work accidents
statewide last year, compared with 38 in 2011.
There may be just too little regard being paid to instructing
people on safe work practices, having proper safety programs
and procedures in place and making sure that people follow up
on these things, Wilkerson said.
Dianne Grote Adams is president of consulting company Safex Inc., which works with the Ohio Manufacturers
Association. She said manufacturing has been challenged by
doing more with less and trying to make safety part of the
culture as workforce diversity increases.
Job sites change constantly in the construction industry and
with so many variables theres never one single factor to point
to as a cause of an accident, said Terry Phillips, executive
director of trade association Allied Construction Industries.
Phillips said construction companies have an incentive to keep
their workers safe in addition to concern for their employees.
OSHAs regulations require the training and the contractors comply because if they dont, they wont get the work,
Phillips said.
Among the major causes of workplace deaths are falls, being
struck by vehicles or materials and getting caught in equipment.
Directors of Ohios four OSHA areas, including Columbus,
Toledo and Cleveland, are urging more safety awareness
by employers and employees to reverse what Wilkerson on
Monday called disturbing trends.

INFORMATION SUBMITTED
SIDNEY Visit the Gateway
Arts Council gallery in the month of
February and view a collection of art by
Tom Emerine which features watercolor,
oil and ceramic pieces.
It is an honor to be able to present
this art to our community, said Gateway
Arts Council Executive Director Ellen
Keyes.
Emerine was raised in Carey, Ohio,
and now resides near Middle Point.
Owner of Raspberry Woods Art Studio,
he produces and sells paintings, drawings and functional pottery, in addition
to non-functional pieces. His work is
sold at art fairs, studio sales, consignment stores and online.
He has been a high school art teacher
at Van Wert High School for more than
two decades. Emerine is a graduate
of Carey High School. In college, his
passion for art was stoked by very gifted professors at Bowling Green State
University. He received his bachelors
degree and later a masters degree from
Bluffton College. In 2007, he opened his
studio while still teaching.
Emerine has a deep love of creating
art.
When I open the door to the studio the adventure begins. Absolutely
all things are possible! I am only limited by my imagination and here in the

Tom Emerine (Submitted photo)


studio, there are no limits. Dreams are
birthed, plans take wings and no idea is
too far out of reach. The fragile infancy
of a dream may stir for a long time.
Eventually a thought is transformed
from an idea just floating around out
there somewhere into a real project,
said Emerine.
He has a playful attitude toward life
and doesnt seem to take himself too
seriously, although he is very passionate about the work he does as an artist.
Emerine currently participates in local

and regional juried art competitions. He


recently won the William Nonnamaker
Award at the Findlay Art League, he
also won a first place award at the
Gateway Arts Council in Sydney and
the Marguerite Fryer Award in Van Wert.
Emerine has had a good bit of success
with awards in competition, but these
are only temporal things. What he really
treasures are the relationships built with
the people who find their way to his
studio.
As Emerine looks at the landscape
paintings, wildlife drawings and the
ceramic pieces that fill his studio, he
remembers those who made it all possible.
All that stirs within me has danced
in the hearts of those who have gone
before me. With the work of my hands,
may I honor them and the One who is
forever faithful, he said.
The art of Emerine will be on display
at the Gateway Arts Council gallery
located at 216 North Miami Avenue
through the month of February. The
exhibit can be seen Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. A closing
reception for the exhibit will be held
Feb. 20 from 6 to 8 p.m. The reception is
free and open to the public. For information on this exhibit or any Gateway Arts
Council event, contact Gateway Arts
Council at 937-498-2787 or visit www.
gatewayartscouncil.org.

Illinois power plant at center of Midwest rate fights


State patrol uses electronic
COLUMBUS (AP) High electric bills and environmental
For us, it absolutely makes no sense that we would place that
tickets to cut errors, save time skepticism
in towns across the Midwest are causing customers to kind of a gamble to the extent that we did. Weve sold the family
wonder if theyve been duped as power suppliers work to recoup
investments in a financially troubled Illinois generating plant and
coal mine.
Rate increases and equipment breakdowns were the opposite
of what dozens of municipalities that invested in the Prairie State
Energy Campus were promised: low-cost, reliable energy for
decades to come.
Now, customers in Galion, Ohio, have threatened ballot action. They
want the city to repay overcharges they allege were amassed to mask
high electricity costs from the Washington County, Illinois, project.
In Batavia, Illinois, another group of customers filed class-action
litigation alleging city-paid consultants misrepresented financial risks
associated with the complex, constructed by coal producer Peabody
Energy.
The municipal power provider in Paducah, Kentucky, contemplated bankruptcy after its customers blamed its decision to invest in
Prairie State for some of the states highest electricity rates.
When Prairie States 1,600-megawatt generating operation, mine
and landfill went on line in 2012, its development had cost $4.9 billion more than twice the original estimate. That forced rate hikes
and fees called power adjustments in many of the 217 municipalities
and 17 electric cooperatives that invested in the project.
Prairie States defenders say it was expensive because its one of
the countrys cleanest, most efficient power plants. As one of the few
coal plants built in the U.S. in 30 years, it faced unanticipated costs
in meeting tough, modern carbon emissions standards proposed by
the Environmental Protection Agency that have vexed older coalfired plants.
Many of the 68 Ohio municipalities that belong to the American
Municipal Power cooperative signed stringent take or pay contracts that obligate investors to pay for their full contracted share
of power whether or not they receive it for 50 years. Many
customers now feel duped.

COLUMBUS (AP) Drivers pulled over by Ohio troopers


are getting printouts instead of hand-scribbled citations as the
State Highway Patrol expands an electronic ticketing system to
reduce errors, make paperwork easier to read and cut the time
officers spend outside during stops.
Troopers previously wrote drivers license and offense
information on carbon-copy forms, which were checked and
compiled at patrol posts and hand-delivered to courts.
Now theyre using mobile computers to import license
data and fill out citations. It auto-completes some data and
generates prompts to help eliminate mistakes, such as setting
a court appearance for a day when offices are closed, patrol
spokesman Lt. Craig Cvetan said.
Troopers print the letter-size citations in their vehicles with
thermal printers that dont require ink cartridges, and they keep
ticket books on hand in case of technical glitches.
Our workforce has gotten a lot younger over the years, and
theyre the computer generation, so anything we can do on the
computer they seem to take to a lot quicker, said Lt. Kevin
Knapp of the Delaware post.
Knapp said the change is a big deal for troopers but probably not for drivers.
I dont think it really matters what we hand them, he said.
Theyre not really happy to be in that situation in the first
place.
The system piloted in spring 2013 is now used by most
Ohio posts, and they want to take it a step further by arranging
to electronically transmit citation information to local courts.
In one pilot program, the Delaware Municipal Court clerk
in central Ohio started receiving traffic citations electronically
in mid-January, significantly cutting the time it takes to enter
each ticket. Information that took three minutes to type now
downloads in 36 seconds, clerk of court Cindy Dinovo said.
The court handled upward of 12,000 patrol filings last year, so
the switch could save potentially hundreds of hours of work.
The patrol and the court say the system was arranged with
encrypted data and a high regard for security to protect against
improper alterations. The patrol eventually hopes to electronically handle crash reports and criminal citations, too, and to
transmit information wirelessly from vehicles instead of via
uploads from various posts.
The Ohio Association of Municipal and County Court
Clerks is excited by the possibility of expanding electronic
delivery to more courts, said Dinovo, who serves as an official
with the group.
She said the system has worked smoothly, appears to be
reducing mistakes and was a relatively inexpensive change
because her court already was upgrading its server.
I dont think theres a downside, she said.
It was more costly for the patrol,
paid nearly
Youwhich
Put Them
In
$736,000 to buy printers for 1,350 vehicles. The patrol incorporated the switch to e-citations as it redesigned its crash and
case program in the past few years, Cvetan said.

OSTING TAX OFFICE

TAX PREPARATION
Individual
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Business
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www.edwardjones.com

COLUMBUS (AP)
State officials urge anglers
planning on ice fishing to be
prepared and take safety precautions when heading out on
Ohio waters.
The Ohio Department of
Natural Resources says its
important to remember that any
ice covered by snow should
always be presumed to be unsafe.
The department says
anglers should contact a local
ice guide or bait shop to ask
about ice conditions and adequately check ice thickness
before traveling on it.
Anglers also are urged to
dress properly for conditions
and wear an approved life
vest. They also should always
fish with a partner or where
other anglers are fishing.
Anglers also should let
others know where they are
going and when they expect to
return. They also should know
when to go indoors.

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FIREMENS
CLUBHOUSE
911 Lima Ave., Delphos

1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS


Now, Where Was That?
cpolaw@woh.rr.com

State urges anglers


to take precautions
when ice fishing

farm, said Roberta Wade, a former law director and city councilwoman behind the proposed ballot issue in Galion. She sat on the
council when the Prairie State deal was signed but has said little
information was available.
Michael Childress, lead attorney in the Batavia suit, said Peabody
and the Indiana Municipal Power Authority staged a road show
across the Midwest in 2007 to sell the idea of investing in a plant.
He alleges the project was conceived as a long-term vehicle for
Peabody coal.

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Sat. by Appt.;
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4 The Herald

Monday, February 9, 2015

Engagement

www.delphosherald.com

Anniversary

Wedding

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hemker

Geise/Rountree
Mark Geise of Delphos and Brenda Adam of
Elida announce the engagement of their daughter,
Ashley Geise, to Charles Rountree, son of Brenda
Rountree and the late Dr. Charles Rountree.
The couple will exchange vows on Oct. 23 in
Napa Valley, California.
The bride-elect is a graduate of St. Johns High
School and Wright State University. She is a specialty sales training manager at Quest Diagnostics.
Her fianc is a graduate of Plant City High
School and Florida Southern College. Hes a director at Geico Insurance.

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hemker, of Rotonda West,


Florida, formerly of Delphos, will celebrate 60
years of marriage on Feb. 19. A Mass and family
cruise is planned for February and a Mass and
Open House in Delphos is scheduled for May.
Hemker and the former Yvonne Bonnie Kill
were married Feb. 19, 1955, at St. John Catholic
Church in Landeck by Father Robert Knoepfle.
They are the parents of five daughters, Kathy
(Dave) Rose, Judy (Chuck) Spieles, Jane (Kevin)
Backus, all of Delphos, Deb (Craig) Huffman of
Nokomis, Florida, and Eileen (Chad) Shellenbarger
of Lima. They have 15 grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren.
Ralph is retired from Kill Brothers Company of
Delphos and Bonnie is a homemaker.

SpongeBob unseats Sniper


NEW YORK (AP) The
SpongeBob Movie: Sponge
Out of Water finally unseated Clint Eastwoods runaway
hit American Sniper at the
weekend box office, while a
pair of high-priced fantasies
flopped.
Paramount
Pictures
SpongeBob
Movie
earned $56 million in North
America, a huge debut for the
animated Nickelodeon bigscreen transfer, according to
estimates Sunday. That finally pushed American Sniper
off the top spot after a threeweek reign. The Navy SEAL
drama took in $24.2 million
in its fourth week of wide
release.
The Wachowskis lavish
science-fiction adventure
Jupiter Ascending opened
with just $19 million, a
meager amount for a $175
million production. Warner
Bros. delayed the release of
the movie, starring Channing
Tatum and Mila Kunis, from
last summer.
Universals
Seventh
Son, a supernatural thriller set in medieval times,
debuted with a scant $7.1
million. The film, produced
by Legendary Pictures and
starring Jeff Bridges, cost
nearly $100 million to make.
That gave the box office a
couple of lucrative hits and a
pair of costly misses to lead
the early February weekend.
The success of The
SpongeBob Movie, the
second SpongeBob film
following 2004s The

SpongeBob
SquarePants
Movie, proved the continuing appeal of the 16-year-old
Nickelodeon character. The
colorful, beach-set cartoon
about the relentlessly chipper
SpongeBob also capitalized
on a marketplace hungry for
family films in the midst of
winter, well after the swath of
holiday releases. On the same
weekend last year, Warner
Bros. The Lego Movie
emerged as one of 2014s
biggest hits.
This movie played a little
bit older than we initially
thought it would, said Megan
Colligan, president of worldwide distribution and marketing for Paramount. Its a real
tribute to Nickelodeon and
the strength of the brand and
how well they manage the
brand. Its a beloved character that teenagers love from
their childhood.
Jupiter
Ascending,
which underwent reshoots,
edits and a postponed release,
continues a negative trend
for the sibling directors, Lana
and Andy Wachowski. The
film marks their third flop
since their hugely popular
Matrix trilogy, following
2012s Cloud Atlas and
2008s Speed Racer.
Theres no question, at
its inception when the movie
was greenlit, we had higher
expectations than what the
actual result is, said Jeff
Goldstein, head of domestic
distribution for Warner Bros.
At the end of the day, the
Wachowskis are fine film-

When submitting a

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PHOTO
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Include the information for the
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makers. This one didnt go


quite as broadly as we all
wanted, but theyll find a film
that will.
Warner Bros. could take
solace in the tremendous success of the Oscar-nominated
American Sniper, which
will cross $300 million by
next weekend. Whereas
Sniper paid off many times
over, Jupiter Ascending
will be costly.
Youre betting with a
lot of money, Goldstein
said. Thats whats great
about having a big slate
because youll have a film
with American Sniper that
allows you to take risks. And
sometimes your risks prove
out and sometimes your risks
dont.
Seventh Son, a mystical epic co-starring Julianne
Moore, is based on Joseph
Delaneys 2004 fantasy novel
The Spooks Apprentice.
Its another in a string of
disappointments for Bridges,
whose last two movies
The Giver and R.I.P.D.
also struggled at the box
office.
But Paul Dergarabedian,
senior media analyst for box
office firm Rentrak, credited
Warner Bros. and Universal
with trying to make original
blockbusters, even if Jupiter
Ascending (which did better
overseas where it made $32.5
millioin) and Seventh Son
fell short.
Both faced challenges of originality. Theyre
too original, in a way, and
sci-fi is not an inexpensive
genre to create on the big
screen, Dergarabedian said.
While audiences complain
about the lack of originality,
I at least admire studios who
say: Lets put some bud-

get behind something brand


new. But it seems like time
after time, audiences close
the door on that notion.
Estimated ticket sales
for Friday through Sunday
at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak.
Where available, the latest
international numbers for
Friday through Sunday are
also included. Final domestic
figures will be released today.
1. The SpongeBob
Movie: Sponge Out of
Water, $56 million ($16.2
million international).
2. American Sniper,
$24.2 million ($6.5 million
international).
3. Jupiter Ascending,
$19 million ($32.5 million
international).
4. Seventh Son, $7.1
million ($900,000 international).
5. Paddington, $5.4 million ($1.3 million international).
6. Project Almanac,
$5.3 million ($1 million
international).
7. The Imitation Game,
$4.9 million ($6 million
international).
8. The Wedding Ringer,
$4.8. million.
9. Black or White, $4.5
million.
10. The Boy Next Door,
$4.2 million.

Estimated ticket sales for


Friday through Sunday at
international theaters (excluding the U.S. and Canada),
according to Rentrak:
1. Jupiter Ascending,
$32.5 million.
2. The SpongeBob
Movie: Sponge Out of
Water, $16.2 million.
3. Big Hero 6, $12.7
million.

Mr. and Mrs. Landon Kohls

Chelsea Ditto and Landon Kohls were united in marriage on Sept. 13, 2014, at Immaculate
Conception Catholic Church in Ottoville, the Rev.
Jerry Schetter officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Leah and Daniel
Ditto of Cloverdale. The groom is the son of Traci
and Jeff Kohls of Columbus Grove.
Nuptial music was provided by vocalists Gabe
Kruse and Shelly Guisinger and organist Rosie
Vorst.
Maid of honor was Kaitlyn Ditto of Ottoville,
sister of the bride.
Bridesmaids included Kelsey Schroeder of
Columbus, Chelsea Gerten of Columbus, Zefiryn
Bryan of Chicago, Holly Heitmeyer of Cincinnati,
Molly Maag of Ottoville, Melany Honigford of
Ottoville and Shelby Roney of Ottoville, friends of
the couple; and Becky Beining of Ottawa, cousin of
the bride.
Connor Kohls of Columbus Grove, brother of the
groom, was best man.
Groomsmen were Sam Schroeder and Adam
Osterhage of Columbus Grove and Derek Hesseling
of Columbus, friends of the couple; Tyler Kohls of
Columbus, cousin of the groom; R.J. Roof, Josh
Gray, Rocky Myers and Jo Jo Stewart of Columbus
Grove, friends of the couple; and Drew Bordner of
Kenton, friend of the couple.
Grandparents are Norma Ditto, Jean Kohls and
Thomas and Dianne Bacome.
A reception was held at the Columbus Grove
American Legion Post after the ceremony.
Following a trip to Disney World, the couple will
reside in Columbus Grove.
The bride is a graduate of Ottoville High School
and James A. Rhodes State College, majoring in
nursing. She is a registered nurse at Blanchard
Valley Hospital in Findlay.
The groom is a graduate of Columbus Grove
High School and James A. Rhodes State College,
majoring in nursing. He is a registered nurse at Ohio
Reformatory for Women in Marysville.

UK film awards boost Boyhood


LONDON (AP) Slow-cooked coming-of-age tale
Boyhood took the best film and director trophies at the British
Academy Film Awards on Sunday, while Wes Andersons
candy-colored comedy The Grand Budapest Hotel won the
biggest haul of prizes, with five.
Both are unusual works by distinctive directors, and there
were also multiple trophies for the Stephen Hawking biopic
The Theory of Everything and the jazz-drumming drama
Whiplash at an event that proved small, personal films could
emerge as winners.
Awards-season high-flyer Birdman had its wings clipped,
taking only a cinematography prize from 10 nominations. And
World War II code-breaking drama The Imitation Game won
nothing despite nine nominations.
Richard Linklater, who spent 12 years making Boyhood,
was named best director, and Patricia Arquette won the supporting-actress trophy as a struggling mother in the film.
Arquette said Linklater had set out to show how extraordinary an ordinary life is.
Boyhood star Ellar Coltrane, who grew from 6 to 18
onscreen, thanked British voters for rewarding an exercise of
collaboration and vulnerability.
The British awards, known as the BAFTAs, are considered
an indicator of likely success at Hollywoods Academy Awards
later this month.
The Theory of Everything was named best British film,
and won an acapted-screenplay award for Anthony McCarten.
Eddie Redmayne, already an awards-season favorite, won
the best-actor prize for his performance as physicist Hawking,
who probed the cosmos while his body was wracked by motor
neuron disease.
Redmayne said the evening went much better than his last
BAFTA appearance, which he spent vomiting backstage with
food poisoning when he was supposed to be presenting an
award.
It was one of the worst nights of my life, Redmayne said.
This is one of the best nights of my life.
The actor paid an emotional tribute to Hawking, his ex-wife
Jane and their families, for reminding me of the great strength
that comes from the will to live a full and passionate life.
Julianne Moore was named best actress for portraying a
professor with Alzheimers in Still Alice.
Anderson won the original screenplay trophy for The
Grand Budapest Hotel, which also took prizes for production
design, costumes, hair and makeup and Alexandre Desplats
score.

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, February 9, 2015

The Herald 5

COMMUNITY

LANDMARK

FEB. 10
Amber Klaus
Donna Overholt
Jennie Myers
Donna Fifer
Shirley Diltz
Anna Rose Kleman

Happy
Birthday

Ottoville Immaculate
Conception Church

FEB. 11
Joshua Trenkamp
Tom Kohorst
Del Kemper
Stephanie Miller
Krystle Stemen
Caden Edelbrock

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS

TODAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
6 p.m. Middle Point
Village Council meets
6:30 p.m. Shelter from
the Storm support group
meets in the Delphos Public
Library basement.
7 p.m. Marion Township
trustees at township house.
Middle Point council
meets at town hall.
7:30 p.m. Delphos City
Schools Board of Education
meets at the administration
office.
Delphos
Knights
of
Columbus meet at the K of
C hall.
Delphos Eagles Aerie 471
meets at the Eagles Lodge.
TUESDAY
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
7:30 p.m. Ottoville
Emergency Medical Service
members meet at the municipal building.
Ottoville VFW Auxiliary
members meet at the hall.
Fort Jennings Local School
District board members meet
at the high school library.
Alcoholics Anonymous,
First Presbyterian Church,
310 W. Second St.
Elida village council meets
at the town hall.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam
County Museum is open, 202
E. Main St. Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club
meets at The Grind.
4 p.m. Delphos Public
Library board members meet
at the library conference
room.
6 p.m. Shepherds of
Christ Associates meet in the
St. Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
8 p.m. American Legion
Post 268, 415 N. State St.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
SATURDAY
8:30-11:30 a.m. St.
Johns High School recycle,
enter on East First Street.
9 a.m. - noon Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
Cloverdale recycle at village park.

COLUMN

Kempers, Klemans reach five generations

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The Kemper family recently welcomed its fifth generation with baby Weston
Honigford. Included are, from left, great-grandpa Don Kemper, Lauren Honigford
holding baby Weston Honigford, great-great-grandmother Ruth Kemper and
grandmother Lynn Miller.

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Baby Weston also added the fifth generation to the Kleman family. They include,
from left, great-grandmother Darlene Kemper, great-great-grandmother Luetta
Kleman, Lauren Honigford holding baby Weston Honigford and grandmother Lynn
Miller. (Submitted photos)

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Monday, February 9, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

SPORTS

North Carolina coaching


great Dean Smith dies at 83
By AARON BEARD
Associated Press

Dean Smith was more than simply a


basketball coach.
Yes, the retired Hall of Famer left
North Carolina as the winningest coach
in mens history after capturing two
national titles along with the 1976
Olympic gold medal and coaching some
of the sports biggest names, Michael
Jordan among them.
But he also was an innovator who left
a lasting influence on the sport, as well
as someone known for his stand on civil
rights driven by the belief that it was the
right thing to do.
Smith died peacefully Saturday at
age 83 at his Chapel Hill home, his
family said in a statement released by
the school Sunday. He was with his wife
and five children.
Roy Williams, the current Tar Heels
coach and Smiths assistant for 10 years,
said his mentor was the greatest there
ever was on the court but far, far better
off the court with people.
Id like to say on behalf of all our
players
and coaches, past and present,
St. Johns senior Evan Hays gets inside Lincolnview senior
Justis Dowdy for a deuce during non-conference boys hard- that Dean Smith was the perfect picwood action Saturday at Lincolnview. (DHI Media/Kenny ture of what a college basketball coach
should have been, Williams said in a
Poling)
statement. We love him and we will
miss him.
Smith kept a lower profile amid
health issues in recent years, with his

Lincolnview comes
back to top St. Johns
By LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

family saying in 2010 he had a condition of basketballs father, James Naismith,


that was causing him to lose memory. playing and later coaching at Kansas for
He was unable to travel in November the inventor of the games most famous
2013 to receive the Presidential Medal student, Jayhawks coach Phog Allen.
of Freedom, the nations highest civilian
At UNC, he tutored perhaps the
honor presented to Smith as much for games greatest player in Jordan
his work off the court as on it.
who burst onto the national stage as
At the urging of his pasa freshman by hitting
tor, he recruited black aththe winning shot in
letes, and in 1967 made
the 1982 NCAA final
Charlie Scott the schools
and two of basketfirst black scholarship athballs most successful
lete and one of the first in the
coaches, fellow Hall of
segregated South.
Famers Larry Brown
In a statement Sunday,
and Williams.
President Barack Obama
When UNC held a
said Smith pushed forward
reunion for its 1957
the civil rights movement
and 1982 championwith Scotts recruitment as
ship teams in 2007,
well as helping integrate a
Smith drew the largrestaurant and a neighborest applause from the
hood in Chapel Hill.
crowd in the arena
Smith showed us somebearing his name, even
thing that Ive seen again
as he stood alongside
Smith
and again on the court
Jordan and fellow
that basketball can tell us a lot
Tar Heel great James
more about who you are than a jumpshot Worthy. During the ceremony, Jordan
alone ever could, Obama said.
put his arm around Smith and kissed him
On the court, his Four Corners on the head.
time-melting offense led to the adopIn a statement Sunday, Jordan said
tion of the shot clock to counter it. The Smith was more than a coach he was
now-common point to the passer, in a mentor, my teacher, my second father.
which a scorer acknowledges a team- Coach was always there for me whenevmates assist, became a hallmark of er I needed him and I loved him for it.
Smiths always humble Carolina Way.
See SMITH, page 8
He was a direct coaching descendent

Defiance defends WBL mat title

BY CHARLIE
WARNIMONT
RURAL MIDDLE POINT For basketball coaches, the DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
season is divided up much like a game.
The first month before the holidays in the first quarter where
OTTAWA A young
players need to learn their roles on the court. January is the
Elida
wrestling squad entered
second quarter where coaches try to fix what isnt working and
the
Western
Buckeye League
improve upon what is.
When the month of February rolls around, its time to get tournament Saturday looking
ready for the stretch run in the postseason and the fourth quar- for a possible top-four finish.
With six wrestlers comter is tournament time.
peting
for one of the top four
Both St. Johns and Lincolnview were coming off tough
spots
in
the day-long tournalosses the night before where both offenses struggled on the
road. Lincolnview started slowly against state-ranked LCC, ment, the Bulldogs were able
resulting in a 58-38 loss. St. Johns also played a state-ranked to accomplish their goal.
Elida finished fourth with
opponent in Marion Local and the Jays struggled against a
99 points as they had one
much taller lineup, falling 50-28.
Lincolnview had the better bounceback Saturday night individual champion and one
inside The Lancerdome for an important 58-53 home victory. runner-up. Defiance repeated
I told our team coming into this game that we are in the as league champions with 225
midst of a streak where we are 0-5 on Fridays but bounce back points, while Wapakoneta was
to be 5-0 on Saturdays for some reason, explained Lancer second with 189.5 points and
Bath was third with 120 points.
coach Brett Hammons.
Our goal was top four,
The first quarter was back as forth as the Jays scored with
a basket by Tyler Conley and a triple by Andy Grothouse. you know Defiance and
The Lancers took the lead as Justis Dowdy, Hayden Ludwig Wapakoneta are heads above
and Chandler Adams all scored to open the game. Blue Jay the rest, and we were four,
coach Aaron Elwer inserted 6-6 Tim Kreeger in the game and Elida coach Brady Overholt
he quickly responded with a bucket inside and a pair of free said. We were 7-2 in the
throws. Ludwig nailed a 3-pointer, Austin Leeth scored on a regular season and with this
drive and Dowdy went up strong inside, putting the Lancers we should be third overall, so
up 13-9. St. Johns closed out the quarter on a 6-2 run as we are pretty happy. We are
Grothouse, Kreeger and Evan Hays connected to knot the score young. Of our 14 starters, 12
are freshmen or sophomores.
at 15.
We had six guys place in the
top four. So as young as we
See JAYS, page 8
are, I think we competed, so

Elidas Malik Morris battles Celinas Austin Hines during the third-place 126-pound
match at Saturdays WBL meet. Morris won the match 5-4. (DHI Media/Charlie Warnimont)
we are pretty happy.
The Bulldogs lone champion came at 113 pounds
as junior Blaine Hunter
defeated Wapakonetas Brad
Beemer by default. Hunter
had to wrestle just one match
Saturday, which came in the

semifinals when he pinned


St. Marys Justin Nedderman
5:15 into the match. The win
was the 100th career win for
Hunter, who placed eighth at
state last season.
Hunter got his 100th win
today and he was a champi-

on. We are expecting some


big things from him this year.
We got that 100th win out
of the way, so now we can
start focusing on sectionals,
Overholt said.
See WBL, page 8

LadyCats run by Rockets in PCL


By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
PANDORA Kalidas girls basketball team was off and running from the
start of its Putnam County League tussle
inside The Launching Pad of PandoraGilboa High School Saturday afternoon.
The LadyCats forced 24 Lady Rocket
turnovers and secured a 60-37 triumph.
The LadyCats (14-5, 5-0) used a 1-21-1 full-court press to get it going, forcing seven miscues alone in the first period. That, plus seven offensive rebounds,
allowed them to get 21 attempts at the
goal. They sank seven, with Brittany
Kahle (17 counters, 4 boards) netting
Ottoville senior Annie Lindeman and Leipsic senior Kelly seven to lead the effort. Her 3-ball at
Nadler go up for the opening tap during Saturday nights 25 ticks gave them a 17-8 edge before
PCL girls basketball tussle at Heckman Gymnasium. (DHI
the Lady Rockets Mackenzie Swary (8
Media/Kenny Poling)
points, 9 boards) put back her own miss
with a 5-footer with 4.0 ticks on the
clock for a 17-10 scoreboard.

Local Roundup

INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
Vikings need OT to
squelch Lady Green
OTTOVILLE Ottoville
and Leipsic needed four
extra minutes to decide their
Putnam County League
girls basketball showdown
Saturday night inside a
charged-up L.W. Heckman
Gymnasium.
Alas for the Lady Big
Green, it didnt end up so well
as the Lady Vikings emerged
with a 43-38 squeaker.
Shaylnn Morman came up
big for the visitors in the extra
session, dropping in six of their

eight points and ending her


15-point night. Chloe Kaufman
added the other two points in
overtime on a pair of singles.
Brooke Mangas netted
a triple for the Green and
Golds only points of the session, finishing with six points.
Pacing the way for the
home team were senior Annie
Lindeman with 10 markers
the only Ottoville player in
double digits and freshman
Bridget Landin with nine.
Also guiding the Purple
and Gold of Leipsic was
Kelly Nadler with 10.
See LOCAL, page 7

Kalida mixed in 3/4-court and halfcourt presses always dropping back


into man-to-man starting the second
period and that worked well, too, forcing eight more Rocket (5-13) miscues.
Kahle and Jacquelyn Gardner (4 boards)
dropped in five each in the stanza. They
also limited the hosts to three fielders
(out of 10 tries) all by Brittany
Hovest (11 markers). Kalida held a
33-14 edge on a drive by Gardner at
2:13 but the halftime score read 33-16
on a second-chance basket by Hovest
with a minute showing.
P-G handled the ball better the third
period (4 turnovers); that and five
offensive rebounds allowed them
more chances at the basket. They
canned 6-of-17 shots with Swary
and Lindsay Macke (8 rebounds) scoring four each. On the other end, Kylie
Osterhage (game-high 18 counters, 7
boards) put in seven. After leading by
45-22 around the 3-minute mark, her

triple from the right wing with 13.5 ticks


showing gave Kalida a 48-28 edge.
Kalida coach Adam Huber emptied
his bench through the fourth period
(12 dressed), while P-G coach Jessica
Liedtke with only eight girls dressed
didnt quite have that luxury.
We talked to the girls before the
game about how young Pandora was
and how we needed to set the tone right
away. You dont want to give a young
team confidence by letting them stay
around and perhaps make it a game,
Huber explained. Our defenses, especially in the press, worked really well.
We feel that we play a rotation of eight
and were in good physical condition, so
we can not only get some easier baskets
but wear teams down. Our girls are comfortable in that style of game. We knew
Pandora would keep playing hard and
not give in.
See CATS, page 8

College Roundup
Beaver men sweep season series with Franklin
By Griffin Kuras
Sports information assistant
BLUFFTON Franklin
College came to Bluffton
looking to avenge a 74-70
December setback to the
Beavers; however, Bluffton
had none of it as the home
team completed its first-ever
season sweep of the Grizzlies,
76-64. The Beavers were able
to ride a hot start and grind

their way through the second half to a crucial victory.


Bluffton held its ground in
the tournament picture while
improving to 11-10 overall
with a 7-7 mark in Heartland
Conference. The Grizzlies
dipped to 5-16 with a 4-10
record in the HCAC.
The Beavers once again
came out with a hot start
as they jumped out to a
20-10 advantage with 15
of the first 20 points coming off assists from Ryan

Ebbeskotte
(Delphos/
Jefferson) or Thayne Recker
(Arlington) as they were
both instrumental in the
early surge. The Grizzles
stayed within striking distance as Robbie Prather
drained three consecutive
triples. The first half would
end with the Beavers on top,
44-35, but the Grizzles were
closing in.
The second half was a
different story as it became
an even more physical game.

The final differential did


not reflect the kind of effort
that both teams were giving. The home team let the
big men take over as both
Recker and Joshua Woodrich
(Navarre/Central Christian)
cashed in with double-doubles. They dominated the
glass as Recker hauled in 11
and Woodrich ripped down a
career-high 12.
See COLLEGE, page 8

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, February 9, 2015

NWC Wrestling Results


2015 Northwest Conference Wrestling Tournament
February 7, 2015
2015 Northwest Conference Team Scores: Jefferson 242,
Allen East/Bluffton 228, Spencerville 221, Ada 187, Columbus
Grove 168, Paulding 149.5, Lincolnview 66
Placers - Listed by Pool Format then Weight Class
Two pools
138 Pounds: 1. Brown (AE) 6-4; 2. Derrick Smith (S); 3.
Nick Ogle (C), 2:47; 4. Justus (B); 5. David Grant (J) md 11-1;
6. Mudel (P); 7. Xander Stuard (AD).
152 Pounds: 1. Soules (AE) md 12-0; 2. Christian
Stechschulte (C); 3. Higgins (AD) md 11-3; 4. Jacob Gibson
(L); 5. Basinger (B) 20-13; 6. Gage Bellows (S); 7. Jacob
Harvey (J).
160 Pounds: 1. Mock (P) tf 17-0; 2. C. Wilson (B); 3.
Hannah (AD); 4. Hunter Binkley (J); 5. Jacob Otto (C), 1:43;
6. Wireman (AE); 7. Robby King (S).
Round robin
106 Pounds: 1. Preston Brubaker (C); 2. Freeman (AE);
3. Romick (B); 4. Woodring (P); 5. Brett Mahlie (J); 6. Luke
Bullinger (L).
113 Pounds: 1. Seals (P); 2. Cortez (AD); 3. Kretzer (AE);
4. McGuire (B).
120 Pounds: 1. Sumner (AD); 2. Alexander Rodriguez (L);
3. Dockery (P).
126 Pounds: 1. Caprella (AE); 2. Badial-Luna (B); 3.
Peyton Ford (S); 4. Daniel Lehmkuhl (J); 5. White (AD).
132 Pounds: 1. Wyatt Place (J); 2. L. Dues (AE); 3. Cody
Dickson (S); 4. Luke (B).
145 Pounds: 1. Cole Bellows (S); 2. Mault (B); 3. Garrett
Hauenstien (C); 4. Tafe (AE); 5. Z. Wilson (AD); 6. Brice
Metzger (J).
170 Pounds: 1. Deatrick (P); 2. Josh Kroeger (J); 3. Pletcher
(B); 4. Adam Birkemeier (C).
182 Pounds: 1. Tyler Foust (J); 2. Enoch Jones (C); 3.
Haggard (B).
195 Pounds: 1. Woodland (AD); 2. Lane Bennett (J); 3.
Caleb Sutherland (S); 4. Cox (AE).
220 Pounds: 1. Wyatt Krouskop (S); 2. Reid Corzine (J); 3.
Jaden Dickson (L); 4. Bailey (AD).
285 Pounds: 1. Tyler Dues (S); 2. Sampson (B); 3. Bobby
Stevenson (J); 4. Rutkowski (AD).
LOCAL WRESTLERS
Pool 8: Two 4-Man Pools
Round 3: 138: Derrick Smith (S) dec. Nick Ogle (C) 6-1;
Brown (AE) dec. David Grant (J) 5-2; 152: Jacob Gibson (L),
bye; Christian Stechschulte (C) tech. fall Higgins (AD) 21-5;
Gage Bellows (S) pin Jacob Harvey (J) 5:28; 160: C. Wilson
(B) pin Hunter Binkley (J) INJ; Jacob Otto (C) pin Robby King
(S) 2:10.
Round 2: 138: Derrick Smith (S), bye; Nick Ogle (C) pin
Mudel (P) 1:12; David Grant (J) pin Stuard (AD) 0:36; 152:
Jacob Gibson (L) pin Basinger (B) 5:29; Higgins (AD) pin
Gage Bellows (S) 0:28; Christian Stechschulte (C) pin Jacob
Harvey (J) 1:32; 160: Hunter Binkley (J) pin Robby King (S)
1:21; C. Wilson (B) pin Jacob Otto (C) 1:52.
Round 3: 138: Derrick Smith (S) tech. fall Mudel (P) 20-3;
Nick Ogle (C), bye; Justus (B) dec. David Grant (J) 10-8; 152:
Soules (AE) pin Jacob Gibson (L) 4:29; Higgins (AD) pin
Jacob Harvey (J) 1:21; Christian Stechschulte (C) pin Gage
Bellows (S) 1:34; 160: Hunter Binkley (J) pin Jacob Otto (C)
0:51; C. Wilson (B) pin Robby King (S) 0:31.
Pool 6: Round Robin
Round 5: 106: Preston Brubaker (C) pin Woodring (P)
1:13; Freeman (AE) pin Brett Mahlie (J) 1:52; Romick (B) pin
Luke Bullinger (L) 1:29; 120: Sumner (AD) dec. Alexander
Rodriguez (L) 7-2; 126: Caprella (AE) pin Peyton Ford (S)
0:55; Badial-Luna (B) tech. fall Daniel Lehmkuhl (J) 25-10;
132: L. Dues (AE) tech. fall Cody Dickson (S) 15-0; Wyatt
Place (J) maj. dec. Luke (B) 12-0; 145: Cole Bellows (S) pin
Tafe (AE) 3:52; Mault (B) dec. Garrett Hauenstien (C) 12-10;
Z. Wilson (AD) pin Brice Metzger (J) INJ; 170: Deatrick
(P) pin Josh Kroeger (J) 3:06; Pletcher (B) maj. dec. Adam
Birkemeier (C) 18-5; 182: Tyler Foust (J) pin Enoch Jones (C)
1:43; 195: Woodland (AD) pin Caleb Sutherland (S) 3:51; Lane
Bennett (J) maj. dec. Cox (AE) 11-0; 220: Wyatt Krouskop (S)
pin Reid Corzine (J) 0:40; Jaden Dickson (L) tech. fall Bailey
(AD) 17-1; 285: Tyler Dues (S) pin Sampson (B) 2:54; Bobby
Stevenson (J) pin Rutkowski (AD) 3:59.
Round 4: 106: Preston Brubaker (C) pin Luke Bullinger (L)
1:13; Woodring (P) dec. Brett Mahlie (J) 12-8; 120: Alexander
Rodriguez (L) , bye; 126: Badial-Luna (B) maj. dec. Peyton
Ford (S) 13-3; Daniel Lehmkuhl (J), bye; 132: Cody Dickson
(S), bye; Wyatt Place (J), bye; 145: Cole Bellows (S) pin Z.
Wilson (AD) 0:32; Garrett Hauenstien (C) pin Tafe (AE) 5:46;
Mault (B) pin Brice Metzger (J) INJ; 170: Josh Kroeger (J) pin
(B) 5:19; Adam Birkemeier (C), bye; 182: Tyler Foust (J), bye;
Enoch Jones (C) pin Haggard (B) 0:38; 195: Lane Bennett (J)
pin Caleb Sutherland (S) 5:34; 220: Wyatt Krouskop (S), bye;
Reid Corzine (J) pin Bailey (AD) 1:48; Jaden Dickson (L),
bye; 285: Tyler Dues (S) pin Bobby Stevenson (J) 0:51.
See RESULTS, page 8

Local

(Continued from page 6)

Leipsic clung to a 13-11 lead at


the end of the first period and added
to the advantage slightly with a
7-6 second period to lead 20-17 at
halftime.
Ottoville reduced its deficit to 27-23
at the end of three quarters and outscore
their foe 12-8 in the fourth period to
require overtime.
In junior varsity action, Ottoville
claimed a 45-28 triumph.
Ottoville has another Saturdaynight clash next week this time
at St. Johns, with a 6 p.m. JV start.
Leipsic hosts Arcadia in BVC
action Thursday.

LEIPSIC (43)
Emily Ellerbrock 0-0-1-1, Shalynn Morman
4-2-1-15, Brenna Schroeder 1-2-0-8, Kelly
Nadler 4-0-2-10, Kierra Meyer 0-0-0-0, Heather
Lammers 0-0-0-0, Brooke Gerdeman 3-0-0-6,
Chloe Kaufman 0-0-3-3. Totals 12-4-7/17-43.
OTTOVILLE (38)
Bridget Landin 2-1-2-9, Nicole Kramer 0-2-06, Brooke Mangas 1-1-1-6, Alicia Honigford 0-12-5, Alexis Thorbahn 0-0-0-0, Haley Landwehr
1-0-0-2, Annie Lindeman 3-1-1-10, Lexie
Wannemacher 0-0-0-0, Lyndsey Wannemacher
0-0-0-0. Totals 7-6-6/8-38.
Score by Quarters:
Leipsic 13 7 7 8 (8) - 43
Ottoville 11 6 6 12 (3) - 38
Three-point goals: Leipsic, Morman 2,
Schroeder 2; Ottoville, Kramer 2, Landin, Mangas,
Honigford, Lindeman.
JV score: 45-28 (Ottoville).

Spartans tame Cougars


BY JEREMY SCHNEIDER
DHI Media Correspondent
sports@timesbulletin.com
LIMA The numbers on the
scoreboard were big, red and unkind
to Van Wert.
The Cougars stumbled off the
opening tip and never recovered
from Lima Seniors onslaught,

The Herald 7

Jefferson wins NWC wrestling team title


By LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
BLUFFTON Jefferson won the
Northwest Conference wrestling team
title held Saturday at Bluffton High
School.
The Wildcats lost Hunter Binkley
and Brice Metzger to injuries sustained
during the meet and were also without
the services of Andrew Foust due to a
medical condition.
Even without three key team members, Jefferson won the team title with
242 points, outdistancing the second-place
tie between Allen East and Bluffton.
Spencerville was close behind, garnering 221 points to finish in fourth
place. Columbus Groves 168 points
put them in sixth place, followed by
Paulding (149) and Lincolnview (66).
Jefferson had two individual champions to lead the way for the team title.
Wyatt Place was dominating against
his opponents to easily win the 132pound crown. Place opened with a 7-1
decision over Lee Dues of Allen East in
the first round. Following a bye, Place
recorded a pair over major decisions
over Spencervilles Cody Dickerson
(14-4) and Nick Luke of Bluffton (12-0).
Teammate Tyler Foust also had an
easy day by not even breaking a sweat
to take the 182-pound bracket. Foust
pinned Justin Haggard of Bluffton in
1:47 and also made quick work of
Columbus Groves Enoch Jones in 1:43.
I had some guys step up and wrestle
really well to win the title, exclaimed
Jefferson coach Mike Wilson. Im so
proud of our wrestlers because their
goal was to win the conference and
they worked really hard this week in
practice with a lot of focus. During the
meet - I didnt think that we would be
able to pull it out after losing two good
wrestlers to injuries. But we had 5 guys
finish in the top two and that was the
key to earn enough points to win the
conference title.
Also placing for Jefferson as runner-ups were: Josh Kroeger (170), Lane
Bennett (195) and Reid Corzine (220).
Bobby Stevenson was third at 285
pounds. Binkley was making his first

The Jefferson wrestling team won the Northwest Conference meet held Saturday at Bluffton High School. (Submitted photo)
appearance since suffering an injury in
the first week of the season and finished
fourth after re-aggravating his ankle and
was forced to withdraw. Also finishing
in fourth place was Dan Lehmkuhl at
126 pounds.
Spencervilles fourth-place team finish was led with a trio of champions as
Cole Bellows won the bracket at 145
with four pins and a major decision.
Wyatt Krouskop recorded three pins
on the day, including a 9-second pin of
Adas Adam Bailey, to win the 220 title.
Tyler Dues took home the 285 trophy
with a perfect 3-0 tournament with three
pins.
Also placing near the top was Derrick
Smith as runner-up at 138 pounds and
Cody Dickson (132), Caleb Sutherland
(195) and Peyton Ford (126) finished in
third place.
Preston Brubaker was 5-0 at the conference meet with five pins to nab the
106-pound championship for Columbus
Grove. Christian Stechschulte (152)
and Enoch Jones (182) were runner-ups
for the Bulldogs. Third-place honors
went to Nick Ogle (138) and Garrett
Hauenstein (145).
The best showing for Lincolnview
was Alex Rodriquez at 120 pounds with
a pin of Pauldings Clay Dockery in
2:24 before dropping a hard fought 7-2
decision to state-ranked Chase Sumner

of Ada.
Other high placers include Jaden
Dickson in third place at 220 pounds
and Jacob Gibsons fourth-place finish
at 152 pounds.
Paulding matched Spencervilles
3-individual-champion total but didnt
have enough depth to finish higher in the
final team standings.
Kage Seals won the 113-pound title
with three quick pins: Cody KretzerAllen East (40 seconds), Kade CortezAda (44 seconds) and Casey McGuireBluffton (5 seconds). Aaron Mock
scored a 17-0
tech fall over Cole Wilson to win the
pool at 160 pounds. Adam Deatrick was
the third Panther champion with three
pins to take the 170 NWC title.
Clay Dockery finished in third place
at 120 pounds for Paulding and Ryan
Woodring was fourth at 106.
In junior high action, Spencervilles
231 team points edged out Allen East
with 225 to claim the championship.
Columbus Grove was third, Paulding
fifth, Jefferson sixth and Lincolnview
eighth.
Local junior high champions include:
Jay Goetz, Brandon Stiles, Eli Yahl
and Seth Schwartz (Spencerville);
Charles Clappsaddle and Ethan Matty
(Paulding); and Dylan Bryan (Columbus
Grove).

Lady Knights draw top district seed


BY KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
DHI Media Business Mgr
kwannemacher@
timesbulletin.com
Undefeated Crestview led
the way for area girls basketball teams as the Knights
picked up the top seed in
the Lima Senior Division IV
district tournament as tournament matchups were set
on Sunday afternoon around
the area.
The Knights (16-0) will
open tournament play on
February 28 against either
Delphos Jefferson (5-12)
or Miller City (4-16) in the
6:15 p.m. contest. Delphos
Jefferson and Miller City will
square off at 7:00 p.m. on
February 24.
On February 25 at Van
Wert,
Ottoville
(12-7)
and Fort Jennings (1-17)
in the opener followed by

falling 79-46 in a non-league


game Saturday at Lima Senior
Gymnasium. The Spartans ran out
to a 17-0 start in the first four-plus
minutes of the game and extended
their lead to 21-2 after one quarter.
We just never were in the thing,
Van Wert coach Mark Bagley said.
Im proud of Van Wert basketball
and the tradition we have, but it
snowed balled tonight out of control.
It was from start to finish and there
was no break.
Connor Holliday made a putback off a rebound with three minutes remaining in the first quarter
for Van Werts only bucket of the
frame. The lid came off the basket
for Van Wert in the second quarter
as Josh Braun had 10 points and
Holliday five of the 17 points, but
Lima Senior still rolled into halftime with a 42-19 lead.
It never got much better for the
Cougars (6-11), who mustered only
nine points in the third quarter and 18
in the fourth.
Braun had 13 points, including
three 3-pointers, and four rebounds
to lead Van Wert. Holliday added
nine points.
Thirteen players scored for Lima
Senior (13-3). Jaylin Thomas led all
scorers with 19 points, including a
third-quarter dunk from the right
baseline. Xavier Simpson added 12
points, and Ruben Flowers had six
points and eight rebounds.
We always talk about sharing the ball, Lima Senior coach
Quincey Simpson said. Thats what
has gotten us a lot of success. These
guys have played with me since
they were young so they understand
my emphasis on it doesnt matter

Patrick Henry (4-14) against


Lincolnview (11-8). The two
victors then meet in the second game on February 28.
Elsewhere in Division IV,
Bryan and Paulding host sectional games for the district
tournament that is played at
Archbold High School.
At Bryan, Hicksville (118) tangles with Antwerp
(5-13) in the lone game on
February 24.
The following night,
Wayne Trace (12-6) plays
Continental (3-14) in the
opener before Montpelier
(8-10) tangles with Fayette
(14-3).
On
February
28,
Pettisville (17-1) takes on the
Hicksville-Antwerp winner at
6:15 before the Wayne TraceContinental victor battles the
Montpelier-Fayette winner in
the nightcap.
In Division II, the district
tournament will be hosted by

who gets the points. We want to


make sure were taking good shots,
were taking high percentage shots,
and we want to make sure were
looking ahead on the fast break,
sharing the ball.
The Spartans used their length
the average height of the first eight
players in the rotation for Lima
Senior is 6-foot-3 and athletic
ability to befuddle Van Wert into 21
turnovers, with eight coming in the
dreadful first quarter. Lima Senior
scored eight points off turnovers in
the first quarter.
The speed of the game was way
too fast for us to play that fast,
Bagley said. We tried to play as
fast as we could and we turned it
over, and it absolutely snow balled.
The loss comes one night after
the Cougars took Western Buckeye
League-leading Celina to the wire
in a 44-40 loss. Bagley wasnt ready
to blame the Cougars third straight
loss on any hangover from the night
prior, though.
We played as well as we could
for 29 minutes (Friday) night,
Bagley said. We were shot last
night after the game, our kids
were devastated, but were playing a great basketball team (Lima
Senior). Theyve gone through a lot
of different things and now theyve
got their full team and theyre obviously playing very well.
The road doesnt get easier for
the Cougars. After facing Celina
and Lima Senior this weekend, they
turn around and face Defiance and
St. Henry next weekend. Those four
teams have a combined 58-7 record
this season.
The goal of every team is to be

Paulding High School while


sectional play takes place at
Spencerville and Hicksville.
Lima Bath was the top
seed and will open tournament play at Hicksville on
Saturday, February 28. The
Wildcats (16-1) will take on
Bryan (4-14) in the 8:00 p.m.
game of the night.
Van Werts sectional
action begins on Wednesday,
February 25, when the
Cougars (5-14) take on Elida
(7-12) at 7:00 p.m. The winner of that game returns on
February 28 at 6:15 p.m. to
take on Defiance (11-8).
At Spencerville, Napoleon
(7-11) plays Celina (4-14)
and St. Marys (8-10) takes
on Lima Shawnee (7-12)
in action on February 24.
Wauseon (13-5) awaits
the Napoleon-Celina winner on February 28 at 6:15
p.m. while second seeded
Wapakoneta (14-4) will play

tested and ready once the postseason rolls around. With the sectional
tournament draw next Sunday and
the first day of the sectional in a
little over two weeks, Bagley hopes
the bumps and bruises of these losses turn into lessons and tournament
wins.
Thats why I dont sleep at
night, because it doesnt get any
easier, Bagley said. Our schedule
is brutal. We set it up that way. Now
weve got to start getting better. We
were getting better, but tonight was
a huge step backwards.

Knights rebound with trumping of Aces


BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com
CONVOY - Coming off a
disappointing effort in a loss to
Spencerville on Friday, Crestview
faced another stiff test from stateranked Hicksville at Ray Etzler
Gymnasium on Saturday. Though
undersized, the Knights dominated
the glass and torched the nets en
route to a lopsided 67-42 non-conference win.
Crestview hit on 21 of their 40
field goal tries (53 percent) and
knocked in 10 of 17 from 3-point
range.
I thought we played unbelievably selfless basketball, Crestview
head coach Jeremy Best said following the win.We found the open
guy, our head was up, looking up
the floor. We attacked their zone,
got it to the middle. We put Preston
(Zaleski) there, kind of as a second
point guard at the high post, and he
did a great job of finding guys.

the St. Marys-Lima Shawnee


victor at 8:00 p.m.
In
Division
III,
Wapakoneta High School and
Riverdale High School host
sectionals that feed into the
Elida district tournament.
Elmwood (8-9) will make
the long trip to the home
of the Redskins to battle
Parkway (6-10) in the 6:15
p.m. game on February 25
while Bluffton (9-8) and
Coldwater (9-7) battle in the
second game.
Ottawa Glandorf (162) awaits the winner of the
Royals-Panthers battle while
Columbus Grove (11-6) takes
on the Pirates-Cavaliers winner in action on February 28.
In the Riverdale portion of
the district, Allen East (9-9)
plays Upper Sandusky (11-6)
in the lone game on February
25 at 7:00 p.m.

The main beneficiary of the


Crestview ball movement was
senior sharpshooter MItchell
Rickard, who drilled all six 3-point
shots he tried on his way to a season-high 21 points. Two others,
Connor Lautzenheiser with 19 and
Cody Mefferd with 14, also reached
double figures.
The game becomes easy when
the ball goes in the basket, Best
added. But that happened because
we were making excellent reads and
making the extra pass.
The win was about far more
than the Knight offense, however.
Crestview also cleaned up when
it came to rebounding, though the
Aces lineup featured a significant size advantage and two of the
regions more athletic players in 6-4
Garrett Crall and 6-2 Jonny Giesige.
Crestviews tallest starter was senior
post Jake Lippi at 6-1. Still, through
three periods, while the outcome
was still in questions, the Knights
out-boarded the Aces 22-12.
We came out and played some
triangle-and-two, and that was really more to try to help us control
the backboards, Best explained. At
least we knew were accountable for
for those two guys, Crall and Giesige,
on the glass, plus we had a couple
guys that were already in rebounding
zones down there on the blocks.
Hicksville scored six straight
points early in the game and held
a 6-3 lead on the home team before
Rickards first trey of the game
knotted the score. Rickards shot
ignited a 10-0 Knight run to end
the period with Crestview holding a
13-6 advantage.

8 The Herald

Monday, February 9, 2015

Smith

(Continued from page 6)

Smiths only losing season was his


first, and he left the game in October
1997 having surpassed Kentuckys
Adolph Rupp as the winningest coach in
Division I mens history with 879 wins in
36 seasons a record now held by Duke
Hall of Fame coach Mike Krzyzewski.
We have lost a man who cannot be
replaced, Krzyzewski said in a statement. He was one of a kind and the
sport of basketball lost one of its true
pillars.
Smith led the Tar Heels to 13 Atlantic
Coast Conference tournament championships and 11 Final Fours, winning
NCAA titles in 1982 and 1993. Along
the way, more than 95 percent of Smiths
lettermen graduated while more than

Jays

50 of his players went on to play in


the NBA or ABA including Phil
Ford, Brad Daugherty, Jerry Stackhouse,
Rasheed Wallace, Vince Carter and
Antawn Jamison.
Smith seemed uncomfortable with
the attention that came with breaking
Rupps record. When former Indiana
and Texas Tech coach Bob Knight was
on the verge over taking it over in 2007,
Smith noted with a sarcastic smile, Im
going to cry about that.
But still, its something that, we
do it for the team, Smith said. When
theyre excited, thats why were in this
field. Im sure its that way with Bob
Knight. Its never one of his goals and
certainly was never one of mine.
Born Feb. 28, 1931, in Emporia,
Kansas, the son of public school teach-

(Continued from page 6)

St. Johns took the lead as the nimble Conley swiped a


Lincolnview pass and scored at the other end. Hays converted
a pair of free throws and Alex Odenweller drained a 3-pointer
to lead 22-15. Dowdy end the Blue Jay scoring streak by scoring from the paint but Hays answered with a pull-up jumper.
Grothouses steal resulted in a hoop-and-foul, putting the Jays
up by double digits 27-17. The Lancers scored the next four
points on buckets by Trevor Neate and Adams. Grothouse was
fouled on a drive with 3.7 seconds remaining in the half and
his free throws gave St. Johns a 29-21 lead.
Lincolnview came roaring out of the locker room to pull
within one on a 7-0 run. A triple by Odenweller from the top
of the key was countered by a 3-pointer by Dowdy. Neate
sparked the Lancer offense on consecutive drives to the hoop
while being fouled. Not to be outdone, Grothouse scored on
old-fashioned 3-point play to even the score at 38. Neate continued to score for the Lancers, converting a pair of charity
tosses for a 40-38 lead after three periods.
Hays opened the final quarter scoring with a driving floater
in the lane to tie the score for the final time. Ludwig scored
on a nice spin move as Hays answered for the Jays with a
drive down the middle. Neate notched an assist to Adams
for the bucket followed by a banker by Conley for the Jays.
Lincolnviews lead grew to 48-44 as Dowdy scored a baseline
jumper but Odenweller pulled the Jays back to within one on
a jumper from long range with 1:45 remaining in the contest.
With the slim lead, the Lancer offense showed patience until
Ludwig found Neate open underneath. After the Jays failed to
score on their next possession, St. Johns was forced to foul to
stop the clock and Lincolnview converted 8-of-12 foul shots
in the final minute to seal the victory.
We played poorly in the second quarter, allowing St.
Johns to jump out to that 10-point lead. explained Coach
Hammons. At halftime I told the guys to get the ball to
Dowdy since he had the hot hand in the first half. Their execution of the game plan brought us back and Trevor Neate really
stepped up in the second half to generate our offense.
Lincolnview was led in scoring by Dowdy with 25 points
(including 12 of 14 from the foul line). Neate was also in double digits with 13 points. The Lancers shot 53 percent from the
floor, 2-of-6 from long range and hit 18-of-28 attempts from
the free-throw line.
The Blue Jays displayed balanced scoring between three

WBL

(Continued from page 6)

At 106 pounds, sophomore AJ


Selvaggio wrestled for the championship
against Defiances Danny Assaf. Assaf
denied Selvaggio the top spot as he posted an 8-1 win. Selvaggio advanced to the
finals with pins against Wapakoentas
Trenton Binkley (50 seconds) and St.
Marys Austin Drummond (1:13).
Senior Andrew Purtee finished fourth
at 120 pounds as he dropped the third
place match to Baths Jackson Barnes,
8-6 in overtime. Barnes rallied to tie the
match at 6-6 in the third period, then
used a quick take down in overtime for
the win.
Sophomore Malik Morris finished
third at 126 pounds as he beat Celinas
Austin Hines 5-4. Morris advanced to

College

www.delphosherald.com

seniors as Hays led with 14 points while Odenweller and


Grothouse added 13 each. The Jays shot 39 percent on 2-point
attempts and 5-of-11 on 3-balls. St. Johns went to the line 20
times and converted 14.
We came out flat in the third quarter and couldnt extend
the lead, said a disappointed St. Johns coach Aaron Elwer.
The first three minutes of the second half is the most important time of the game and give Lincolnview credit they took
advantage and made a run to take back the lead. I told our guys
before the game that this was a big game for sectiona- tournament seeding and we are now 11-6 needing to stop the trend
of not being able to put games away.
On the glass, rebounds were nearly even as St. Johns
grabbed 19 and Lincolnview 18.
Lincolnview improves to 10-8 and travels to Lima Temple
Christian on Tuesday night.
The schedule doesnt get any easier for St. Johns as they
travel to Versailles Friday to take on Kyle Ahrens and his
state-ranked Tigers.
In junior varsity action, Caden Ringwald score 13 points
and Hunter Blankemeyer added 12 to lead the Lancers to a
48-35 victory.
Derek Klausing led the Jays with 11 points (3 3-pointers).

Varsity
St. Johns (53)
Andy Grothouse 4-4-13, Evan Hays 4-6-14, Austin Heiing 0-1-1, Aaron Reindel
0-0-0, Tyler Conley 3-0-6, Robby Saine 0-0-0, Alex Odenweller 4-1-13, Tim Kreeger
2-0-6. Totals: 12-5-14/20-53.
Lincolnview (58)
Austin Leeth 2-0-4, Trevor Neate 4-5-13, Justis Dowdy 6-12-25, Chandler Adams
4-1-9, Derek Youtsey 0-0-0, Hayden Ludwig 3-0-7, Josh Lester 0-0-0. Totals: 17-218/28-58.
Score By Quarters
St. Johns 15-14- 9-15-(53)
Lincolnview 15- 6-19-18-(58)
Three-point goals: St. Johns, Odenweller 4, Grothouse; Lincolnview, Dowdy,
Ludwig.
Junior Varsity
St. Johns (35)
Owen Rode 2-1-7, Derek Klausing 4-0-11, Jesse Ditto 0-0-0, Seth Linder 0-0-0,
Owen Baldauf 1-2-5, Tyler Ledyard 0-0-0, Jaret Jackson 1-1-3, Ryan Hellman 4-1-9.
Totals: 6-6-5/8-35.
Lincolnview (48)
Colton Snyder 0-1-1, Ryan Rager 2-1-5, Caden Ringwald 5-3-13, Dylan Lee
2-1-5, Tristin Miller 0-1-1, Hunter Blankemeyer 2-8-12, Dustin Hale 5-1-11. Totals:
16-0-16/23-48.
Score By Quarters
St. Johns 12- 7- 5-11-(35)
Lincolnview 14-11-9-14-(48)
Three-point goals: St. Johns, Klausing 3, Rode 2, Baldauf; Lincolnview, none.

the third place match with a 26 second


pin of Sam Maze, St. Marys.
At 195 pounds, the Bulldogs Kejuan
Frazier dropped a 16-3, major decision to Kentons Dylan Rothgery. At
220 pounds, sophomore Noah Meeker
defeated Shawnees Bailey Young 1-0.
The only point of the match was scored
in the second period when Meeker
earned an escape point after deciding
to take the down position to start the
period.
Van Wert had just one wrestler in the
championship round as junior heavyweight Kaleb Cantrell advanced to the
first place match. Cantrell settled for
second place as he was pinned by John
Seibert of Defiance at the 3:14 point of
their match.
I feel good for Kaleb. This is the

(Continued from page 6)


Recker ended the day shooting 50 percent
from the field and he was a perfect 7-of-7 from
the charity stripe as the free throw line was
friendly to the home team (15-of-17 on the
afternoon). Recker was also able to haul in 11
rebounds to go along with a steal and a block.
He led the team in assists with a career-best
seven dimes. Woodrich chipped in 11 points,
hitting three triples, while finishing with his
first career double-double. Andrew Finley
(Cincinnati/Walnut Hills) got back to his hot
shooting ways, going 4-of-8 from behind the
arc while adding two rebounds, two assists and
two blocks. Austin Rohde continued to shoot
well, totaling 16 points on the game, as well as
making all four of his free throws.
Bluffton converted 26-of-52 (50 percent)
from the field, including 9-of-20 from distance (45.0 percent). The home team pulled
down two more rebounds (31-29) and handed
out two more assists (18-16).
The Beavers hit the road as they make
the trek down Interstate 75 to take on the
HCAC-leading Mount St. Joseph Lions on
Wednesday. Tipoff is slated for 7:30 p.m. in
the Harrington Center.

Franklin College 64
Matt Niehoff 2-0-0-4, Jim Mace 3-0-0-6, Trae Washington
3-0-1-7, Robbie Prather 0-3-4-13, Aaron Mann 9-1-2-23, Trey
Boles 0-0-0-0, Brandon Scruggs 1-0-2-4, John Beineke 3-0-17. Totals 25-57(43.9%) 4-13(30.8%) 10-14(71.4%) 64.
Bluffton University 76
Joshua Woodrich 1-3-0-11, Thayne Recker 6-0-7-19,
Andrew Finley 2-4-0-16, Ryan Ebbeskotte 2-0-0-4, Austin
Rohde 3-2-4-16, Billy Taflinger 3-0-4-10, Trey Elchert 0-0-0-0,
Austin Moore 0-0-0-0, Austin McDonald 0-0-0-0, Adam Hopkins

ers, he graduated from Kansas with a


communications degree in 1953. He
played for the Jayhawks teams that won
the NCAA title in 1952 and finished
second the next year.
He served as an assistant coach at
Kansas to Allen and Dick Harp before
joining the Air Force, then joined Frank
McGuires staff at UNC in 1958. When
McGuire left for the NBA in 1961, the
university tapped the 30-year-old Smith
to take over.
Smith went 8-9 in his first season and
was even hanged in effigy after a loss in
January 1965 before his breakthrough
run of three straight Final Fours in the
late 1960s. His 1982 team beat Patrick
Ewing and Georgetown in the final, then
his 1993 team beat Michigans Fab
Five for his second crown.

first time he has ever wrestled in the


league tournament, Cougar coach Ben
Collins said. He has paid his dues as
a backup for the JV wrestlers. He came
out and represented well and he is wrestling well now. We had some other guys
that had tough days, but it is nice to
have three weeks before the sectionals
to work on technique. We are real young
with just one senior.
Van Wert had three wrestlers come
one win short of making the final four
in Andy Hammond (138), Ryan Stoller
(160) and Brody Couts (220).
The sectional wrestling tournaments
will be held Feb. 27 and 28 with Elida
competing in the Division II tournament
at Oak Harbor and Van Wert in the
Division III tournament at Lima Central
Catholic.

0-0-0-0. Totals 26-52(50%) 9-20(45%) 15-17(88.2%) 76.


Rebounds: FC 29/11 off. (Mace 6), BU 31/8 off. (Recker
11). Assists: FC 16 (Washington 5), BU 18 (Recker 7). Steals:
FC 7 (Prather 3), BU 5 (Moore/Woodrich/Recker/Ebbeskotte/
Rohde 1). Blocks: FC 2 (Mace/Washignton 1), BU 3 (Finley 2).
Turnovers: FC 13, BU 12. Fouls: FC 17, BU 16.
Score by Halves:
Franklin 35 29 64 Record: (5-16, 4-10 HCAC)
Bluffton University 44 32 76 Record: (11-10, 7-7 HCAC)
Points in the paint-FC 42,BUMB15 30. Points off turnovers-FC 11,BUMB15 13.
2nd chance points-FC 13,BUMB15 8. Fast break points-FC
14,BUMB15 6.
Bench points-FC 11,BUMB15 10. Score tied-0 times. Lead
changed-0 times.
Last FG-FC 2nd-00:29, BUMB15 2nd-01:53.
Largest lead-FC None, BUMB15 by 16 1st-07:28.
Officials: Mike Brya, Steve Trout, Kendal Smith
Attendance: 600

BU women celebrate Hall of Fame Day


with victory
By Colton Steiner
Sports information assistant
BLUFFTON, Ohio - It was Hall of Fame
Day at Bluffton University on Saturday and
the home team delighted the honorees with a
67-61 victory over Franklin College.
This win moves the Beavers to 14-7 overall and 9-5 in Heartland Conference play and
it propelled the Beavers into a third place
tie with the Grizzlies in the HCAC behind
Transylvania and Hanover. This loss dropped
Franklin to 11-9 on the season and 9-5 in conference play. It also marked the first time in
school history that the women have defeated
Franklin in consecutive seasons following a
59-54 win over the Grizzlies on December 7,
2013.
It was a slow start for the Beavers as their

Results
(Continued from page 7)
Round 3: 106: Preston Brubaker (C) pin Brett Mahlie
(J) 1:11; Freeman (AE) pin Luke Bullinger (L) 1:40; 120:
Alexander Rodriguez (L) pin Dockery (P) 2:24; 126: Peyton
Ford (S), bye; Daniel Lehmkuhl (J) pin White (AD) 1:22; 132:
Cody Dickson (S) dec. Luke (B) 10-8UTB; Wyatt Place (J),
bye; 145: Cole Bellows (S) maj. dec. Garrett Hauenstien (C)
14-4; Tafe (AE) pin Brice Metzger (J) 1:14; 170: Josh Kroeger
(J), bye; Adam Birkemeier (C), bye; 182: Tyler Foust (J) pin
Haggard (B) 1:47; Enoch Jones (C), bye; 195: Woodland (AD)
dec. Lane Bennett (J) 11-5; Caleb Sutherland (S), bye; 220:
Wyatt Krouskop (S) pin Bailey (AD) 0:09; Reid Corzine (J),
bye; Jaden Dickson (L), bye; 285: Sampson (B) pin Bobby
Stevenson (J) 1:19; Tyler Dues (S), bye.
Round 2: 106: Preston Brubaker (C) pin Freeman (AE)
1:17; Woodring (P) pin Luke Bullinger (L) 1:21; Romick (B)
dec. Brett Mahlie (J) 22-17; 120: Alexander Rodriguez (L),
bye; 126: Caprella (AE) pin Daniel Lehmkuhl (J) 1:21; Peyton
Ford (S) pin White (AD) 1:09; 132: Wyatt Place (J) maj. dec.
Cody Dickson (S) 14-4; 145: Cole Bellows (S) pin Mault (B)
1:46; Brice Metzger (J) dec. Garrett Hauenstien (C) 9-7; 170:
Deatrick (P) pin Adam Birkemeier (C) 1:14; Josh Kroeger (J),
bye; 182: Tyler Foust (J), bye; Enoch Jones (C), bye; 195:
Caleb Sutherland (S, bye; Lane Bennett (J), bye; 220: Wyatt
Krouskop (S) pin Jaden Dickson (L) 0:47; Reid Corzine (J),
bye; 285: Tyler Dues (S), bye; Bobby Stevenson (J), bye.
Round 1: 106: Preston Brubaker (C) pin Romick (B) 3:34;
Brett Mahlie (J) pin Luke Bullinger (L) 0:56; 120: Alexander
Rodriguez (L), bye; 126: Peyton Ford (S) pin Daniel Lehmkuhl
(J) 0:57; 132: Cody Dickson (S), bye; Wyatt Place (J) dec.
L. Dues (AE) 7-1; 145: Cole Bellows (S) pin Brice Metzger
(J) 5:29; Garrett Hauenstien (C) tech. fall Z. Wilson (AD)
19-2; 170: Josh Kroeger (J) dec. Adam Birkemeier (C) 9-2;
182: Tyler Foust (J), bye; Enoch Jones (C), bye; 195: Caleb
Sutherland (S) pin Cox (AE) 1:48; Lane Bennett (J), bye; 220:
Wyatt Krouskop (S), bye; Reid Corzine (J) pin Jaden Dickson
(L) 1:43; 285: Tyler Dues (S) pin Rutkowski (AD) 0:57; Bobby
Stevenson (J), bye.

Cats
(Continued from page 6)
In sum, Kalida shot 24-of60 from the floor (5-of-18
beyond the arc) for 40 percent and 7-of-15 from 15
feet (46.7%); nabbed 33 off
the glass (16 offensive); and
added 12 fouls and 10 miscues.
Overall, Pandora-Gilboa
with only one senior
downed 17-of-53 fielders (1-of-4 3-balls) for 32.1
percent and 2-of-3 singles
(66.7%); seized 41 caroms
(16 offensive) as Alexa Maag
added eight; and totaled 12
fouls.
We have one senior on the
roster and she was the only
one we had back from last
year with significant varsity
playing time. We had three
pf this years juniors and two
sophomores dress but not see
much time, Liedtke added.
Kalidas a very good team to
begin with. For us to shoot 32
percent, thats actually better
than weve been most of the
year. Were slowly growing
up but its hard to go through
it; these girls play hard no
matter what.
In junior varsity play,
Kalida rolled up a 40-25 triumph.
Taylor Lucke led the

first made field goal came at the 14:36 for a


7-6 lead. Both teams traded baskets over the
next several minute, until a jumper by Rachel
Beining (Ottoville) and a couple of free throws
from Taylor Whitaker (Mansfield/Lexington)
gave them a four-point lead, 27-23, with 2:18
left in the half. The Grizzles answered with
back-to-back threes by Riley Achenbach and
Kayle Comer, with Madi Kolthoff assisting
both of them. The home team went on a 6-0
run in the final 1:00 of the first half for a
33-29 spread at the end of the first half.
Franklin knotted it up at the 18:08 mark
after a layup by Mandy Fisher and a jumper from Lauren DeSutter. Following triple
by Kaitlyn Pennekamp (Hamilton/Ross), the
Beavers were up 51-47 with 10:22 left. The
Grizzles pulled within one but an offensive rebound and putback by Macey Sheerer
(Bucyrus) and a layup by Taylor Knight
(Perrysburg) pushed the margin to 55-50 with
6:43 remaining. The teams traded baskets for
the next three minutes, with Franklin pulling within two with less than two minutes
remaining. However, the Beavers went 4-of-6
from the charity stripe in the final minute with
Franklin unable to answer as Bluffton held on
for the 67-61 victory.
Whitaker led the Beavers in points with 19
and she was a perfect 8-for-8 from the free
throw line. Also contributing for Bluffton was
Sheerer who collected 14 points and a teamhigh nine rebounds. Beining added 10 points
and eight boards in the win.
Bluffton shot 43.5 percent (20-for-46) from
the field to Franklins 36.7 percent (18-for-

LadyCats with 10, while


Kayla Ferguson dropped in
15 for the Lady Rockets.
Kalida hosts Holgate
Tuesday evening, while
Pandora-Gilboa visits Hardin
Northern Thursday.

VARSITY
KALIDA (60)
Katelyn Siebeneck 0-0-0, Jacquelyn
Gardner 3-3-9, Nicole Recker 1-0-2, Joni
Kaufman 2-0-4, Brittany Kahle 6-3-17,
Brooke Kimball 0-0-0, Allison Recker
2-0-4, Kylie Osterhage 7-1-18, Cathy
Basinger 2-0-4, Kara Siefker 0-0-0,
Taylor Lucke 0-0-0, Sarah Klausing 1-02. Totals 19-5-7-60.
PANDORA-GILBOA (37)
Alexa Maag 2-0-4, Kayla Ferguson
0-0-0, Kristen Mullins 0-2-2, Karissa
Dorn 2-0-4, Paige Fenstermaker 1-02, Brittany Hovest 5-0-11, Mackenzie
Swary 4-0-8, Lindsay Macke 3-0-6. Totals
16-1-2-37.
Score by Quarters:
Kalida 17 16 15 12 - 60
Pan.-Gilb. 10 6 12 9 - 37
Three-point goals: Kalida, Osterhage
3, Kahle 2; Pandora-Gilboa, Hovest.

JUNIOR VARSITY
KALIDA (40)
Sarah Klausing 3-1-7, Morgan
Knapke 1-0-2, Kara Siefker 1-3-5, Jaylen
Vandemark 0-1-1, Brooke Kimba1-0-2,
Taylor Lucke 5-0-10, Hannah Warn 2-0-5,
Kierstan Siebeneck 3-0-6. Totals 16-15/10-40.
PANDORA-GILBOA (25)
Kayla Ferguson 5-5-15, Storm
Heigel 3-1-7, Kristen Mullins 0-1-1, Paige
Fenstermaker 1-0-2, Gena Powell 0-0-0,
Corrina Oekerman 0-0-0, Abby Auchmuty
0-0-0. Totals 9-0-7/13-25.
Score by Quarters:
Kalida 6 5 16 13 - 40
Pan.-Gilb. 8 7 3 7 - 25
Three-point goals: Kalida, Warn;
Pandora-Gilboa, none.

49). The Beavers won the rebounding battle,


35-28, but had trouble taking care of the ball
as they turned it over 20 times, four more than
the Grizzlies. Bluffton went 25-for-30 (83.3
percent) from the charity stripe, while Franklin
converted 17-for-22 (77.3 percent).
The final regular-season home game for
the women will be against Mount St. Joseph
this Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. It will be Senior
Night for Brenna Kurilec (Mt. Gilead/Gilead
Christian) and Mikayla Coburn (McGuffey/
Upper Scioto Valley).
Franklin College 61
Katie Brewer 2-0-5-9, Nichole Thompson 2-0-3-7, Mandy
Fisher 3-0-1-7, Lauren DeSutter 1-0-2-4, Kelsey Smith 1-1-0-5,
Riley Achenbach 0-2-0-6, Sarah Taylor 1-0-4-6, Madi Kolthoff
0-0-0-0, Brittany Elliott 0-1-0-3, Kayle Comer 0-4-2-14. Totals
18-49(36.7%) 8-18(44.4%) 17-22(77.3%) 61.
Bluffton University 67
Mikayla Coburn 0-0-2-2, Rachel Beining 4-0-2-10, Taylor
Whitaker 4-1-8-19, Taylor Knight 2-0-3-7, Macey Sheerer
4-0-6-14, Brenna Kurilec 2-0-0-4, Abby Jerger 0-0-0-0,
Kaitlyn Pennekamp 2-1-3-10, Kaycee Rowe 0-0-1-1. Totals
20-46(43.5%) 2-8(25%) 25-30(83.3%) 67.
Rebounds: FC 28/8 off. (Brewer 9), BU 35/8 off. (Sheerer
9). Assists: FC 14 (Fisher 5), BU 13 (Beining/Sheerer/Jerger/
Pennekamp/Rowe 2). Steals: FC 9 (Fisher/Achenbach/Kolthoff
2), BU 10 (Pennekamp 3). Blocks: FC 0, BU 4 Beining 3).
Turnovers: FC 16, BU 20. Fouls: FC 26, BU 19.
Score by Halves
Franklin 29 32 61 Record: (11-9, 9-5 HCAC)
Bluffton University 33 34 67 Record: (14-7, 9-5 HCAC)
Points in the paint-FC 12,BUWB15 32. Points off turnovers-FC 16,BUWB15 8.
2nd chance points-FC 7,BUWB15 11. Fast break points-FC
0,BUWB15 8.
Bench points-FC 29,BUWB15 15. Score tied-12 times.
Lead changed-14 times.
Last FG-FC 2nd-04:11, BUWB15 2nd-03:48.
Largest lead-FC by 4 1st-15:44, BUWB15 by 9 2nd-04:54.
Officials: Roger Marley, April Martin, Sherell Stanley
Attendance: 350

ANDY NORTH
Financial Advisor

1122 Elida Ave.


DELPHOS, OHIO 45833
Bus. (419) 695-0660
1-800-335-7799

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Call or stop by today.

www.raabeford.com
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos

419-692-0055

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, February 9, 2015

The Herald 9

compiling 4,256
Islamic State hostages family Student
reasons to support Pete Rose
still hopeful she is alive
PRESCOTT, Ariz. (AP)
The parents of a 26-year-old
American who has been held
hostage for more than a year
by Islamic State extremists
were clinging to hope Sunday
that their daughter is alive,
having yet to receive information confirming otherwise.
Family friend Todd Geiler
said that the parents of Kayla
Jean Mueller of Prescott,
Arizona, are in a very fragile state.
The strain of not knowing where their daughter is
at and whether or not she is
alive or not is something that
is starting to wear on them,
Geiler said. But if we had
to go on ahead and say in
a word how theyre doing,

theyre hopeful for her safe


return.
The parents are asking the
nation and the world to pray
for Muellers return, he said.
This thing, its time to have
an ending. Its time to bring
Kayla home to her parents
and her family, Geiler said.
The Islamic State group
said Friday that Mueller
died in a Jordanian airstrike.
The government of Jordan
dismissed the statement as
propaganda. U.S. officials
said they have not seen any
evidence to corroborate the
report.
Mueller is the only known
remaining U.S. hostage held
by the Islamic State group.
She was taken hostage in

August 2013 while leaving a


hospital in Syria.
Her parents and a few
close friends kept Muellers
situation a closely guarded
secret to ensure her safety.
Since her identity was publicized Friday, they have
stayed out of public view but
released a short statement
addressed to Islamic State.
You told us that you
treated Kayla as your guest,
as your guest her safety and
well-being remains your
responsibility, Muellers
family said.
Meanwhile, the road leading to their Prescott home
remains blocked off by
Yavapai County Sheriffs
Office vehicles. In down-

town Prescott, Mueller is on


the minds of most people.
Tourists stop to look at a
handmade Pray for Kayla
sign at the corner of a busy
street.
Mueller is an aid worker
who previously volunteered
with organizations in India,
Israel and the Palestinian territories. She had been working in Turkey assisting Syrian
refugees, according to a 2013
article in The Daily Courier,
her hometown newspaper.
She knew where she was
headed, Geiler said. She
knew what she wanted to do.
There was compassion and
caring for those less fortunate. She always wanted to
help somebody in need.

Sam Smith wins 4 Grammys, Beck


takes home album of the year
LOS ANGELES (AP) Sam Smith
was the king of the Grammys, taking
home three of the top four awards,
including song and record of the year
for Stay With Me, and best new artist,
while Beck won album of the year.
I want to thank the man who this
record is about Thank you so much
for breaking my heart because I have
four Grammys, said Smith, who also
won best pop vocal album for In the
Lonely Hour.
Smith, along with Beyonce, Pharrell
and Ed Sheeran, lost album of the year
to Becks Morning Phase, which also
won best rock album.
Kanye West, who famously interrupted Taylor Swift when she beat Beyonce
at the MTV Video Music Awards,
almost walked onstage when Prince
announced Becks name. Some in the
audience seemed shocked, from Pharrell
to Questlove.
Becks album debuted at No. 3 on
the Billboard 200 albums chart and sold
about 300,000 units.
Pharrell and Rosanne Cash walked
away with three awards each. Pharrell
won best pop solo performance for a
live version of Happy, released in
2013. He also won best music video for

the song and best urban contemporary


album for G I R L, beating Beyonce.
I am going to moonwalk my way
off the stage right now, said Pharrell,
wearing a blazer and shorts.
Pharrells performance of Happy
was dramatic with background dancers
in black, musicians in yellow and a choir
in white.
When the chorus was supposed to
come in, Lang Lang played the piano
skillfully. Hans Zimmer also played the
guitar.
Thank you, God, Pharrell, in a
bell-boy hat, said at the end of the performance.
Rihanna gave an impressive vocal
performance of FourFiveSeconds
with Paul McCartney to her right and
Kanye West to her left. Her hair was
slicked back, and she rocked a black suit
like her co-stars
Katy Perry, in all white, sang the
ballad By the Grace of God after a
woman who had been abused talked
about getting help and moving on with
her life. A video of President Barack
Obama appeared before she spoke, and
he encouraged artists to help out.
Its on us, all of us, to create a culture where violence isnt tolerated, he

said.
Another serious moment came with
Prince, who earned a standing ovation
when he walked onstage to introduce
album of the year.
Albums you remember those?
They still matter. Like books and black
lives, they still matter.
Madonna, dressed as a matador,
performed Living for Love atop a
platform surrounded by a plethora of
background dancers wearing bull masks.
A choir did most of the singing, while
Madonna danced and the audience at the
Staples Center clapped in unison. She
ascended into the air as the performance
finished.
West performed on a nearly pitchblack stage, with a light glowing from
under his feet (he also sported the new
sneakers he designed). He sang the new
song about his late mother, Only One.
Annie Lennox was a powerhouse
when she sang I Put A Spell On You
and joined Hozier for Take Me to
Church, nominated for song of the
year.
Beyonce won best R&B song and
R&B performance for Drunk In
Love and surround sound album for
Beyonce.

WASHINGTON (AP)
The job market remains a frustrating place for Americas 9
million unemployed perhaps
more so as hiring has accelerated along with job postings.
The pace of job growth over
the past three months was the
fastest in 17 years. The gains
spanned nearly every industry,
and some employers have finally had to dangle higher pay to
attract or retain top talent.
And yet millions of job
seekers still cant find work.
Some businesses remain slow
to fill their openings, awaiting the ideal candidate. Many
job seekers lack the skills
employers require.
The plight of the unem-

ployed also reflects an economic reality: Even in the


best times, the number of job
seekers is typically twice the
number of job openings.
The January jobs report
that the government issued
Friday pointed to another factor, too: As hiring strengthens, more people typically
start looking for jobs. As the
number of job seekers grows,
so does competition for work.
The number of openings
has reached nearly 5 million,
the most since 2001. Yet thats
barely more than half the
number of people the government counts as unemployed.
Theres always going to
be a set of job vacancies,

and there are always going


to be a set of people transitioning from unemployment to work, said Tara
Sinclair, an economics professor at George Washington
University. The transition
isnt instantaneous.
For many, the transition
can be maddeningly slow.
Complaints abound about
online job sites that seem
to function more as black
holes than as gateways to
employment.
Applicants
cant get past online portals to explain gaps in their
resumes. Multiple interviews
and other steps even for
low-paying jobs can prolong the process.

Report: Automakers fail to


fully protect against hacking
WASHINGTON (AP) Automakers are
cramming cars with wireless technology, but
they have failed to adequately protect those
features against the real possibility that hackers could take control of vehicles or steal
personal data, according to an analysis of
information that manufacturers provided to
a senator.
Sen. Edward Markey, D-Mass., asked
automakers a series of questions about the
technologies and any safeguards against hackers built into their vehicles. He also asked
about how the information that vehicle computers gather and often transmit wirelessly is
protected.
Markey posed his questions after researchers showed how hackers can get into the controls of some popular cars and SUVs, causing
them suddenly to accelerate, turn, sound the
horn, turn headlights off or on and modify
speedometer and gas-gauge readings.

Power

(Continued from page 3)

At the time, these towns


are trying to figure out how
theyre going to get access
to safe, cost-efficient, inexpensive, secure, theoretically
environmentally clean power,
and theyre presented with this
notion that they can have all of
this through Prairie State, he
said. So you can understand
why theyd investigate it.
On Wall Street, the
unbreakable nature of the
take-or-pay contracts has

2015 BRAGGING TIMES

Even as US job market picks


up, unemployed face frustration

The responses from 16 manufacturers


reveal there is a clear lack of appropriate
security measures to protect drivers against
hackers who may be able to take control of
a vehicle or against those who may wish to
collect and use personal driver information,
a report by Markeys staff concludes.
Todays cars and light trucks typically contain more than 50 electronic control units
effectively small computers that are part of
a network in the car. At the same time, nearly
all new cars on the market today include
at least some wireless entry points to these
computers, such as tire pressure monitoring
systems, Bluetooth, Internet access, keyless
entry, remote start, navigation systems, WiFi,
anti-theft systems and cellular-telematics, the
report said. Only three automakers said they
still have some models without wireless entry,
but those models are a small and declining
share of their fleets.

been viewed as the strength


of the Prairie State deal.
However, the U.S. Securities
and Exchange Commission
has been investigating the
financing deal after complaints from members of
Congress and local officials
across the region.
AMP spokesman Kent
Carson, whose company
holds the largest share of
ownership in Prairie State,
said long-term power purchase arrangements are nothing new. He said the plant

is a solid long-term investment and the onsite coal mine


eliminates financial risks of
transportation and fuel costs
when power companies ship
coal from elsewhere.
Carson said it is primarily
anti-coal environmentalists
who are fanning the Prairie
State controversy, who compare rates for this long-term
asset to the short-term hourly
electricity market.
Thats apples-to-oranges
and extremely misleading,
he said.

ASHLAND, Ky. (AP) Abby Campbell is a mature soul


for a 13-year-old.
Shes not into Ugg boots, iPhones, or even Hunger Games
movies.
No, this Ashland Middle School seventh-grader has a passion for something else: Pete Rose.
Yes, that Pete Rose the Hit King who has been banned
from baseball for twice as many years as Abby has been alive.
Abby and her teacher at AMS, Larry Bailey, are involved in
a monstrous extracurricular project called 4,256 reasons why
Pete Rose should be in the Hall of Fame.
The number 4,256 is significant because thats how many
hits Rose collected in an amazing major league career that
spanned 24 seasons, most of those with the Cincinnati Reds.
The project has the endorsement of Rose, who sent Abby an
autographed photo and his best wishes for what they were trying to do. She wrote the Hit King a letter, explaining what she
and her teacher were doing and he responded enthusiastically.
Since October they have collected more than 2,000 of the
reasons, scouring the Internet for everything they can find with
Roses name attached to it. Abby comes to school an hour early
five days a week to do the research.
Bailey, a baseball collector and longtime fan of Rose, has
interviewed more than 50 former players to get some of the
reasons from them.
Once all the information is collected, they plan to put it in
book form, Bailey said. Proceeds will go toward the purchase
of baseball gear for Little Leagues in the Ashland area.
The goal is to be finished by April, he said.
Abby began the project because of an English assignment
where Bailey asked the class to write a personal narrative. He
wanted the students to learn research skills, along with learning
more about the person they were writing about.
I wanted to do a basketball player or a baseball player,
Abby said. He (Bailey) said, Pete Rose. Well have to look
up information on him.
It was like turning Nolan Ryan loose on a Little League
team. She dove into the research and started with her father,
Bryan Campbell, who is also a fan of Rose and believes he
belongs in the Hall of Fame. The two of them often watch
Reds games together.
Everything that Abby has learned about Rose isnt great.
She knows he bet on baseball and found out he served jail time
for tax evasion. But she also knows that he is one of the best
baseball players in history and has more hits than anybody who
ever played.
Everybody deserves a second chance, she said. We get
second chances at school all the time.
Her research methods are what youd expect, and it has
been a no-stone-unturned process.
I type in Pete Rose on Google, she said. But were not
only looking at his stats but everything else. Were writing
letters to former teammates asking them for reasons.
Campbell is organized in the project. She and a friend,
Destiny Edens, work together with their teacher.
Abby has the research on a thumb drive and they also have
a three-inch thick folder of hard copies. The reasons 4,256
of them are coming one by one.
Abby said theyve already chosen the final answer.
The last one is 4,256 hits and zero steroids, she said.

BRAGGING TIMES
ITS TIME TO SHOW OFF YOUR PICTURES!

CHILDS NAME

PARENTS NAME, BIRTHDATE, GRANDPARENTS

To Be Published

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015

Deadline is Friday, Feburary 13, 2015


ALL CHILDREN ARE ELIGIBLE.
Enclose check for

$13.00 per single child photo


Twins/Triplets may be submitted in
one picture for $16.00.
Groups up to 3 children per picture: $20.00
Group of 4 in picture: $30.00
Group of 5 or more in picture: $35
(Group pictures will be enlarged size)

Mail to:
BRAGGING TIMES
c/o Delphos Herald
405 North Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

(Price includes return of your picture by mail)

NOTE: If you have a digital picture to submit, please email the


original file to graphics@delphosherald.com
(Please Print )

Childs Name(s)

Birthday(s)
Parents
Address
City_________________________State
Phone (Number to contact if questions)
Grandparents

10 The Herald

Monday, February 9, 2015

Classifieds
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105 Announcements
235Card
Help
Wanted
110
Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120
In Memoriam
FALL
IN love with your
125 Lost And Found
new
job this February at
130 Prayers
Employment
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School/Instructions
Job Fair
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AdsFeb. 12
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Share

Van Wert Branch

200 EMPLOYMENT
Production,
205
Business Sanitation,
Opportunities
Line Operators
210 Childcare
419-232-2008
215 Domestic
220
Elderly Home Care
www.rremployment.com
225 Employment Services
THE
LIMA
for
230
Farm
AndCenter
Agriculture
235
General
Autism
& Dyslexia is

seeking:

Special Needs Teacher


Charter School
Elementary Special
Needs Teacher with
Ohio Licensure sought
for Lima Charter School.
Experience desired.
Please submit resume,
cover letter and 3 references to limacenterforautism@yahoo.com
ABA Tutors
Charter School seeking
candidates with 4 year
degrees in Education,
Psychology or related
degrees to work with
children with autism in
1:1 setting. Please submit resume, cover letter
and 3 references to
limacenterforautism@
yahoo.com

www.delphosherald.com

240 Healthcare
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235
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WINDOW CREATIONS
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LLC
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280
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Looking
for full-time and

seasonal workers for

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


construction-type work.
305 Apartment/Duplex
310 Commercial/Industrial
Overtime
315
Condos is available to
320
House hard-working
qualified,
325 individuals.
Mobile Homes
We also
330 Office Space
offer health and life
335 Room
insurance.
340 Warehouse/Storage

You can apply in person.


We are located 3-1/2
miles west of Ottoville on
224.

275 Work Wanted


AMISH COUNTRY
Roofing specializing in
metal and shingle roofing. Call Henry or Duane
at 330-473-8989.

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

Salary is set by City


Council.
A full copy of the job description is available on
line at www.cityofdelphos.com.
Resumes must be received no later than
noon February 17, 2015
and be addressed to:
City of Delphos
Attn: Mayor
608 N. Canal St.
Delphos, OH 45833
Or by email:
mgallmeier@cityof
delphos.com

Your CommunitY
Your newspaper
subsCribe todaY!

419-695-0015

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

592 Wanted to Buy

Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold

Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,


Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.

2330 Shawnee Rd.


Lima
(419) 229-2899

610 Automotive

Geise

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

2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620

DELPHOS CITY
MOTOR ROUTES
AVAILABLE
North East
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QUALIFICATIONS/ REQUIREMENTS
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personnel and vehicle supplied by you!
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Dear Abby

Dr. Anthony
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419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
Lawn, Garden,
665
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THE CITY of Delphos, 425 Houses For Sale


Ohio is accepting reUSE YOUR
sumes for the position of
TAX RETURNS
Assistant Superintendent of the Water Departas a down payment
ment. The Assistant Su- towards your new home
perintendent shall be ap- here. Rent-to-Own, Land
pointed by the Board of
Contract and more
C o n t r o l . C a n d i d a t e s owner financing options
must live in Allen, Van
available. Many
Wert County or a county
remodeled homes
contiguous to Allen or
available in Mercer,
Van Wert County.
Auglaize, Van Wert and
Allen counties.
This is an administrative
chbsinc.com for pics,
positiion responsible for video tours and details
assisting the Water Suor 419-586-8220
perintendent with the operation and maintenance of the Water Treat- 575 For Sale
ment Plant. The Assistant Superintendent will
be required to represent LADIES ITASCA snow
the City and be respons- boots, $15. Ladies dress
ible for all water opera- jeans, size 18, $10 ea,
tions in the absence of like new. Call 419-8630073.
the Superintendent.
Must have a valid Class
III Ohio Water Operators license or an equivalent license from another
State transferable to the
State of Ohio. The Assistant Superintendent
will be the Operator of
Record with the Ohio
Environmental Protection Agency for the Water Treatment Plant.

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent

DELPHOS
THE

www.delphosherald.com

L.L.C.

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670 Miscellaneous

Woman still nursing wound On Health


of breakup nine years ago
nine years since our breakup, but I feel devastated and sad all over again. I constantly wonder why he was blessed with the happy ending
I was wishing for. I ask myself why I havent
met anyone worthwhile.
I am scared to go through the hurt and pain
again, so I put on a smiling face for everyone.
I want to forget this miserable relationship and
be happy. What can I do to move on with my
life? -- LOST IN NEW JERSEY
DEAR LOST: Thats a good question, and
Im glad you asked because it means you may
finally be ready to do it.
One way to move forward would be to
keep busy so you wont brood. Make an effort to meet new people, because the saying
no risk, no reward is true. If you have saved
any mementos of your relationship with your
ex-boyfriend, box them up and put them away
-- or get rid of them entirely because this chapter of your life is finished.
I cant guarantee this will bring you another romance, but it will be a step in the right
direction.
DEAR ABBY: My mother is a certified
nursing assistant for hospice and loves her
work. She has been assisting the terminally ill
for 16 years. Im writing because lately she
has become insistent that my brother and I
complete our wills, medical directives, powers of attorney, etc.
My brother and I are in our late 20s
and in excellent health. While I do agree that
Moms advice is prudent, I have the impression that she views this issue -- and our family
-- through the lens of her negative work experiences. Is there an appropriate time and place

Ask Mr. Know-it-All

to have these discussions -- and put your


thoughts in writing -- is while you are healthy
and thinking clearly. While I agree that what
may be driving your mother are things she
sees at work every day, the reality is that illness and tragedy can strike people of all ages
at any time.
Its important that family members hear
what a person wants -- or doesnt want -should a situation arise in which that person
is unable to speak for him- or herself. And its
equally important for you and your brother
to hear what your mothers wishes are if you
dont already know.
DEAR ABBY: I am a 70-year-old senior
who is sexually dysfunctional. I am so lonely. I have outlived two of my brides. Do you
think I could find someone who would just
appreciate holding hands and whispering
sweet words without the physical contact? -YOUNG AT HEART IN TEXAS
DEAR YOUNG: Not only do I think you
can, I suspect you may need police protection
to control the crowd of applicants. Years ago,
my aunt, the late Ann Landers, polled her
female readers asking if they would prefer
holding and cuddling to actually doing the
deed. The majority of them answered in the
affirmative.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
**
COPYRIGHT 2015 UNIVERSAL UCLICK

COMMUNITY TV dinner sparks lively dinner conversation


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419-695-0015

Do Just
one thing
by Danny Seo

Heres a simple
habit to get into with
your garage door
at home: Keep it
closed. When your
garage is warmer in
the winter and cooler
in the summer, youll
save on your overall
energy costs. Since
the garage is often
connected to the
house, cool air that
blows in from outside during the winter can make its way
into your home, and
vice versa during the
summer. So consider
using the garage door
to get your car inside
and outside only, not
as another door to
and from the house.
If youve boiled or
flash-cooked a large
pot of vegetables,
dont toss the leftover
water down the drain.
Instead, let the water
cool and give your
houseplants or garden
a nutritionally packed
treat to help them
thrive. The residual
vitamins that come
from the vegetables
are incredibly beneficial for plants. Just
make sure the water
is completely cooled
and free of any salt,
which is dehydrating and damaging to
plants. If there are bits
of cooked vegetables
in the water, strain
them out before using the water for your
plants.

cussion about food some leading man.


led to the days of TV
Hayward
was
dinners. The only married three times,
thing we agreed on to Ida Lupino (1938was that the first din- 1945), Peggy Field
ner was turkey and it Morrow (1946-1950)
was made by Swan- and June Hanson
son Co. Can you tell (1953-1985). Hayus when TV dinners ward died in Palm
were
introduced? Springs, Calif., on
What else made up Feb. 21, 1985, of
the dinner? Is there lung cancer.
any way of finding
Q: During the
out the price? The credits of ABCs
price is important to Wide World of
us. -- B.W., Browns- Sports, the visual
ville, Tenn.
during the phrase
A: It was in 1953 the agony of defeat
in Omaha, Neb., was of a man fallwhen the first TV ing off a ski jump.
dinner came off the Who was he? What
production
line. happened to him? -Along with the tur- B.V., Elmira, N.Y.
key and gravy was
A: The featured
cornbread stuffing, man is Vinko Bogabuttered peas and taj, a Yugoslav ski
sweet potatoes in jumper. The accident
orange and butter happened during the
sauce, all packaged Ski-flying
World
in a three-compart- Championship
in
ment tray. The meal West Germany on
sold for 98 cents at March 7, 1970. He
the time, which is did not suffer any
equivalent to nearly serious injuries from
$9 today.
the mishap and lives
Q: What can you and coaches in Slotell me about actor venia.
Louis Hayward? He
During the Cold
would have been War era, contact with
a perfect James the outside world
Bond had
was
limitthe movies
ed; for many
been filmed
years Bogaback in the
taj had no
1940s
or
idea he was
early 1950s.
a cult icon
-- L.C., Alin the United
bany, N.Y.
States. It was
A
:
no wonder
Born Louthat he was
is
Charles Louis Hayward s u r p r i s e d
Hayward in
when ABC
Johannesburg, South Sports invited him
Africa, on March 19, to the shows 20th
1909, he was educat- anniversary party in
ed in England and 1981. In attendance
the European con- were many notable
tinent. He appeared sports figures, inin the London the- cluding Muhammad
ater and then moved Ali, asking for his
across the pond to autograph. It wasnt
tackle Broadway and until then that BogaHollywood in the taj learned of his cemid-1930s. Hayward lebrity.
played both heroes
Q: Which athlete
and cads. He has has won the most

-- G.L.C., Seattle

Apolo Ohno

A: Bjorn Daehlie of Norway won


eight gold medals
and four silver medals as a cross-country skier, giving him
the record for both
the most medals won
and the most gold
medals won.
The most decorated American Winter
Olympian is short
track
speedskater
Apolo Ohno, who
won a total of eight
medals: two gold,
two silver and four
bronze. Speedskater
Bonnie Blair is the
most decorated female American Winter Olympian.
Q: Is it true that
Humphrey
Bogarts picture was featured on packages of
Gerber baby food?
-- O.D., Pittsfield,
Maine
A: No, it is not
true. Bogarts mother, Maud Humphrey
Bogart, was a commercial
illustrator
who used a drawing
of her baby son in
an ad campaign for
Mellins baby food.
Gerber did not begin
marketing baby food
until 1928; by this
time, Humphrey DeForest Bogart (18991957) was pushing
30 and couldnt be
the model.
Q: I wanted to
read more about
Charles Mason, the
man who graduated ahead of Robert E. Lee at West
Point. One article I

gave no explanation
as to what that was.
Can you help me out?
-- S.C., Dover, Del.
A: Ill be happy
to. Quickly, let me
tell you about Charles
Mason (1804-1882).
You are right -- he
graduated first in his
class at West Point in
1829, ahead of Robert E. Lee. What is
interesting, though, is
that he did not serve
in the military during
the Civil War.
In 1860, the Democratic Party was in
disarray; some party
members supported
war, others opposed
the idea. Democrats in the north
were more flexible
than Republicans on
the issue of southern secession, and
wanted an immediate resolution with
Confederates. These
Democrats
called
themselves
Peace
Democrats, and Republicans
called
them Copperheads,
likening them to the
poisonous
snake.
Peace Democrats began to proudly wear
copper pennies as
badges to identify
themselves.
Q: How long have
rubber bands been
around? -- G.H.,
Evanston, Ill.
A: On March 17,
1845, Stephen Perry
of London received a
patent for the rubber
band.

(Send your questions to Mr. KnowIt-All at AskMrKIA@


gmail.com or c/o
Universal
Uclick,
1130 Walnut St.,
Kansas City, MO
64106.)
DISTRIBUTED
BY UNIVERSAL
UCLICK FOR UFS

Putting Your
World in PersPective
Our local, national and international news coverage is insightful and concise, to keep
you in the know without keeping you tied up. It's all the information you need to stay on
top of the world around you, delivered straight to your door.
If you aren't already taking advantage of our convenient home delivery service,
please call us at 419-695-0015.

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

Fresh or
frozen
product which is
better

DEAR DOCTOR
K: Im trying to eat
more fruits and vegetables, but I dont have
time to go to the grocery store every week.
So I stock up on frozen
produce. Am I missing
out on any nutritional
benefits by eating frozen instead of fresh?
DEAR READER:
For taste, variety and
quality of nutrients,
recently picked local
produce is the way to
go. But if fresh produce is inconvenient
or beyond your budget, frozen fruits and
vegetables
provide
plenty of nutrition.
Fresh fruits and
vegetables are indeed
more nutritious, but
the difference between
fresh and frozen produce may not be as
stark as you think.
Researchers at the
University of California-Davis found that:
-- Fresh and frozen
produce are similar in
terms of carbohydrate,
protein, fiber and mineral content.
-- Fresh produce
can lose half of its vitamins and beneficial
plant-derived chemicals during storage or
cooking.
-- More water-soluble vitamins such as C
are lost during the frozen packaging process
than fat-soluble vitamins such as A and E.
Another point to
consider is that not
all produce sold as
fresh really is fresh.
Glance down the supermarket
produce
aisle and youll see
wilted lettuce and peppers with soft spots on
them.
If youre looking
for truly fresh produce, your best bet is
to go to a farm stand
or local farmers market. True, some farm
stands sell fruit that is
not picked-this-morning fresh. But if the
produce is labeled as
locally grown, it probably is fresh.
I asked a colleague
for some advice.
Dr. Michelle Hauser is a certified chef,
nutrition educator and
a clinical fellow in
medicine at Harvard
Medical School. She
explains that grocery
store produce may be
picked unripe so it can
be stored for months.
Then it may be artificially speed-ripened
on its way to the grocery shelf. As a result,
it may be less nutritious than naturally
matured fruits and
vegetables.
Produce destined
for the freezer aisle is
picked when ripe. It
may be briefly cooked
in hot water and frozen
in or near the fields.
This helps preserve its
nutritional value.So,
dont worry too much
about whether your
produce is fresh or frozen. If stocking up on
frozen fruits and vegetables helps you get
your five-to-nine daily
servings, stick with it.
(Dr. Komaroff is
a physician and professor at Harvard
Medical School. To
send questions, go to
AskDoctorK.com, or
write: Ask Doctor K,
10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston,
MA 02115.)

Monday, February 9, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Comics & Puzzles


Zits

Todays
Horoscope
By Eugenia Last

Monday, February 9, 2015

Blondie

For Better or Worse

Beetle Bailey

Pickles

Garfield

Born Loser

Hagar the Horrible

Barney Google & Snuffy Smith

Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS
1 Explosive
letters
4 Lions
pride?
8 Fragrant
tree
11 Debtors
letters
12 Heart outlet
13 Cool -- -cucumber
14 Pale-green
insects (2 wds.)
16 Those
elected
17 Glossy
paints
18 Our planet
20 Santa -winds
21 Passe
22 Bridle parts
25 Loafer
doodads
29 Pod veggie
30 Forbid
31 Hither and
-32 Octopus
abode
33 Elevator
buttons
34 Ms. McEntire
35 Lawyers
honorific
38 Fable writer
39 Canine
warning
40 Drop in on
41 Like a
tough guy
44 Flawless
48 Pub order
49 Spring flower
51 Walk quietly
52 Fill with joy
53 Vitality
54 NNW opposite
55 Grows dark
56 Fabric
meas.

DOWN
1 Mosaic unit
2 Verb go-with
3 Canned fish
4 Money
5 -- and crafts
6 -- degree
7 Painters
supports
8 Equitable
9 Say it -- so!
10 Impulsive
12 Pious assents
15 Fridge maker
19 Magazine
fillers
21 Skiff movers
22 Valentine
flower
23 Just scrapes
by
24 Kuwait neighbor
25 Recording
26 Inspects
27 Gray wolf
28 Ginger cookie
30 Lairds accent

You should concentrate on


Saturdays answers
personal and business part43 Grant
34 Coral
nerships this year. A move
territory
ridges
or change of scenery will put
44 Baby
36 Snort of
you in a great position to imbuggy
disgust
prove your standard of living.
45 Catch
37 Put a
sight of
crease in
Speak from the heart and it
46 Prompt38 Lofty
will help you find common
ed
abode
ground with a desired collab47 Bakers
40 Cults
orator.
meas.
41 ExplorAQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
50 Rope-aers sketches
dope boxer
42 Sorrow19) -- Being well-prepared
ful wail
is the best way to ensure success. Legal and financial matters should take top priority.
You can provide a moneymaking service if you do your
homework.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Confidence coupled
with charm will enable you
to make the most of any challenging situation. A close relationship will take an unexpected turn. Dont waffle.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- Dont wait for someone else to take action. When
considering a new partnership, find out everything you
can about the other party.
Entering a situation with erroneous information will cost
you.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -- Someone will show interest in you and your many
skills. By offering to help
others, you will gain a greater understanding of your own
motives and whats expected
of you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-- A group activity will lead
to unhappy repercussions.
Concentrate on furthering
your own projects, and dont
get involved in a risky joint
venture. Better to be safe than
sorry.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
-- Before you start a new adventure, make sure you complete unfinished business.
A change will help confirm
your goals and bring about a
unique opportunity. Follow
your dream.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Investments and financial contracts should be investigated
with care. Changes at work
may appear troubling, but in
the end will work out to your
advantage if you dont overreact.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -- Entertaining people
at home will make you feel
good and will impress your
guests. Living arrangements Marmaduke
can incorporate a positive
change if you work as a team
player.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Show confidence when expressing your ideas and sharing your plans. You will gain
in popularity if you are willing to help someone in need.
Recognition for your efforts
will include a monetary reward.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- You will get things
done if you dont take no for
an answer. An old friend or
partner with whom you had a
falling out will want to make
amends.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- Dont brag or
exaggerate. If you are caught
being evasive, your reputation will suffer. Be careful
what you say, or you will end
up in a vulnerable position.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -- Take time to consider the consequences of

your actions, and avoid mak- The Family Circus By Bil Keane
ing emotionally fraught decisions prematurely. You will
benefit if you keep life simple
and exercise moderation and
discipline.
**
COPYRIGHT 2015 United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR UFS

Answer to Sudoku
Hi and Lois

The Herald 11

12 The Herald

Monday, February 9, 2015

Museum

Wish

(Continued from page 1)

Call Levitt at at 419-3035482 to donate, rent space or


volunteer.
Gary Hasenkamp was the
winner of the weeks vacation
and Ray Geary won the 50-50
drawing.

I need to find six or seven


people who can give me 3-4
hours every four months,
Levitt added. Its not a lot of
time so Im hoping I can fill
those slots easily.

Like The
Delphos Herald on
Facebook

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40 DAYS

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www.delphosherald.com

(Continued from page 1)


Tracey said that due to the potential timeline of the lives of
those affected, any wish fulfillment needs to take place under
a hasty deadline. There are all kinds of things we have to look
into before we can grant a wish, said Tracey. That includes
making sure that they have Medicare in the areas they are
visiting should they need medical care while they are there.
Any wish is possible as long as they fit into our guidelines
and are granted within the 48 continental United States, she
noted. We also need to confirm their health status with their
doctor. Can they travel? Can they still get around? Do they
drive? We want to make sure that the wish is realistic for them.
We want to make a positive impact on them. If there are other
concerns, we might suggest alternative wish suggestions.
Tracey is starting her 20th year of employment by
Community Health Professionals. She has worked for the
Angel Foundation for the past eight years. For most of her
childhood, she was raised in Payne but spent the last couple
of years of her schooling with her family, who had moved to
Convoy. She attended Vantage Vocational School and graduated from Crestview High School. From there she attended the
University of Northwest Ohio in Lima where she received an
associates administrative assistants degree.
In 1996, she was hired by Donna Grimm to work for
the well-established health professional agency. In addition
to working for Make-A-Wish Foundation, she coordinates
the Angel Foundation, backs up phone calls, trouble-shoots
issues, creates forms for nursing and agency use and takes care
of credentialing for the workers insurance contracts.
Tracey smiled when she stated that she periodically finds
herself following role-model Grimm in her various tasks.
I tend to respect a lot of the things she taught me over the
years, observed Tracey. Its very fast-paced here. I love my
job. There is so much variety; I start out working on one thing
and end up working on something else.
I get calls for wishes that are very time sensitive. I really have to drop everything and get going on it, continued
Tracey. Everyones wish is very individual, very special to
that person. They want to go to a special place that brings

Now Serving

Robin ................................51 and 198.2lbs


BMI (Body Mass Index) .............................. 37.4
Blood Pressure ............................... 198/108
Metabollic Age ........................................ 90
Complained of the Chest Pain & Being Tired

Answers to Fridays questions:


The U.S. enact the first whistle-blower protection law in July 1778, just two years after signing
the Declaration of Independence. The action by the
Continental Congress was sparked by the arrest of
two seamen for signing a petition that led to the
suspension of the Continental Navys commander in
chief for torturing British prisoners.
Sherlock Holmes iconic headgear became part
of his wardrobe thanks to artist Sidney Pagets illustrations for Sir Arthur Conan Doyles stories starting
with The Boscombe Valley Mystery in The Strand
Magazine in 1891.
Todays questions:
What vegetable as symbol of eternity in ancient
Egypt was sent to the afterlife with mummified
kings?
In diner slang of old, what was meant by the
phrase Hold the hail? How about Put legs on it?
Answers in Wednesdays Herald.

DINE IN - CARRY OUT DRIVE THRU


NEW WINTER HOURS:
Sun.-Thurs. 11:00am-8:00 pm
Fri.-Sat. 11:00am-9:00pm

Robin ................................51 and 124.8lbs


BMI (Body Mass Index) .............................. 23.6
Blood Pressure ................................. 108/70
Metabollic Age ........................................ 25

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Vince ................................................. 230lbs


BMI (Body Mass Index) .............................. 35.6
Fat Mass% ................................. 73.2/32.3%
Metabollic Age ........................................ 85
Sex Life ..................................................... 2

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ROBIN LOST 73+ POUNDS

BEFORE

things home to them. You just know that you granted something very special to someone when they look at each other
and smile.
For me, its a privilege to be part of someones life at the
hardest time in their lives, noted Tracey. When they come to
me, the end is near. You know that what you did for them; you
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Vince ................................................. 177lbs


BMI (Body Mass Index) .............................. 27.8
Fat Mass% ................................. 38.6/21.7%
Metabollic Age ........................................ 43
Sex Life ......................................... LIKE 22!

229 W. Fifth St.


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