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Rain showers

today pos-
sibly mixed
with snow
showers this
afternoon. No
snow accumulation. Highs
in the mid 40s. Cloudy with
snow showers likely tonight.
Windy. Snow accumula-
tions generally less than
one half inch. Lows in the
upper 20s. See page 2.
Friday, October 31, 2014 Vol. 145 No. 99
75 daily Delphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
Pay It Forward Friday at the
library, p3

Wildcats, Bearcats prepare for
backyard battle, p6
Obituaries 2
State/Local 3
Religion 4
Community 5
Sports 6-8
Television 9
Classifieds 10
Comics and Puzzles 11
Hunting 12-13
World News 14
The Delphos Herald has been following four high
school students, now seniors, since October 2013 on
their journey to college. This is the fifth installment of
the series.
Seniors focusing on college aspirations, studies
DHI Media Staff Writer
DELPHOS College-
bound high school seniors
Kelli Kramer and Reid
Corzine from Jefferson and
Liz Winhover and Austin
Heiing from St. Johns
have been very busy since
the beginning of the school
year focusing on college
aspirations and keeping up
with studies and extracur-
ricular activities.
Each have been busy
preparing for college by
visiting or planning vis-
its to college campuses,
researching scholarships,
filling out applications
and focusing on selecting
a major.
Recently, Winhover and
her parents visited sev-
eral colleges; Cincinnati
Coll ege of Mortuary
Science (CCMS) and
Miami University.
Winhover Heiing
See SENIORS, page 14
Many princesses, superheroes and other costumed children, parents and par-
ticipants filled Trinity United Methodist Churchs parking lot Thursday evening
for Trunk-or-Treat. Even some of the trunks were dressed up for the event. The
Interfaith Thrift Shop also passed out candy this year. Clockwise from above:
Elsa from the popular Disney movie Frozen was popular choice this year.
Tatum Sheets, as Batman, gets a treat from Thrift Shop witch Becky Strayer.
A trunk decorated in a Disney theme had Minnie Mouse passing out candy,
along with Snow White, Woody, Mickey Mouse, Tonto and other Disney charac-
ters. Batman came in all shapes and sizes this year. Look for a photo gallery
of Thursdays activities at (DHI Media/Staff photos)
Princesses, superheroes and more seek treats
DHI Media Editor
VAN WERT The folks at
Cooper Farms are already celebrat-
ing Thanksgiving. That is to be
expected since the turkey producers
have been selected to provide the
2014 Presidential turkey for the
White House.
This year Cooper Farms has the
honor of presenting the National
Thanksgiving Turkey to the presi-
dent, disclosed Cassie Jo Arends
of Cooper Farms. As a part of our
whole process of raising the tur-
keys, we wanted to tie in education
and provide an opportunity for kids
to get to learn about turkeys because
not many kids have the experience
of ever seeing a turkey in the first
place. They seem to be the forgot-
ten bird. Everybody knows about
chickens but nobody knows about
turkeys, so thats been a part of
what weve been doing.
On Thursday, two of the turkeys
from the birds being raised for the
event were taken to Lincolnview,
Van Wert Elementary and to Wee
Care Day Care in Van Wert to show
them off.
We started with about 60 tur-
keys; right now we have about
20. We have another farmer who
is taking the turkeys as we pare
down to get to the final two, said
Arends. We have four different
breeds we are raising in honor of the
National Turkey Federations 75th
year. Most people dont realize how
many different breeds there are, that
they are different colors, so we have
a slate blue and a Spanish black tur-
key. They are also raising bronze
heritage and the traditional white
varieties. Cole Cooper pointed out
that the turkey who is set to be par-
doned by President Barack Obama
on the day before Thanksgiving
will be a traditional white turkey,
not a bronze heritage, slate blue or
Spanish black.
Its just like dogs, Arends
explained. There are different col-
ors, different sizes and everything.
Its fun!
Turkey Tour brings a look of presidential-level birds
See TURKEY pge 14
Tri-County Wrestling
will hold registration and
an informational meet-
ing at 11 a.m. Saturday
at the Delphos Eagles.
Registration papers will
be sent home from school
and will also be avail-
able at the meeting.
Practices will start in
November and the first
tournament is sched-
uled for Dec. 14.
Wrestling signup
set Saturday
The Arnold C. Dienstberger
Foundation annually awards
monetary grants to non-profit
organizations located in the
Delphos City School District.
The foundation can only
grant awards to organizations to
accomplish a religious, chari-
table, scientific, literary, educa-
tional or other permitted public
purpose. The organization must
qualify as a not-for-profit and
tax-exempt status under the
regulations of IRS 501(c)(3).
All requests must be
postmarked by Saturday.
Grant deadline
St. Johns at Marion
Local (MAC), 7:30 p.m.
Celina at Elida
(WBL), 7:30 p.m.
Columbus Grove at
Bluffton (NWC), 7:30 p.m.
St. Marys Memorial at
Van Wert (WBL), 7:30 p.m.
Crestview at Paulding
(NWC), 7:30 p.m.
Cross Country
State at Hebron, 11 a.m.
Boys Soccer
Fort Jennings vs.
Mansfield Christian,
noon (Findlay HS)
Girls Soccer
Ottawa-Glandorf vs.
Akron Manchester, 3
p.m. (Lexington HS)
Spencerville at Jefferson
(NWC), 7 p.m.
2 The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
The Delphos Herald wants
to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the news-
room of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.
The Delphos
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager
The Delphos Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is deliv-
ered 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
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8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
Send address changes
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
For The Record
A girl was born Oct. 29 to
Kristine and Phillip Buzzhardt
of Elida.
A boy was born Oct. 29
to Heidi and Kyle Miller of
A girl was born Oct. 29 to
Cynthia and Michael Wolford
of Elida.
Wheat $5.10
Corn $3.36
Soybeans $9.87
E. Klaus, 89, of Delphos,
a Mass of Christian Burial
will be held at 11 a.m. today
at St. John the Evangelist
Church, the Rev. Ron Schock
officiating. Burial will be
at Resurrection Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Sisters of Notre
Dame, American Cancer
Society or American Heart
Association. To leave condo-
lences, please visit harterand-
HEITZ, Melvin J., 76, of
Landeck, Mass of Christian
Burial will begin at 10 a.m.
Saturday at St. John the
Baptist Catholic Church, the
Rev. Dave Reinhart officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in St.
John the Baptist Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 2-8
p.m. today at Strayer Funeral
Home, Delphos, where a par-
ish Wake Service will be held
at 7:30 p.m. In lieu of flowers,
memorial contributions may
be made for the improvement
of the Old Section of Landeck
Cemetery. Online condolences
may be shared at www.stray-
Associated Press
TODAY: Rain showers
today possibly mixed with
snow showers this after-
noon. No snow accumula-
tion. Highs in the mid 40s.
Northwest winds 10 to 20
mph with gusts up to 30 mph.
Chance of precipitation 90
TONIGHT: Cloudy with
snow showers likely through
midnight. Then mostly
cloudy with a chance of
snow showers after midnight.
Windy. Snow accumulations
generally less than one half
inch. Colder. Lows in the
upper 20s. North winds 20 to
30 mph. Chance of precipita-
tion 60 percent.
cloudy in the morning then
becoming partly cloudy.
Highs in the lower 40s. North
winds 10 to 20 mph.
Mostly clear. Lows in the
mid 20s. Northwest winds 5
to 10 mph.
SUNDAY: Mostly sunny.
Highs in the mid 40s.
MONDAY: Partly cloudy.
Lows in the mid 30s. Highs
in the mid 50s.
Mostly cloudy with a 30
percent chance of showers.
Lows in the mid 40s.
cloudy with a 40 percent
chance of showers. Highs in
the mid 50s.
Mostly cloudy with a 50
percent chance of showers.
Lows in the mid 40s.
Delphos St. Johns
Week of Nov. 3-7
Monday: Meatball sub/whole grain bun, carrots, Romaine
salad, peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
Tuesday: Chicken patty sandwich, whole grain bun,
mashed potatoes/gravy, Romaine salad, fruit bar, fresh
fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Corn dog, green beans, Romaine salad,
pears, fresh fruit, milk.
Thursday: No school. Parent teacher conferences.
Friday: No school. Parent teacher conferences.
Delphos City Schools
Week of Nov. 3-7
Monday: Potato bowl, fruit, milk.
Tuesday: Assorted sandwiches, corn, fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Pizza, veggies/dip, fruit, milk.
Thursday: No school. Parent teacher conferences.
Friday: No school. Parent teacher conferences.
Jennings Local Schools
Week of Nov. 3-7
High school: Additional fruit and vegetable daily. High
school: A la carte pretzel and cheese every Friday and salad
bar every Wednesday. White, chocolate or strawberry milk
offered daily.
Monday: Hamburger sandwich, cheese slice, potato bites,
carrots, fruit.
Tuesday: Popcorn chicken, baked beans, dinner roll, fruit.
Wednesday: Chicken fajita, cheesy rice, green beans,
Thursday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, peas, dinner
roll, fruit.
Friday: Sloppy Jo sandwich, mashed potatoes, carrots, fruit.
Ottoville Local Schools
Week of Nov. 3-7
Monday: Sloppy Joe sandwich, baked beans, tri tator,
pineapple, milk.
Tuesday: Spaghetti, breadstix, steamed carrots, apple-
sauce, milk.
Wednesday: Pizzaburger, tossed salad, cookie, peaches,
Thursday: Grilled cheese, tator tots, banana, milk.
Friday: Chicken nuggets, mashed potatoes and gravy, but-
ter bread, mixed fruit, milk.
Week of Nov. 3-7
Daily choices: M-W-F: Peanut butter and jelly sand-
wich; T-Th: sub sandwich. These choices will include daily
veggie and fruit. 4th grade: Choice of daily salad.
Monday: Stuffed crust cheese pizza, green beans, car-
rots and dip, applesauce and milk.
Tuesday: Cheeseburger sandwich, baked beans, broccoli
and dip, pineapple and milk.
Wednesday: Egg and cheese bagel, potato bites, apple
cinnamon muffin, sunset sip 100% juice, strawberry cup
and milk.
Thursday: Cavatini, salad with carrots, garlic bread, applesauce
and milk.
Friday: Popcorn chicken bowl, mashed potatoes, gravy,
corn, sweet roll, peaches and milk. Grades K-4 will have
cheesy mashed potatoes and fresh veggies and dip.
One Year Ago
Delphos Tiger Cubs visited the
Delphos Fire and Rescue Department
for Fire Safety Week. Tiger Cubs
participating were Braden Wagner,
Sebastian Baughn, Karder Agner,
Matthew Roberts Jr., A. J. Hanjora,
Jeffrey Neumeier, Henry Hohman,
Alex Herron, James Giambrano-Fuge,
Jacob Keeting, Isiah Freewalt, Logan
Gossett, T.J. Werts and Malik Mayes.
25 Years Ago 1989
Ervin Grone and Gene Utrup of
Delphos took a step back in time,
using a 1939 corn binder to cut and
bind corn to make shocks to display
on Elida Road, near the East Towne
Plaza. Grone said the corn was put in
shocks to dry the corn before it was
threshed to separate the ears from the
husks and fodder. The antique binder
cut two rows of corn at a time and
tied the stalks into small bundles.
The 6-7-year-old West and East
Division SAY Franchise Soccer cham-
pions are the Midgets from Ottoville.
The Midgets are Ashley Ruen, Jamie
Gudakunst, Ross Altenburger, Mitch
Schlagbaum, Brian Vorst, Matt
Wannemacher, Steve Altenburger, Kim
Hemker, Miranda Ellerbrock, Amy
Byrne, Greg Schnipke, Greg Wenzlick,
Amy Langhals, Jared Becker, Andrea
Herman, assistant coach Scott Hoersten
and coach Jean Byrne.
Herrons Oak & Antiques, featur-
ing hand-crafted furniture, reproduc-
tions and antiques, has opened at 340
W. Fifth St. The new business, fam-
ily-owned and operated, is managed
by Frank Herron with help from the
rest of the family, including daughter,
Brenda, and sons, Robert and Ryan.
50 Years Ago 1964
The senior class of Fort Jennings High
School will present its class play, One
Wild Night Nov. 1. Members of the
cast include Ed Maenle, Kathy Wittler,
Bill Wildenhaus, Betty Kennedy, Sharon
Wieging, Linda Norbeck, John Vetter,
Ruth Kleman, Jeanne Schuerman, Frank
Ricker, Robert Gerker, James Gasser,
Tom Brockman, Karen Lucke, Mike
Krietemeyer, Judy Menke and Jane
Priscilla Circle of the Methodist
Church met at the home of Flossie
Burgess Wednesday evening with 12
members and one guest, Mrs. Otto
Wortman present. The lesson was
given by Mrs. Harry Bellis. She was
assisted by Mrs. Dale Van Meter,
Mrs. Jack Whitaker, Mrs. Earl Morris
and Esther Brenneman.
Elida ran its string of wins to seven
Thursday night when the Bulldogs
defended a 16-6 win margin and
ran out the clock against Ada. In the
second quarter Elidas Jim Baxter
intercepted a pass. Their first touch-
down resulted from a 38-yard run by
Denny Erskine with Baxter passing
to Tom Clum for the bonus points. In
the third frame, Baxter passed to Bob
Markwood who took the ball to Adas
10 and Erskine rambled the last 10
yards. A pass, Baxter to Dan Earhart,
added the extra points.
75 Years Ago 1939
The Byrd snowmobile, built for
travel in the Antarctic, was ready
Tuesday to resume the lumbering trip
from Chicago to Boston after being
pulled from a creek bed near Gomer.
The 35-ton snow cruiser, which went
into Pike Run Saturday afternoon after
hitting a bridge, was undergoing pre-
paratory tests to resuming the trip
for the port from which it will leave
with Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrds
Associated Press
Today is Friday, Oct. 31, the 304th day of
2014. There are 61 days left in the year. This
is Halloween.
Todays Highlight in History:
On Oct. 31, 1864, Nevada became the 36th
state as President Abraham Lincoln signed
a proclamation. (In order to achieve state-
hood, Nevada had sent its draft constitution
to Washington, where it was misplaced; in
order to get the proclamation signed before
Election Day, James Nye, the territorial gov-
ernor, sent another copy by telegraph at a cost
of $3,416.77 for 16,543 words; allowing for
inflation, today that would be about $50,000.)
On this date:
In 1517, Martin Luther posted his 95
Theses on the door of the Wittenberg Palace
church, marking the start of the Protestant
Reformation in Germany.
In 1795, English poet John Keats was born
in London.
In 1887, Nationalist Chinese leader Chiang
Kai-shek was born in Zhejiang Province.
In 1926, magician Harry Houdini died in
Detroit of gangrene and peritonitis resulting
from a ruptured appendix.
In 1941, the Navy destroyer USS Reuben
James was torpedoed by a German U-boat off
Iceland with the loss of some 100 lives, even
though the United States had not yet entered
World War II. Work was completed on the
Mount Rushmore National Memorial in South
Dakota, begun in 1927.
In 1959, a U.S. Marine reservist showed up
at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow to declare he
was renouncing his American citizenship so
he could live in the Soviet Union. His name:
Lee Harvey Oswald.
In 1961, the body of Josef Stalin was
removed from Lenins Tomb as part of the
Soviet Unions de-Stalinization drive.
In 1964, Theodore C. Freeman, 34, became
the first member of NASAs astronaut corps to
die when his T-38 jet crashed while approach-
ing Ellington Air Force Base in Houston.
In 1968, President Lyndon B. Johnson
ordered a halt to all U.S. bombing of North
Vietnam, saying he hoped for fruitful peace
In 1984, Indian Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi was assassinated by two Sikh security
In 1994, a Chicago-bound American Eagle
ATR-72 crashed in northern Indiana, killing
all 68 people aboard.
In 1999, EgyptAir Flight 990, bound
from New York to Cairo, crashed off the
Massachusetts coast, killing all 217 people
Ten years ago: In the closing hours of their
bitter campaign, President George W. Bush
and Democratic challenger Sen. John Kerry
charged through the critical battlegrounds of
Florida and Ohio, going from hushed Sunday
church services to raucous campaign rallies
with promises to keep America safe.
Five years ago: A registered sex offend-
er was arrested in Cleveland after police
found six decomposing bodies at his home.
(Authorities turned up the bodies of 11 women
at the home of Anthony Sowell, who was con-
victed and sentenced to death in 2011.) The
New York Yankees won Game 3 of the World
Series, defeating the Philadelphia Phillies 8-5
to give New York a 2-1 Series lead.
One year ago: The Federal Aviation
Administration issued new guidelines allow-
ing airline passengers to keep their electronic
devices turned on throughout the entire flight,
but not to talk on their cellphones. A federal
appeals court ruled that most of Texas tough
new abortion restrictions could take effect
immediately. Toronto Mayor Rob Ford said
he had no reason to resign after police said
theyd obtained a video that appeared to show
Ford smoking a crack pipe.
Todays Birthdays: Actress Lee Grant is
89. Former astronaut Michael Collins is 84.
Former CBS anchorman Dan Rather is 83.
Folk singer Tom Paxton is 77. Actor Ron
Rifkin is 76. Actress Sally Kirkland is 73.
Actor David Ogden Stiers is 72. Actor Brian
Doyle-Murray is 69. Actor Stephen Rea is
68. Olympic gold medal long-distance run-
ner Frank Shorter is 67. Actress Deidre Hall
is 66. Talk show host Jane Pauley is 64. Actor
Brian Stokes Mitchell is 57. Movie director
Peter Jackson is 53. Rock musician Larry
Mullen is 53. Actor Dermot Mulroney is 51.
Rock musician Mikkey Dee (Motorhead)
is 51. Rock singer-musician Johnny Marr
is 51. Actor Rob Schneider is 50. Country
singer Darryl Worley is 50. Actor-comedian
Mike OMalley is 49. Rap musician Adrock
is 48. Songwriter Adam Schlesinger is 47.
Rap performer Vanilla Ice (aka Rob Van
Winkle) is 46. Rock singer Linn Berggren
(Ace of Base) is 44. Reality TV host Troy
Hartman is 43. Gospel singer Smokie Norful
is 41. Actress Piper Perabo is 38. Actor
Brian Hallisay is 36. Folk-rock musician Tay
Strathairn (Dawes) is 34. Actor Eddie Kaye
Thomas is 34. Rock musician Frank Iero
(My Chemical Romance) is 33. Actor Scott
Clifton is 30. Actress Vanessa Marano is 22.
Actress-singer Willow Smith is 14.
See ARCHIVES, page 14
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Thursday:
Mega Millions
Est. jackpot: $284 million
Pick 3 Evening
Pick 3 Midday
Pick 4 Evening
Pick 4 Midday
Pick 5 Evening
Pick 5 Midday
Est. jackpot: $159 million
Rolling Cash 5
Est. jackpot: $427,000
Guard troops sent to site of Hawaii lava flow
Associated Press
PAHOA, Hawaii The Hawaii National
Guard is deploying troops to a rural Hawaii
town as lava makes a slow crawl toward a
major road and threatens to further isolate the
community that got its start during the lumber
and sugar-plantation heyday.
Hawaii County Civil Defense Director
Darryl Oliveira said the National Guard
deployed 83 troops to Pahoa on Thursday
to help provide security. The troops will
help with a roadblock and with other safety
Lava from a vent at Kilauea volcano has
been sliding northeast toward the ocean since
June. Last month, scientists said it was two
weeks away from hitting the main road in
Pahoa, a town of about 950 residents. The
lava slowed but largely has remained on
Pahoa residents say the lava will reshape
the community yard by yard as it creeps
toward the ocean.
She is so gentle but so unrelenting. She
is just slow and steady, said Jamila Dandini,
a retiree who stopped at a coffee shop down
the road from where scientists have forecast
the lava likely will cross. Like many oth-
ers, Dandini refers to the lava as Pele, the
Hawaiian volcano goddess.
So far, the lava has burned a shed and a lot
of vegetation. A finger of lava that branched
off the main flow remained 100 feet from a
house Thursday.
The front of the flow was sluggish
Thursday, Oliveira said, moving less than 5
yards per hour.
The languid pace has given residents time
to pack their valuables and get out of the way.
But its been agonizing for those wondering
whether the lava might change directions and
head for them, and stressful for those trying
to figure out how they will cope once the lava
blocks the towns only roads.
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in only two 15 minute treatments.
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or visit
Van-Del drive-in
closed for the season
Friday, October 31, 2014 The Herald 3
Today begins Pay It Foward Friday at library
Today marks the start of
Pay It Forward Friday at the
library. Beginning today, on
the first Friday of each month,
patrons may return overdue
materials to the library and
instead of paying the fine with
money, nonperishable items
can be used. These items will
then be given to the local food
banks to help the less fortu-
nate in the com-
The Page
Turners Book
Club will meet at
10 a.m. on Nov. 8
at the library to dis-
cuss Moonstone by
Wilkie Collins. The
club is always wel-
coming new mem-
bers; the book club
meets on the second
Saturday of each month.
Read One Program with
the Delphos Herald had many
library patrons participat-
ing. The library looks for-
ward to next years Read
One Program. Thank you to
the Nancy Spencer and The
Delphos Herald for being part
of the wonderful program.
The librarys annual
Food for Fines project will
start Nov. 28 and run through
Dec. 30. Patrons returning
overdue materials between
those dates will have their
fines dropped if a non-per-
ishable item is donated to
the library. Suggestions are
paper products, toiletries,
baby products, cereal, boxed
mixes, cleaning supplies or
canned goods. All donations
will be given to the Delphos
Community Christmas
Project and the Delphos
Thrift Shop for their food
bank. This is an excellent
way to help the less fortunate
during the holiday season.
DVDs added to the collec-
tion this month:
The Amazing Spider-man 2
Draft Day
The Fault in Our Stars
Game of Thrones: Season
The Grand Budapest Hotel
Million Dollar Arm
My Dog the Champion
Octonauts: Calling All
Rio 2
The Rover
Music CDs
Anything goes by Florida
Georgia Line
Awakening by Jackie
The Big revival by Kenny
Bringing back the sunshine
by Blake Shelton
747 by Lady Antebellum
Books on CD
The Perfect Witness by Iris
The Lost Key by Catherine
Collected: living with
the things you love by Fritz
In Collected, expert collec-
tors and decorating experts
Fritz Karch and Rebecca
Robertson present a tour of
peculiar, elegant, and awe-
inspiring collections from
around the world. The book
teaches readers the basic
principles of the hunt while
exploring the thoughtful
and inventive ways people
display their various collec-
tions, from the accessible and
affordable to the aspirational
extreme. The featured collec-
tions range from dice to caf
au lait bowls to 19th-century
French sewing tools to sand
from world travelsillustrat-
ing collections as expressions
of personal style. The book
showcases 16 different col-
lecting personalities, each
with its own chapter, featur-
ing gorgeous photographs,
vignettes showing how the
objects are displayed, and a
collecting lesson.
Your water footprint by
Stephen Leahy
The average American life-
style is kept afloat by about
2,000 gallons of H2O a day.
A water footprint is the
amount of fresh water used to
produce goods and services
we consume, including grow-
ing, harvesting, packaging,
and shipping. From the foods
we eat to clothes we wear to
books we read and the music
we listen to, all of it costs
more than what we pay at the
check-out. The 125 footprint
facts in this book show the
true cost of our lifestyle and
what it is doing to Earth,
including draining it dry.
What we put on our din-
ner table has a very high
cost. Nearly 95 percent of our
water footprint is hidden in
the food we eat:
One pound of lettuce
costs 15 gallons of freshwa-
ter; mango, 190 gallons; avo-
cado, 220 gallons; tofu, 244
gallons; rice, 403 gallons;
olives, 522 gallons; pork,
1,630 gallons; butter,
2,044 gallons; choco-
late, 2,847 gallons; and
beef, 2,500 to 5,000
A slice of bread
costs 10 gallons but if
you eat it with a slice
of cheese, it takes
another 13 gallons.
One glass of
beer takes 20 gal-
lons of water, and
just one standard cup of tea
costs 120 same-sized cups of
A cotton T-shirt takes
almost as much water as beef,
a pair of jeans even more. In
fact, all aspects of our daily
lives require water in some
way, shape or form. The say-
ing that nothing
is free applies
more to water than
anything else we
consume, consider-
ing just three percent
of the worlds water
is drinkable and that
we are using more of
it than ever before.
Factor in climate
change, population
growth and pollution
and we have an unsustain-
able situation. Many experts
predict dire water shortages
if we continue on our current
When Lions Roar:
the Churchills and the
Kennedys by Thomas
When Lions Roar begins in
the mid-1930s at Chartwell,
Winston Churchills coun-
try estate, with new revela-
tions surrounding a secret
business deal orchestrated
by Joseph P. Kennedy, the
soon-to-be American ambas-
sador to Great Britain and
the father of future American
president John F. Kennedy.
From London to America,
these two powerful families
shared an ever-widening cir-
cle of friends, lovers, and
political associates soon
shattered by World War II,
spying, sexual infidelity, and
the tragic deaths of JFKs
sister Kathleen and his older
brother Joe Jr. By the 1960s
and JFKs presidency, the
Churchills and the Kennedys
had overcome their bitter dif-
ferences and helped to define
the greatness in each other.
With deeply human por-
traits of these flawed but larg-
er-than-life figures, When
Lions Roar explores the spe-
cial relationship between the
Churchills and Kennedys,
and between Great Britain
and the United States, high-
lighting all of its emotional
complexity and historic sig-
The Handsome mans
deluxe caf by Alexander
McCall Smith
A kindhearted brother and
sister have taken in a woman
known only as Mrs. a
woman with no memory of
her name or of how she came
to Botswana. And so its up
to Precious Ramotswe and
her new co-director, Grace
Makutsi, to discover the
womans identity.
Meanwhile, motherhood
proves to be no obstacle to
Mma Makutsis professional
success. As she settles into
her role as partner at the
agency, she also launches a
new enterprise of her own:
the Handsome Mans De
Luxe Caf, a restaurant for
Gaborones most fashion-
able diners. But even Miss
97 Per Cent isnt fully pre-
pared for the temperamental
chefs, drunken waiters, and
other challenges that come
with running ones own busi-
ness. Help may come from
an unexpected source, if only
Mma Makutsi can swallow
her pride and ask.
And next door to the No.
1 Ladies Detective Agency,
Mr. J.L.B. Matekoni is all
too familiar with the difficult
decisions of business own-
ers. He is finally forced to
make a tough choice, one
that will bring major chang-
es to both Tlokweng Road
Speedy Motors and the No.
1 Ladies Detective Agency
and that will require all
of Mma Ramotswes finesse
and patience to sort out.
Pegasus by Danielle Steel
Nicolas von Bingen and
Alex von Hemmerle, titled
members of the German
aristocracy, have been best
friends since childhood. Both
widowers, they are rais-
ing their childrenNicks
two lively boys and Alexs
adored teenage daughterin
peace and luxury on the vast
Bavarian estates that have
belonged to their families
for generations. While Nick
indulges in more glamorous
pursuits, Alex devotes him-
self to breeding the renowned
white Lipizzaner horses that
enthrall audiences throughout
Europe with their ability to
dance and spin on command,
majestic creatures whose
bloodlines are rare and price-
less. But it is Nicolass blood-
line that changes everything,
when his father receives a
warning from a high-ranking
contact inside the Wehrmacht.
A secret from the past has left
the family vulnerable to the
rising tide of Nazism: Nicks
mother, whom he never
knew, was of Jewish
Suddenly Nicolas
must flee Germany,
wrenching his sons
away from the only
home they know,
sailing across the
Atlantic for a new
life in America.
Their survival
will depend on
a precious gift
from Alex, their only
stake for the future: eight
purebred horses, two of them
stunning Lipizzaners. In
Florida, where Nicolas joins
the Ringling Brothers Circus,
he becomes Nick Bing, with
Alexs prize white stallion
now named Pegasus the
centerpiece of the show.
Havana Storm by Clive
While investigating a toxic
outbreak in the Caribbean
Sea that may ultimately
threaten the United States,
Pitt unwittingly becomes
involved in something even
more dangerousa post-
Castro power struggle for the
control of Cuba. Meanwhile,
Pitts children, marine engi-
neer Dirk and oceanographer
Summer, are on an investi-
gation of their own, chas-
ing an Aztec stone that may
reveal the whereabouts of a
vast historical Aztec treasure.
The problem is, that stone
was believed to have been
destroyed on the battleship
Maine in Havana Harbor in
1898, which brings them both
to Cuba as welland square-
ly into harms way. The three
of them have been in desper-
ate situations before but
perhaps never quite as dire as
the one facing
them now.
Yo u n g
T h e
F i n e s t
Hours: The
True Story
of a Heroic
Sea Rescue -
by Michael J.
Tougias and
Casey Sherman
Its been called the
most daring sea rescue ever
attempted. The action happens
early in this book. By page
10 one giant oil tanker has
already split in two by the
force of a tremendous off-
shore storm. Just 11 pages
later, the storm has torn a sec-
ond ship in half. What remains
is the true story of two hero-
ic Coast Guard rescue mis-
sions. Authors Tougias and
Sherman have filled the book
with details of the real event,
emotions and even a few pic-
tures. It reads like one of those
great sea stories by a captain
who survived an unmatched
storm at sea. After finishing
the book, readers will likely
be awaiting the release of the
movie about the same story,
due out in 2015.
Blue Gold by Elizabeth
This book will make read-
ers take a second look at
their cell phones. It follows
the lives of three seemingly
unconnected girls on three
different continents. Fiona is
living a typical teen life on
Americas West Coast. Sylvie
and her family are trying to
survive in an African refugee
camp. Laiping moved away
from her parents and village
in the hopes of earning a liv-
ing in industrial China. As the
stories unfold, the plights of
the three girls come together
over a rare substance known
to some as blue gold, a min-
eral used in the production
of cell phones. The author
paints an accurate picture of
three dangerous worlds in
this important read for young
people. And the message
behind it all has readers con-
sidering the human cost of
the technology we all love.
Marjorie Truman
Smart cookie: transform
store-bought cookies into
amazing treats given by Don
and June Korte
Drink the harvest: mak-
ing and preserving juices,
wines, meads,
teas and ciders
given by Jane
and Paul Sadler
B e t t e r
Homes and
G a r d e n s
Chri stmas
c o o k i n g
from the
heart given
by Pat Klir
rag rugs given by Delphos
Library Staff
America: farm to table
given by Delphos Library
Board of Trustees
How to make 100 ribbon
embellishments given by
Bob and Carol Baumgartner
Cute quilts for kids given
by Michael and Joyce Wilson
Granny Squares-all
shapes and sizes given by
Betty Cochensparger
Around the table: reci-
pes and inspiration for
gatherings throughout the
year given by Don and Alida
Harold Krietemeyer
Woodworking with
Children by Annette
Chests and Cabinets by
Fine Woodworking
Handmade Furniture: 21
classic woodworking proj-
ects to build for your home
by Rafael Nathan
Given by Dr. Nick and
Linda Schmit
From the Childrens
A Library Book for Bear
by Bonny Becker
Bear, who is grumpy and
set in his ways, and Mouse,
who is relentlessly cheerful,
have forged a cautious friend-
ship through other stories by
Becker: when Mouse threw
Bear a birthday party and
when he nursed him through
the sniffles. Now Bears opti-
mistic friend is out to intro-
duce him to the library. Bear
reluctantly agrees to go. They
happened to arrive at story
time and of course, Bear finds
himself engrossed in the
Librarians story. There is a
lot of great humor and person-
ality stuffed into this fun read.
The Mayflower by Mark
Greenwoods target age for
this retelling of the Pilgrim
voyage would be approxi-
mately the first through fourth
grades. He had done an admi-
rable job of portraying the
danger, sacrifice and thrill of
reaching the new land they
would make their home. The
story tells of the original
plan to take two ships, the
Mayflower and the Speedwell.
But the Speedwell was leak-
ing and so some passengers
turned back while others
crowded on to the Mayflower.
When she set sail, there were
102 Puritans and Strangers
aboard. Today we know them
as Pilgrims.
The Map Trap by
Andrew Clements
Clements had written
many acclaimed chapter
books for middle grade read-
ers, Frindle being the most
popular. This one introduces
us to Alton, who loves maps
so much, he has drawn some
of his own. When these maps
are kidnapped, so to speak,
he fears they will fall into the
wrong hands. Like the one
that charts how many times
the principal says um dur-
ing morning announcements.
Or the one that shows which
cafeteria food makes students
get sick. Alton is going to
need some mad map-making
skills to get out of this trap.
A Hitch at the Fairmont
by Jim Averbeck
Imagine being thrust
into a mystery, only to have
Alfred Hitchcock come along
and help you solve it. Thats
Jack Fairs experience when
his Aunt Edith disappears
without a trace. Aunt Edith,
though she has taken Jack in
after the death of his mother,
is far from nice and not what
she appears to be. This mys-
tery will be solved the old-
fashioned way, i.e. without
cell phones and computers,
since the story is set in San
Francisco in 1956.
Friendship Quilt by
Cecil Kim
This beautiful story packs a
lot into its pages. First is a story
of friends helping a little girl
with her grief over the death
of a grandmother. Secondly,
it teaches empathy and what
friends can do to comfort some-
one who is sad. Raddies friends
rally around and make her a
quilt and its not just any quilt.
It is made from a grandmothers
scarf, a baby blanket, a favor-
ite pillowcase, and a mothers
skirt, all pieces of memories
that the children have shared
with Raddie.
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Active, Local
234 N. Canal St.
Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010
209 W. 3rd St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
701 Ambrose Drive
Delphos, O.
Pastor Jerry Martin
302 N Main, Delphos
419-692-0061 or 419-302-6423
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Sunday
School (All Ages) , 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Service, 6:00 p.m Sunday
Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
Study, Youth Study
Nursery available for all
310 W. Second St.
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Sunday: 11:00 Worship Service
- Everyone Welcome
Communion first Sunday of
every month.
Communion at Van Crest Health
Care Center - First Sunday of each
month at 2:30 p.m., Nursing Home
and assisted living.
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday - 7:00
Where Jesus is Healing
Hurting Hearts!
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
One block so. of Stadium Park.
Lead Pastor - Dan Eaton
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Worship
Service with Nursery & Kids
Church; 6:00 pm. Youth Ministry
at The ROC & Jr. Bible Quiz at
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen Bible
Quiz at Church
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Discipleship Class in Upper
For more info see our website:
11720 Delphos Southworth Rd.
Delphos -
Phone 419-695-1723
Pastor Rodney Shade
Asst. Pastor Pamela King
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship;
9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service
and prayer meeting.
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish
470 S. Franklin St.,
(419) 692-9940
9:30 Sunday School
10:30 Sunday morning ser-
Youth ministry every
Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
Childrens ministry every
third Saturday from 11 to 1:30.
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
Phone 419-695-2616
Rev. Steve Nelson
Sunday - 9 AM Sunday School;
10:00 AM Worship Service; 11:00
Am Choir Practice.
Monday - 9:00 AM Noodle
Saturday - 8 AM Prayer
Breakfast, Tree removal
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
Rev. Michael Cassady, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe; 10:00
a.m. Worship Service.
317 West North St.
Pastor Tom Shobe
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship; 7:00
p.m. Wednesday Service
Corner of 4th & Main,
Phone 419-647-5321
Rev. Jan Johnson, Pastor
Christmas Eve services: 6:3 p.m.
Message - Christmas
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship ser-
9250 Armstrong Road,
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
Wed. - 7:00 p.m. Bible Study
(Independent Fundamental)
Rt. 81 and Defiance Trial
Rt. 2, Box 11550, Spencerville
Rev. Robert King, Pastor
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service; 7:00 p.m. Evening wor-
ship and Teens Alive (grades
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
Tuesday & Thursday 7- 9
p.m. Have you ever wanted to
preach the Word of God? This
is your time to do it. Come share
your love of Christ with us.
699 Sunnydale, Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. traditional;
10:45 a.m. contemporary
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd. Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Rev. Frank Hartman
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m. Morning
Service; 6 p.m. Evening Service.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
Office Hours: Monday-Friday,
8-noon, 1-4- p.m.
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Worship
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Rev. James F. Menke, Pastor
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Evening ser-
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Rev. Larry Ayers, Pastor
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship; 6 p.m. Sunday eve-
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
Pastor: David Howell
Nov. 2 Kossuth Zion UMC -
Matthew 23:1-12 - Servants
Nov. 5 Bible Study 6:30,
Nominating Committee 7:30.
Nov. 2 Elida Zion UMC - Matthew
23:1-12 Servants - Rev. David
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961
4750 East Road, Elida
Pastor - Brian McManus
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Youth Prayer, Bible Study; 7:00
p.m. Adult Prayer and Bible
Study; 8:00 p.m. - Choir
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Pastor Scott & Karen Fleming
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Rev. Clark Williman. Pastor
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends and
Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday School
LIVE; 10:00 a.m.
15240 Main St. Venedocia
Rev. Thomas Emery, Pastor
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. - Adult
Bell Choir; 8:45 a.m. Jr. Choir;
9:30 a.m. - Worship; 10:45 a.m. -
Sunday school.
Monday - 6 p.m. Senior Choir.
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Stan Szybka
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.;
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Tuesday 7
p.m.; Wednesday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. - Communion
Service; Friday 8:30 a.m.;
Saturday 4 p.m.
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
(Next to Tracys Auction Service)
Pastor: E. Long
Sunday worship & childrens
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service: 7:00 p.m.
facebook: vwvcoh
634 N. Washington St., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Ron Prewitt
Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning
worship with Pulpit Supply.
Ohio 709 and Mendon
Rd.Phone: 419-965-2771
Pastor Anthony Perry
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
Wednesday - Youth Prayer and
Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer meeting - 7:00 p.m.
Choir practice - 8:00 p.m.
Corner of Jackson
and Mill Streets
Pastor - Tim Owens
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Pastor - Rev. Rich Rakay
Sunday - 9:00 a.m.
Worship Service

211 E. Third St., Delphos
Rev. Rich Rakay, Pastor
Week beginning Nov. 2, 2014
Sunday - 8:15 a.m. Worship
Service/Communion/All Saits
Day; 9:15 a.m. Sunday School
Classes for All Ages; 10:30
Worship Service/Communion/
All Saints Day; 11:30 Radio
Worship on WDOH; 1:30 p.m.
Vancrest Communion; 2:00 p.m.
CWU World Community Day/ St.
Peter Lutheran; 5:30 p.m. Jr. High
Youth; 7:00 p.m. Sr. High Youth;
7:30 p.m. Ladies Bible Fellowship
Tuesday, November 4 Election
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Chancel
Thursday - 12:30 p.m.-1:30 p.m.
Ray Vanderlaan study; 4:30 p.m.-
6:30 p.m. Suppers on Us.
Office Hours: Monday thru
Friday - 8:00 a.m.-12 p.m. and 1:00
p.m.-5:00 p.m..
331 E. Second St., Delphos
Rev. Dave Reinhart, Pastor
Fr. Ron Schock &
Fr. Daniel Johnson.
Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave Ricker
and John Sheeran
Mary Beth Will,
Liturgical Coordinator; Tom
Odenweller, Parish Council
President; Lynn Bockey, Music
Celebration of the Sacraments
Eucharist Lords Day
Observance; Saturday 4:30 p.m.,
Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30 a.m.;
Weekdays as announced on
Sunday bulletin.
Baptism Celebrated first
Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m. Call
rectory to schedule Pre-Baptismal
Reconciliation Tuesday and
Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.; Saturday
3:30-4:00 p.m. Anytime by
Matrimony Arrangements
must be made through the rectory
six months in advance.
Anointing of the Sick
Communal celebration in May
and October. Administered upon
Landeck - Phone: 419-692-0636
Rev. Dave Reinhart, Pastor
Administrative aide: Rita Suever
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
Sacrament of Reconciliation:
Newcomers register at parish.
Marriages: Please call the par-
ish house six months in advance.
Baptism: Please call the parish
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
Saturday - 4:30 p.m.
Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass, May
1 - Oct. 30. Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Mass
107 Broadway St., Spencerville
Pastor Charles Muter
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
Sunday: Morning Services -
10:00 a.m. Evening Services - 7:00
Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Worship
512 W. Sycamore,
Col. Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Fax: 419-659-5202
Father Tom Extejt
Masses: Tuesday-Friday - 8:00
a.m.; First Friday of the month
- 7 p.m.; Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
Confessions - Saturday 3:30
p.m., anytime by appointment.
Rev. Robert DeSloover, Pastor
7359 St. Rt. 109 New Cleveland
Saturday Mass - 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass - 8:30 a.m.
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.

Fr. Mark Hoying
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m.
Weekdays: Masses on Mon.,
Tues., Wed. and Friday at 8:00
am; Thurs. 7:30 p.m.
204 S. Harrision St.
Grover Hill, Ohio 45849
Pastor Mike Waldron
Cell: 419-233-2241
Van WErt County
Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.
We thank
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ask you to
support them.
4 The Herald
11260 Elida Road
Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.
Worship Services; 7:00 p.m
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Ph: (419) 238-2788
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Outreach Pastor Neil Hammons
Sunday - Worship services at
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Ministries at 7:00
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Rev. Tom Cover
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship ser-
13887 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-0333
Childrens Storyline:
Pastor Steven A. Robinson
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour; 6:30 p.m.
Evening Bible Hour.
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Word
of Life Student Ministries; 6:45
p.m. AWANA; 7:00 p.m. Prayer
and Bible Study.
Pastors: Bill Watson
Rev. Ronald Defore
1213 Leeson Ave.,
Van Wert 45891
Phone (419) 238-5813
Head Usher: Ted Kelly
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
until 11:30 a.m. - Wednesday
Morning Bible Class 6:00 p.m.
until 7:00 p.m. - Wednesday
Evening Prayer Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Wed. Night Bible
Thursday - Choir Rehearsal
Anchored in Jesus Prayer
Line - (419) 238-4427 or (419)
Emergency - (419) 993-5855
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
Rev. Mark Walls
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 45827
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday 5:30
p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Road U, Rushmore
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday 10 am Church
School; 11:00 Church Service;
6:00 p.m. Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Evening
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Rev. Charles Obinwa
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and 9:30
133 E. Main St.
Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-1580
Hours: Closed Mondays
6:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m.
putnam County
pauldinG County
10098 Lincoln Hwy.
Van Wert, OH
Alexander &
Bebout Inc.
Friday, October 31, 2014
Worship this week at the
church of your choice.
After the media firestorm surrounding
the recent Synod of Bishops on family issues
-- with reports about plans to modernize doc-
trines on homosexuality, divorce and other
sexy issues -- Catholic activists are bracing
for the sequels.
Mark these dates. First there will be the
Year of the Family, preceding a World
Meeting of Families next Sept. 22-25 in
Philadelphia. The three-week Ordinary
General Assembly of the Synod of Bishops
on the Family will follow that.
That pivotal synod at the Vatican opens
on Oct. 4, 2015, and faces the tough task of
issuing pastoral guidelines in response to the
heated debates at this years synod.
The world will be watching that Sunday
as the pope preaches in the opening Mass.
That sermon will be a challenge, since the
official lectionary has already established
Mark 10: 2-16 as the days Gospel.
This passage -- crucial in debates about
marriage and divorce -- proclaims from the
beginning of creation, God made them male
and female. For this reason a man shall leave
his father and mother and be joined to his
wife, and the two shall become one flesh.
So they are no longer two but one flesh.
Therefore what God has joined together, no
human being must separate.
Jesus then tells his disciples: Whoever
divorces his wife and marries another com-
mits adultery against her; and if she divorces
her husband and marries another, she com-
mits adultery.
Will the pope seek changes in that church
The pope cannot teach that divorce is
impossible and possible at the same time,
argued conservative Maggie Gallagher in
a National Review essay responding to
rumors of change during the recent synod.
If divorced and remarried Catholics (who
are committing either adultery or polygamy
depending on your point of view in the
Catholic tradition) can in good conscience
take the Eucharist, then either Pope Francis
is wrong, or the popes before him were all
Similar arguments surround attempts to
be more flexible in pastoral care to gays and
lesbians, as well as to Catholics who are
cohabiting, without changing the catechisms
teachings that all sex outside of marriage is
a sin.
In his final sermon at this synod, Pope
Francis issued sobering warnings to his
flocks warring progressive and orthodox
On one side, he said, in the Vatican Radio
translation, there is a temptation to hostile
inflexibility (or rigidity), that is, wanting to
close oneself within the written word (the let-
ter) and not allowing oneself to be surprised
by God, by the God of surprises (the spirit);
within the law, within the certitude of what
we know and not of what we still need to
learn and to achieve. This is, he added, the
temptation of the zealous, of the scrupulous,
of the solicitous and of the so-called -- today
-- traditionalists and also of the intellectu-
Then, he warned the left that it faces a
temptation to a destructive tendency to
goodness, that in the name of a deceptive
mercy binds the wounds without first curing
them and treating them; that treats the symp-
toms and not the causes and the roots. It is the
temptation of the do-gooders, of the fearful,
and also of the so-called progressives and
Later, Francis affirmed a list of moral
doctrines, including the indissolubility, the
unity, the faithfulness, the fruitfulness, that
openness to life in marriage. The church, he
stressed, must be a fertile Mother and the
caring Teacher, who is not afraid to roll up
her sleeves to pour oil and wine on peoples
wounds. ...
This is the Church, the true bride of
Christ, who seeks to be faithful to her spouse
and to her doctrine. It is the Church that is
not afraid to eat and drink with prostitutes
and publicans, the Church that has the doors
wide open to receive the needy, the penitent
and not only the just or those who believe
they are perfect.
That is the challenge, according to
Father Thomas Reese of the liberal National
Catholic Reporter. Most bishops are pastors
who worry that if they appear too welcoming
or accommodating, then people will think
that all sexual unions are equal and there is
no reason to get married in the church, he
These bishops simply need more time
to figure out how to be a loving parent and a
clear teacher. For too many years, they only
worried about being clear.
(Terry Mattingly is the director of the
Washington Journalism Center at the Council
for Christian Colleges and Universities and
leads the project to study
religion and the news.)
Only 1 year until next Catholic synod on family
Prices good 8am - 8pm SATURDAY, November 1, 2014 at all Chief Supermarket locations.
Apple or Pumpkin
8 Pie
Holiday Red
Seedless Grapes
Ice Cream
selected varieties; 56 oz.
Velvet Ice Cream
selected varieties; 10-12 ct.
Soft Drinks
24 pack cans; select varieties
Must purchase 2. More or less 2/$12
Certied 80% Lean
Ground Beef
Value Package - Limit 2 Please
Whole, 2%, 1%, Skim
SAVE UP TO $2.00
SAVE UP TO $1.00 LB.
SAVE $12.00 ON 2
SAVE $6.49
SAVE UP TO $4.79
SAVE $6.98 ON 2
gal. @chief_market /chiefsupermarket
8aM - 8pM SaTuRdAy, NoVeMbEr 1
SAVE UP TO $6.00
Cen Sea
Cooked Shrimp
26-30 ct; 16 oz. pkg.
SAVE $4.62 on 2
SAVE $2.80
select varieties; 9-13.7 oz.
Buy One, Get One
Buy One, Get One

Limit 1 - Addt $1.69
Potato Chips
Limit 2 - Addt 2/$5
SAVE UP TO $2.00 LB.
lb. ea. 9.5 oz.
SAVE $2.50
99 $
24 pk.
Angel Soft
Bath Tissue
Limit 1 - Addt 2/$11
12 dbl roll, 8 triple roll
Limit 2 - Addt $3.99
ea. ea.
In the
In the
of equal or lesser value
with with
with with with with
with with with
with with
Friday, October 31, 2014 The Herald 5
Gomer United
7:30 a.m. Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W Drive-
In, 924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
1-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift
Store is open for shopping.
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shop-
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School park-
ing lot, is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Delphos
Postal Museum is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of
warning sirens by Delphos
Fire and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal
Commission Museum, 241 N.
Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
Van Wert Cinemas
10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert
Ouija PG-13) Fri.: 5:00/7:00/9:00; Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.-
Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Fury (R) Fri.: 5:00/8:00; Sat.: 1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.:
2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
The Best of Me (PG-13) Fri.: 5:00/8:00; Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.:
Book of Life (PG) Fri.: 5:00/9:00; Sat.: 3:00/7:00; Sun.:
4:00/8:00; Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:00
Book of Life 3D (PG) Fri.: 7:00; Sat.: 1:00/5:00/9:00;
Sun.: 2:00/6:00; Mon. and Wed.: 7:00; Tues. and Thurs.:
Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very
Bad Day (PG) Fri.: 5:00/7:00; Sat.: 1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00;
Sun.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Annabelle (R) Fri.: 9:00; Sat.: 9:00
American Mall Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Saturday and Sunday
Before I Go To Sleep (R) 11:30/2:00/4:45/7:15/9:45
Nightcrawler (R) 11:50/3:30/7:05/9:55
Saw 10th Anniversary (R) 11:00/1:40/4:30/7:25/10:05
John wick (R) 11:25/1:55/4:50/7:45/10:20
Ouija (PG-13) 11:20/2:10/4:55/7:35/10:10
Fury (R) 11:55/3:35/6:50/10:00
The Best of Me (PG-13) 11:45/3:45/6:40/9:25
The Book of Life (PG) 11:05/1:35/4:25
Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very
Bad Day (PG) 11:15/1:30/3:50/7:20
Dracula Untold (PG-13) 10:15
St. Vincent (PG-13) 11:10/1:45/4:20/7:00/9:35
The Judge (R) 11:40/6:45
Annabelle (R) 3:40/9:50
Gone Girl (R) 11:35/3:15/6:30/9:40
The Maze Runner (PG-13) 6:55/9:30
Shannon Theater, Bluffton
Through Nov. 6
Dolphin Tale 2 (PG) show times are every evening at 7
p.m. with 1:30 p.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday mati-
Gone Girl (R) show times are at 9:30 p.m. every eve-
At the movies....
Putnam library sets
November programming
Family Tree Program
The Putnam County District
Library in Ottawa will have
a Family Tree Research
Program 6:30 p.m. on Monday.
Join Ruth Wilhelm and learn
how to fill in the blanks on your
family tree with record research
and alternative places to look for
dates when court records cannot
be located. All are welcome to
attend this free and informative
Fraud Education Program
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa will
have Senior Advocate Fraud
Education (SAFE) Program at
1 p.m. Tuesday. A representative
of the Ohio Attorney Generals
Consumer Protection Section
will present this program to edu-
cate seniors, caregivers, social
workers and families about fraud
and scams that target seniors. All
are welcome to attend this free
and informative program.
Reducing Stress Program
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa
will have Reducing Stress
at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 6. Join
Linda Rae Pollitz, LSW, pro-
gram manager for Northwest
Alzheimers Association and
get tips on reducing your
stress for the holiday season.
All are welcome to attend this
free and informative program.
Preserving Family Treasures
The Putnam County District
Library will have Preserve
your Family Treasures on a
Budget at three library loca-
tions. Ruth Wilhelm will pres-
ent low-cost ways to save your
family treasures.
Join her at the following
locations and times:
Continental - 6:30 p.m.
Nov. 10;
Columbus Grove - 6:30
p.m. Nov. 17; and
Fort Jennings - 6:30 p.m.
Nov. 20.
All are welcome to attend
this free and informative pro-
Book Discussion
The Ottawa location will
have a book discussion at 6:30
p.m. Nov. 12. Register at the
library and pick up your copy
of Heaven is for Real by
Todd Burpo, a true story about
a 4-year-old boy who emerges
from life-saving surgery with
remarkable stories of his visit
to heaven. In order for enough
books to be ordered, registra-
tion is required.
Author Visit
The Ottawa location will
host local author Marilyn Stark
at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 13. Stark is
a Bluffton author. She writes
in various capacities: letters,
recording family memories,
updating family genealogy and
a series of novels. Some titles
are: Lima/Allen County, Ohio
A Pictorial History, The History
& Purposes of Allen County,
Ohio Buildings, Institutions and
Government and a Childrens
Home Mystery Series. After
her presentation she will have
Q & A and book signing with
books available for purchase.
All are welcome to attend this
free program.
NOV. 1
Erin Williams
Alex Schnipke
Bill Ferguson
Heidi Robinson
Lisa Meeker
Glen Brantley Jr.
Jaden Wallen
NOV. 2
James Taylor
Mike Wrasman
Eric Bair
James Meister
Lindsay Williams
Nicholas Foppe
NOV. 3
Lon Sterling
Brad Klausing
Gertha Ames
Kyle Pohlman
Brandon Miller
Deb Rode
Anita Oberg
Hannah Lieurance
Jamison Poling
The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source for
local news.
6 The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
Tom Pernice Jr. takes Champions Tour lead
Associated Press
Pernice Jr. shot a 5-under 65 on
Thursday to take a 1-stroke lead over
Bernhard Langer and three others in the
Champions Tours Charles Schwab Cup
I drove the ball straight today,
kept it in play, Pernice said I
think thats important. If you do
that here, youre going to have
some good opportunities.
The 55-year-old Pernice won
the Principal Charity Classic in
Iowa in June for his third career
victory on the 50-and-older tour.
He rebounded from a bogey on
the par-3 17th with a birdie on the
par-5 18th on Desert Mountains
Cochise Course.
No. 17, pulled it left of the
green, pretty bad spot to be in there,
Pernice said. I had a tough chip but I hit
a great chip and it went by about 7 feet
and just pushed it a little bit and made
bogey. And then on 18, 3-wood off the
tee, 7-iron middle of the green and two-
putted for birdie.
Langer won the Charles Schwab Cup
points title last week in San Antonio,
taking a lot of the drama out of the
season-ending event. The 57-year-old
German star has a tour-high five victo-
ries two of them majors and also
has wrapped up the season money title
with $2,916,189.
I got off to a really good start, made
some putts on the front nine and played
pretty solid, Langer said. Four under
on the front, thats a really good score.
Then back side, the putter
got cold, especially the last
five holes or so. I had five
really good chances, didnt
make one of them, so that
was disappointing the way I
hit really good shots and gave
myself opportunities and just
couldnt convert.
Jay Haas, Kenny Perry
and Joe Durant matched
Langer at 66. Haas won two
weeks ago in North Carolina
to become the 18th player to
win a Champions Tour event
at 60 or older.
I think its a pretty hard day out
there, certainly not like it was a couple
years ago, Haas said. I believe two
years ago the course was playing faster,
so shorter, but the greens I thought were
softer a couple years ago. We had a hard
time stopping the ball around the hole
today, for me anyway.
The top 30 on the money list quali-
fied for the tournament.
Fred Couples, the winner last year at
TPC Harding Park in San Francisco, had
a 71. Tom Lehman also shot 71. He won
the 2012 tournament at Desert Mountain.
Perla, Nazareth top PGA Assistant leaderboard
PORT ST. LUCIE, Fla. Tony Perla and Savio
Nazareth shot 7-under 65 on Thursday at PGA Golf
Club to share the first-round lead in the PGA Assistant
Perla, from Villanova, Pennsylvania, had seven
birdies on the Wanamaker Course.
I played simple golf today, target golf, said Perla,
a PGA Apprentice at Radnor Valley Country Club. I
usually like to overpower a golf course. I played a little
different style and was able to get it done.
Nazareth, from Kernersville, North Carolina, eagled
the par-5 16th and added five birdies. A PGA Apprentice
at Starmount Forest Country Club in Greensboro, he
missed only one green in regulation.
Richard Berberian Jr. of Derry, New Hampshire;
Brett McCurdy of West Palm Beach, Florida; Brian
Norman of The Colony, Texas; Billy Stewart of Devon,
Pennsylvania; and James Troy of Evanston, Illinois,
were tied for second at 67.
Inbee Park, Shanshan Feng share Taiwan lead
TAIPEI, Taiwan Top-ranked Inbee Park birdied
five of the last seven holes Thursday for an 8-under 64
and a share of the first-round lead in the LPGA Taiwan
The South Korean star, playing her first round since
regaining the No. 1 spot in the world Monday, was tied
with Chinas Shanshan Feng after her bogey-free round
at Miramar.
I hit the ball really solid all day and, on the back
nine, everything seemed to drop, Park said. I cant
remember the last time I putted like this. Its been a
really good putting day, so Im really happy about that.
I really concentrated on my putting this week and
tried to improve a little bit and I practiced a lot on the
greens this week. The hard work is paying off, so Im
really happy.
IndyCar to run 17 races
over 5 months next season
Associated Press
INDIANAPOLIS IndyCar will have 17 races next sea-
son and two new venues as part of a 2015 schedule that begins
on a street course in Brazil in March and wraps up at the end
of August on the road course at Sonoma.
The schedule announced Thursday features six ovals, six
road courses and four temporary street circuits.
The Verizon IndyCar Series calendar represents another
step forward in our strategy to grow the series, said Mark
Miles, CEO of Hulman & Co., the parent company of IndyCar
and the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
IndyCar will open at the Autodromo Internacional Nelson
Piquet in Braslia on March 8. The next race will be March 29
at St. Petersburg, Florida, followed by the series first visit to
NOLA Motorsports Park in New Orleans in April.
The traditional July stop in Toronto has been moved to June
14 and Fontana, site of the last three season finales, is now
hosting a June 27 race.
Pocono was moved from the July 4 weekend to the pen-
ultimate race on Aug. 23, followed by the Aug. 30 finale at
Pocono CEO and President Brandon Igdalsky had hinted
he was willing to drop IndyCar outright he called advance
ticket sales for this years race kind of scary because fans
didnt seem interested in attending races at the Pennsylvania
track on a holiday weekend.
I think its going to be good. Its going to be good for us,
good for the fans, and obviously good for IndyCar, Igdalsky
said of the new date.
Pocono is in the final year of a 3-year contract with IndyCar
and Igdalsky said the track will wait and see how attendance
goes next summer. But he was hopeful being the penultimate
race of the season and the last oval on the schedule
would boost interest.
Its a great way to wrap up the season. Even better if we
can crown a champion at Pocono, Igdalsky said. I love
everything at IndyCar right now. Theyre going in the right
direction. Their ship has righted. Its going to take time to
break some perceptions but theyre going the right way. Were
excited about what the future.
Sonoma, which had been the penultimate race, becomes the
first track that is not an oval to host the finale since 1996 under
IndyCar Series sanctioning. Champ Car hosted its 2007 finale
on a road course in Mexico City.
Steve Page, president and general manager of Sonoma
Raceway, felt the picturesque, 12-turn course in California
wine country was the perfect venue to crown a champion. So
did two-time Sonoma winner Scott Dixon.
Its a very technical and challenging track and the site
of the biggest (sponsor) Target weekend each season from a
partnership perspective, Dixon said. Im looking forward to
defending our win there in 2015.
Six races will be televised on ABC next season, including
the Indianapolis 500 for the 51st consecutive year on May 24.
NBCSN will broadcast 13 races, including the final seven of
the season.
Theres only one doubleheader on the schedule, down from
three, with Belle Isle in Detroit set to host a pair of races
the week after the Indianapolis 500. Event organizers said
Thursday that Quicken Loans is returning as the presenting
sponsor of the Grand Prix in Detroit.
Associated Press
Site: Fort Worth, Texas.
Schedule: Today, practice (Fox
Sports 1, 1-2:30 p.m.), qualifying
(ESPN2, 6:30-8 p.m.); Saturday, practice
(Fox Sports 1, 11 a.m.-noon); Sunday,
race, 3 p.m. (ESPN, 2-7 p.m.).
Track: Texas Motor Speedway (oval,
1.5 miles).
Race distance: 501 miles, 334 laps.
Last year: Jimmie Johnson took the
points lead en route to his sixth season
championship, racing to the last of his six
2013 victories.
Last week: Dale Earnhardt Jr. won
at Martinsville, a week after he was
eliminated from the Chase for the Sprint
Cup Championship. He has four victories
this season.
Fast facts: The race is the second
in the third 3-race Chase round. The
championship field will be cut from eight
to four after the Phoenix event next week,
with race winners earning spots in the
Nov. 16 finale at Homestead. Points are
reset after each round and the title will be
decided by finishing order at Homestead.
With the eliminated Earnhardt winning
at Martinsville, at least two of the four
Chase spots at Homestead will be
decided by points. Jeff Gordon leads
the standings, three points ahead of
Ryan Newman. Joey Logano (-4) is third,
followed by Matt Kenseth (-5), Denny
Hamlin (-7), Carl Edwards (-20), Brad
Keselowski (-31) and Kevin Harvick (-33).
Logano won the April race at the track.
Next race: Quicken Loans Race for
Heroes 500, Nov. 9, Phoenix International
Raceway, Avondale, Arizona.
Site: Fort Worth, Texas.
Schedule: Today, practice (Fox
Sports 1, noon-1 p.m.; ESPN2, 4:30-6
p.m.); Saturday, qualifying (Fox Sports 2,
noon-1:30 p.m.), race, 3:30 p.m. (ESPN,
3:30-6 p.m.).
Track: Texas Motor Speedway (oval,
1.5 miles).
Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps.
Last year: Brad Keselowski raced to
the sixth of his seven 2013 victories.
Last race: Keselowski won at
Charlotte on Oct. 10 for his fourth victory
in nine starts this season.
Fast facts: Kyle Busch has a series-
high six victories this season to push his
record total to 69. Sprint Cup Chase con-
tenders Kevin Harvick and Joe Logano
are racing. Harvick has four Nationwide
victories this season. Chase Elliott
leads the standings, 42 points ahead of
JR Motorsports teammate Regan Smith
with three races left. Elliott won the April
race at the track for the first of his three
Next race: DAV 200, Nov. 8, Phoenix
International Raceway, Avondale,
Site: Fort Worth, Texas.
Schedule: Today, qualifying (Fox
Sports 1, 3-4:30 p.m.), race, 8:30 p.m.
(Fox Sports 1, 8-11 p.m.).
Track: Texas Motor Speedway (oval,
1.5 miles).
Race distance: 220.5 miles, 147
Last year: Ty Dillon raced to the
second of his two 2013 victories.
Last week: Darrell Wallace Jr. won
at Martinsville, a year after he won at
the track to become the first black driver
to win a national NASCAR race since
Wendell Scott in 1963.
Fast facts: Kyle Busch is making
his first series start since winning at
Chicagoland on Sept. 13. He has six
victories in eight starts this year and 41
career wins in 123 races. Kyle Busch
Motorsports has won 11 of the first 19
races, with Wallace winning three times
and Erik Jones twice. Defending
series champion Matt Crafton leads
the standings, 18 points ahead of Ryan
Blaney with three races left. Wallace is 22
points back in third, and Johnny Sauter is
40 points behind in fourth. Crafton won
the June race at the track.
Next race: Lucas Oil 150, Nov.
7, Phoenix International Raceway,
Avondale, Arizona.
Site: Austin, Texas.
Schedule: Today, practice (NBC
Sports Network, 12:30-2 p.m., 3-4:30
p.m.); Saturday, practice, qualifying
(NBC, 1-3:30 p.m.); Sunday, race, 3 p.m.
(NBC, 2:30-6 p.m.).
Track: Circuit of The Americas (road
course, 3.427 miles).
Race distance: 191.94 miles, 56
Last year: Red Bulls Sebastian
Vettel raced to his eighth consecutive
victory to break Michael Schumachers
season record. Vettel won the season-
ending Brazilian Grand Prix the following
week to match Schumachers record
of 13 victories in a year and tie Alberto
Ascari for the longest overall winning
Last race: Mercedes Lewis Hamilton
won the Russian Grand Prix on Oct. 12
for his fourth straight victory and ninth of
the year. Teammate Nico Rosberg was
second and Mercedes wrapped up the
constructors title.
Fast facts: Hamilton has a 17-point
lead over Rosberg with three races left.
Rosberg has four victories this year.
Hamilton won the inaugural race in 2012,
driving for McLaren. Vettel is winless
this season, his last at Red Bull. The
20-turn track is the series 10th U.S.
venue and first built specifically for F1.
Next race: Brazilian Grand Prix, Nov.
9, Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace, Sao
Site: Las Vegas.
Schedule: Today, qualifying;
Saturday, qualifying (ESPN2, Sunday,
2-3:30 a.m.); Sunday, final eliminations
(ESPN2, 6-9 p.m.).
Track: The Strip at Las Vegas Motor
Last year: John Force won his record
16th Funny Car season title, beating
daughter Courtney Force in the final
round. Matt Smith won in Pro Stock
Motorcycle to take the season title.
Antron Brown won in Top Fuel event, and
Shane Gray topped the Pro Stock field.
Shotgun formation has QB sneak fading away
Associated Press
With only a yard to go,
give or take a foot, it looks as
if a quarterback could take a
snap from center, fall forward
and get a first down almost
every time.
If only it were that
easy. Because it is not,
it has become common
for teams to line up
in shotgun formation
on short-yardage plays, forgo-
ing the possibility of a quar-
terback sneak for the ability
to use the entire playbook. It
gives a defense more to think
about while the offense gets to
stick with what it does best.
The sneak, conserva-
tive coaches favorite short-
yardage play for decades, is
not even in the playbook for
some shotgun teams.
It may seem counterintui-
tive to take four steps back
to move one step forward
and it can drive fans crazy
when it doesnt work but
coaches dont see it that way.
It was so taboo not too
long ago to even attempt
to do that, Stanford coach
David Shaw said. Nowadays
so many teams just live in
the shotgun. I think its less
taboo now.
Outside of probably
about four or five teams in
college football and a couple
of teams in the NFL, the
quarterback sneak is dimin-
ishing before our eyes.
Stanford is one of those
teams keeping the quar-
terback sneak alive. The
Cardinal play with the quar-
terback under center a lot
more than most of the Pac-
12s spread teams.
Teams such as Utah.
The Utes have been using
a spread offense for sev-
eral years but they are all
in these days. Coach Kyle
Whittingham said his team
had a small package of plays
it would run from under cen-
ter but theyve gotten rid of it.
Were one of those spread
teams that just does every-
thing out from under center,
he said. You see shotgun
teams or spread teams that
try to get under center on rare
occasions, often times theres
center-quarterback exchange
issues because theyre not
used to doing it.
Whittingham said
the Utes are fine with
giving up the quar-
terback sneak to keep
their offense consistent
and simple.
Against USC last Saturday,
Utah had first-and-goal from
the 1 with 12 seconds left
and trailing 21-17. A tailback
run from the shotgun gained
nothing on first down. On
second, quarterback Travis
Wilson took the snap about
4 1/2 yards behind the line
with a running back to his
right, two receivers split
wide, another in motion and a
tight end. Wilson rolled right
and threw what turned out to
be the game-winning touch-
down pass to Kaelin Clay.
Clemson ran a fourth-
and-1 play in overtime
against Florida State earlier
this season out of the shotgun
and its tailback was stuffed
for no gain. That drew some
criticism, but really a hand
off out of the shotgun is not
much different than one from
under center.
On most run plays the
quarterback takes the snap
from center and retreats to
hand the ball off anyway,
UCLA coach Jim Mora said.
So I think the exchange
point whether youre in shot-
gun or under center is pretty
much the same spot in the
backfield, about 4 1/2 yards.
Still, as a former defensive
coordinator, Whittingham
definitely see the benefits of
the quarterback sneak and
doesnt necessarily mind it
fading away.
I think a quarterback
sneak is tough to stop when
its fourth-and-less-than-a-
yard, he said.
Fresno State defensive
coordinator Nick Toth said
when he sees an opponent
line up in shotgun with only
inches to go, hes happy.
Theyre taking that ball
further away from where its
got to end up, he said.
He added the spread teams
that are toughest to stop in
short-yardage situations have
power running quarterbacks,
such as Kansas State when it
had Heisman Trophy finalist
Collin Klein.
With Klein in the back-
field, along with a tailback,
Kansas State would have two
running options, or another
blocker, along with receiv-
ers on the outside that still
needed to be covered.
What it does is it puts a
lot of stress on my corners,
said Toth, who faced Klein
when he was with Texas
A&M in the Big 12. Ive got
to isolate them on the perim-
eter to stop two-back run.
The problem for spread
teams when they go
under center on short-
yardage plays is often
they telegraph whats
You know when
they are under center
they are going to run
quarterback sneak,
Toth added.
Many quarterback sneaks
are run these days with
offenses hurrying to the line
of scrimmage, trying to catch
the defense before it stacks
the middle.
Penn State used that sneak
with Christian Hackenberg
effectively a couple times
Saturday during its late
game-tying drive against
Ohio State.
On the other hand,
Mississippi, which runs most
of its offense out of the shot-
gun, was stuffed trying to
rush a sneak by Bo Wallace
on fourth-and-1 in the fourth
quarter of a loss to LSU.
The other problem with
the quarterback sneak is,
as easy as it looks when it
works, its not so simple to
That snap causes more
fumbles, Duke coach David
Cutcliffe said.
Mora said UCLAs spread
offense has used the sneak
about five times this season
but you might not see it again.
The last time we used it,
it didnt work, he added, so
I might have thrown it out.
Illinois-Ohio State Preview
Illinois (4-4, 1-3 Big Ten) at No. 13
Ohio State (6-1, 3-0), 8:12 p.m. (ABC)
Line: Ohio State by 28
Series Record: Ohio State leads
The Illini are coming off their big-
gest win in recent memory, a 28-24
home win over Minnesota last week.
They have not won two Big Ten games
in a row since 2011. Speaking of
streaks, the Buckeyes can match the
conference record for consecutive Big
Ten wins (20, by Ohio State 2005-07)
with a win.
Ohio States offense, which sput-
tered last week in a 31-24 double-
overtime win at Penn State, against
Illinois leaky defense. The Illini are
giving up more than 34 points and
475 yards per game,
although they came up
big when most needed
agai nst the Gol den
Gophers. QB J.T. Barrett
has a sore knee but is
expected to play for the
Illinois: QB Reilly OToole has
stepped in for the injured Wes Lunt
and has done an adequate job. RB
Josh Ferguson, averaging just 65
yards a game on the ground, must
come up big to allow the Illini to take
some time off the clock.
Ohio State: DE Joey Bosa might
just be the best defender in the Big
Ten, with a league-best 11.5 tackles
for loss including 8 sacks. He clinched
the game last week with a sack on
the final play. LB Joshua Perry and
S Tyvis Powell are 1-2 in tackles and
have been steady throughout.
Illinois coach Tim Beckman, under
fire in his third year, is a former Ohio
State assistant under Jim Tressel and
also served under Buckeyes head
coach Urban Meyer at Bowling Green.
Ohio State had four players take
snaps from center and run with it in
one series against Penn State last
week. The teams vie for Illibuck,
a turtle (a real one in the early days,
a wooden one now). The Illini havent
owned the faux reptile since a stunning
upset of an unbeaten and top-ranked
Ohio State team in 2007. Barrett
has been responsible for at least three
TDs in each of the last five games.
Auto Racing Glance
Wildcats, Bearcats set for NWC title clash
DHI Media Sports Editor
DELPHOS Backyard rivalry.
The Northwest Conference football game itself between
Jefferson (7-2, 5-1 NWC) and Spencerville (8-1, 5-1 NWC)
defines that phrase.
However, Saturday nights tussle under the lights of
Stadium Park has even more on the line than just those brag-
ging rights.
The outright NWC title is on the line, as
well as playoff possibilities; the Bearcats
have already clinched a berth in Region 20
(standing fifth), while they would like noth-
ing better than to all-but-eliminate any hopes
of the Wildcats getting in as they stand ninth in the same
Any game we play against Spencerville, we know its
going to be a good game; its going to be physical and hard-
hitting. Coach (John) Zerbe and his staff have done a great job
preparing their kids and having them playing well, Jefferson
coach Chris Sommers noted. We all know whats on the line
league title, playoffs but this is the game you want to
win every year; the other things just give it a different perspec-
tive. Since were so similar and its been such a good rivalry
over the years, it usually comes down to who makes the least
mistakes. Were excited for the opportunity to be in this posi-
tion and in this game.
Zerbe agreed.
I think this will be a great high school football game. Our
community has really rallied around the team, especially the
last couple of years, and theres a lot of respect among the
coaching staffs, Zerbe explained. If we were both 0-9, this
would still be a fierce rivalry. We are very similar teams, espe-
cially offensively, for the average fan. You will see a lot of the
same formations and plays but there are a few things we do
differently, though perhaps not obviously.
Both teams try to do the same offensively: control the ball,
run the clock and limit the other teams possessions. With that
the case, you simply have to take advantage of your posses-
sions and any mistakes the other team makes.
Both teams are led by their powerful running games. The
Wildcats utilize sophomore Hunter Binkley (145 rushes, 894
yards, 11 scores), junior Mike Cline (86 totes, 499 yards, 5;
13 grabs, 389 yards, 1) and junior Adam Rode (93 for 495, 9),
with freshman Brenan Auer (28 for 209, 1) providing depth.
The Bearcats (42.9 points) counter with junior Zach Goecke
(177 rushes, 1,356 yards, 23 scores; 12 catches, 229 yards, 3),
senior Andrew Emery (120 runs, 720 yards, 6) and senior
Trevor McMichael (90 totes, 607 yards, 9), with sophomore
Calvin Wilson (25 carries, 237 yards, 3) providing a breather.
The Wildcats have a slight overall edge in
the passing game: Jefferson sophomore Jace
Stockwell is 31-of-67 passing (774 yards; 5
TDs, 3 picks) throwing to 6-4 tight end Tyler
Talboom (8 grabs, 270 yards, 2) and Grant
Wallace (5 for 67, 1); while Bearcat junior
Mason Nourse is 39-of-64 passing for 627 yards (7 TDs, 3
picks) throwing to main perimeter targets in junior Damien
Corso (11 grabs, 116 yards) and junior Hunter French (4
catches, 64 yards, 1)
See NWC, page 8
See GOLF, page 8
Friday, October 31, 2014 The Herald 7
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Do You Prepare
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Delphos, OH 45833
Member SIPC IRT-3511C-A
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you enjoy.
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3. Plan a beach vacation for the dead of winter.
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prepare for it today.
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an appointment for a complimentary
retirement review.
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Oct 19-25, 2014 is National Save for Retirement Week.
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AutoZone, Inc. 551.46 +1.42
Bunge Limited 85.33 +0.34
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Citigroup Inc. 53.15 +0.51
CenturyLink, Inc. 41.49 +0.50
CVS Health Corporation 85.55 +0.36
Dominion Resources, Inc. 71.58 +1.41
Eaton Corporation plc 66.77 +0.85
Ford Motor Co. 13.95 +0.04
First Defiance Financial Corp. 30.34 +0.24
First Financial Bancorp. 16.72 +0.06
General Dynamics Corporation 138.29 +1.84
General Motors Company 30.78 +0.06
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company 23.54 +0.51
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated 9.76 -0.05
Health Care REIT, Inc. 70.08 +0.87
The Home Depot, Inc. 97.52 +1.10
Honda Motor Co., Ltd. 30.65 -0.04
Johnson & Johnson 107.04 +1.48
JPMorgan Chase & Co. 59.39 +0.10
Kohls Corp. 54.80 +0.36
Lowes Companies Inc. 56.27 +0.46
McDonalds Corp. 93.38 +0.65
Microsoft Corporation 46.05 -0.57
Pepsico, Inc. 95.65 +0.96
The Procter & Gamble Company 86.94 +0.40
Rite Aid Corporation 5.18 -0.07
Sprint Corporation 6.00 0.00
Time Warner Inc. 79.65 +1.04
United Bancshares Inc. 14.70 +0.03
U.S. Bancorp 42.14 +0.30
Verizon Communications Inc. 49.90 +0.07
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. 76.45 +0.06
Dow Jones Industrial Average 17,195.42 +221.11
S&P 500 1,994.65 +12.35
NASDAQ Composite 4,566.14 +16.91
Quotes of local interest supplied by
Close of business October 30, 2014
New dynasty: Giants capture
third title in five years
Associated Press
is crazy superstitious. Its a little-known
fact about the unflappable San Francisco
Giants manager.
Mere mention of anything about a
dynasty during the World Series made
him uncomfortable. He felt equally
uneasy when his name got linked to the
best skippers of all-time those Hall-
of-Famers he well could join someday.
Bochy doesnt have to worry about a
jinx now. After winning its third cham-
pionship in five seasons, the new label
for his team looks as if it will stick.
Dynasty blared the front page of the
San Francisco Chronicle on Thursday.
The Giants closed it out with a 3-2
win in Game 7 at Kansas City on
Wednesday night, sealed by Series MVP
Madison Bumgarners five shutout
innings as a reliever this time.
A lot has to go right. First off, it
starts with the talent, Bochy said. I
mean, you need that, which we have.
Then you have to deal with a lot of
things maybe during the season. Every
manager says, Hey, were fine, we
have a good chance to get there if we
stay healthy. But that doesnt always
Bumgarners World Series perfor-
mance earned him a spot in the Hall of
Fame well, at least for his caps.
The Giants ace donated caps he wore
during his Game 1 and 5 wins against
Kansas City plus his hat from his Game
7 save Wednesday night.
The Hall said it also collected the
spikes of Game 7 winner Jeremy Affeldt
plus Buster Poseys bat from the World
Series finale and Pablo Sandovals jersey.
Hunter Pences bat from Game 4,
when he had three hits and three RBIs,
also is headed to the Hall, located in
Cooperstown, New York.
In a remarkable every-other-year pat-
tern, San Francisco somehow finds its
best form in even years. With new faces
and old ones, with castoffs and misfits
and some key midseason acquisitions.
Few clubs have captured three cham-
pionships in a 5-year span. The last
National League team to do it was the
St. Louis Cardinals with Stan Musial
from 1942-46, so the Giants are the first
of the free-agency era.
The Oakland Athletics won three
straight crowns in the early 1970s and
the New York Yankees captured four in
five years from 1996-2000.
Still, San Francisco was never con-
sidered a favorite or the best team in the
regular season any of these times. Twice
in this stretch, the Giants missed the
playoffs altogether.
After a runner-up finish in the NL
West to the Dodgers at 88-74, they took
the wild-card card route this time.
On Wednesday night, Tim Hudson
became a champion after a
16-year wait and Michael Morse
got there following 10 major-
league seasons.
This city has had a football
dynasty. So now the storied base-
ball franchise is doing its best
to catch up with the NFL team
in town. The Niners ruled in the
late 80s and 90s, winning five Super
A unique element for Bochys latest
winning roster is the talented crop of
homegrown players who made it happen.
There are the big names Bumgarner,
Buster Posey, Pablo Sandoval. And
the emerging ones Brandon Belt,
Brandon Crawford, Joe Panik.
You look at most of our team
like Joe, me, Buster, Pablo, Belt, Bum.
Its loaded with a lot of good players
and a lot of players who are pretty
similar in kind of their approach to the
game and theyre pretty even-keel, said
Crawford, the shortstop. Pablos a little
bit different but me, Joe, Belt, Bum,
Buster, were all pretty levelheaded at
any point in the game whatever part of
the season it is, whether its playoffs or
midway through the regular season. We
dont really change. That says a lot with
how well weve done in the playoffs and
the postseason in recent years.
Nothings really too big for us.
Eight players have been on all three
winning World Series teams: Bumgarner,
slugging third baseman Sandoval, Posey
and relievers Jeremy Affeldt, Javier
Lopez, Santiago Casilla, Sergio Romo
and Tim Lincecum. Matt Cain, too, but
he was hurt this year.
General manager Brian Sabean, lon-
gest-tenured in baseball, cant put a fin-
ger on why the mix keeps working. He
is proud of the core of players who were
drafted and came through the system
and played such a huge part this time.
The Giants survived skids in June
and September before winning the wild-
card game at Pittsburgh. They then beat
Washington in the Division Series and
St. Louis in the NL Championship series.
It has started with Bochy and his spot-on
decision making, from resting the relievers
regularly early in the season so hed have
every one of them for the October run, to
going with Bumgarner at every chance.
For the Giants, its about every play-
er doing his part and serving a role,
because, as Sabean puts it, We dont
have a star system here.
Royals season ends 90 feet
short in World Series
roars from the field had died
away. Kauffman Stadium had
fallen silent for the first time all
night. In the Royals clubhouse,
Alex Gordon had finally peeled
off his dirt-stained jersey.
He had just watched the Giants cel-
ebrate their third World Series title in
five years Wednesday night. But all he
could think about was whether he could
have scored the tying run with two outs
in the ninth inning.
It was a good hold, Gordon said,
eventually. Close, but just short.
Summing up the Royals season
along with their season finale.
The Giants had taken the lead in the
fourth inning and the game amounted
to a battle of bullpens. San Francisco
turned to its ace, Bumgarner, and he
kept breezing through the Kansas City
lineup, right up until Gordons 2-out
single to left field.
The ball skipped past Gregor Blanco
and reached the wall and Gordon churned
around third base and headed home. But
he couldnt get a good read on where the
ball was because of the lighted score-
board in left field, so he relied on third-
base coach Mike Jirschele for guidance.
Jirschele said stop. Gordon put on
the brakes.
He was left standing 90 feet from
home when Sal Perez popped out to end
the game.
Its tough to pick the ball up from
the dugout with that board out there,
Royals manager Ned Yost said. There
was some hope that it might happen but
it didnt.
Still, the season will be remembered
for much more than how close the
Royals came to forcing extra innings
one more time. It will be remembered
for their 12-inning wild-card win over
Oakland and sweeps of the Angels and
Orioles in their first playoff appearance
since 1985.
Associated Press
NEW YORK The 151 players potentially eligible for free
agency (c-club option, p-player option, m-mutual option):
BALTIMORE (11) Alex Casilla, inf; c-Wei-Yin Chen, lhp;
Nelson Cruz, of; c-Nick Hundley, c; Kelly Johnson, 2b; m-Nick
Markakis, of; Andrew Miller, lhp; c-Darren ODay, rhp; Johan
Santana, lhp; Joe Saunders, lhp; Delmon Young, of.
BOSTON (4) Burke Badenhop, rhp; c-Craig Breslow, lhp;
Ryan Dempster, rhp; David Ross, c.
CLEVELAND (2) c-Mike Aviles, rhp; Jason Giambi, 1b.
CHICAGO (3) Paul Konerko, 1b; Matt Lindstom, rhp; c-Felipe
Paulino, rhp.
DETROIT (8) Joba Chamberlain, rhp; Phil Coke, lhp; Joel
Hanrahan, rhp; Torii Hunter, of; Jim Johnson, rhp; Victor Martinez, c;
Max Scherzer, rhp; c-Joakim Soria, rhp.
HOUSTON (3) Matt Albers, rhp; Jesse Crain, rhp; Jose Veras,
KANSAS CITY (8) Nori Aoki, of; c-Billy Butler, 1b; Scott
Downs, lhp; Jason Frasor, rhp; Luck Hochevar, rhp; Raul Ibanez, of;
James Shields, rhp; Josh Willingham, of.
LOS ANGELES (4) Sean Burnett, lhp; Jason Grilli, rhp; John
McDonald, ss; Joe Thatcher, lhp.
MINNESOTA (1) Jared Burton, rhp.
NEW YORK (10) Chris Capuano, lhp; Stephen Drew, ss;
Chase Headley, 3b; Rich Hill, lhp; Derek Jeter, ss; Hiroki Kuroda,
rhp; Brandon McCarthy, rhp; David Robertson, rhp; Ichiro Suzuki,
of; Chris Young, of.
OAKLAND (8) Alberto Callaspo, 3b; Jonny Gomes, of; Luke
Gregerson, rhp; Jason Hammel, rhp; Jon Lester, lhp; Jed Lowrie, ss;
Hiroyuki Nakajima, ss; Geovany Soto, c.
SEATTLE (7) Joe Beimel, lhp; Endy Chavez, of; Chris
Denorfia, of; Franklin Gutierrez, of; Kendrys Morales, dh; Humberto
Quintero, c; Chris Young, rhp.
TAMPA BAY (2) c-Joel Peralta, rhp; c-Ben Zobrist, of-inf.
TEXAS (4) Scott Baker, rhp; Neal Cotts, lhp; Colby Lewis,
rhp; Alex Rios, of.
TORONTO (8) Melky Cabrera, of; c-J.A. Happ, lhp; Casey
Janssen, rhp; Munenori Kawasaki, inf; c-Adam Lind, 1b; c-Dustin
McGowan, rhp; c-Brandon Morrow, rhp; Colby Rasmus, of.
ATLANTA (6) Emilio Bonifacio, 2b; Ryan Doumit, c; Gavin
Floyd, rhp; Aaron Harang, rhp; Gerald Laird, c; Ervin Santana, rhp.
CHICAGO (3) c-Kyuji Fujikawa, rhp; Carlos Villanueva, rhp;
c-Tsuyoshi Wada, lhp.
CINCINNATI (3) Jack Hannahan, 3b; Ryan Ludwick, of;
Ramon Santiago, ss.
COLORADO (6) c-Brett Anderson, lhp; Matt Belisle, rhp;
Michael Cuddyer, of; c-LaTroy Hawkins, rhp; Nick Masset, rhp;
Franklin Morales, lhp.
LOS ANGELES (9) Josh Beckett, rhp; c-Chad Billingsley,
rhp; Kevin Correia, rhp; Roberto Hernandez, rhp; Paul Maholm, lhp;
Chris Perez, rhp; Hanley Ramirez, ss; p-Brian Wilson, rhp; Jamey
Wright, rhp.
MIAMI (5) Rafael Furcal, ss; Kevin Gregg, rhp; Reed Johnson,
of; c-Jeff Mathis, c; Brad Penny, rhp.
MILWAUKEE (8) Zach Duke, lhp; c-Yovani Gallardo, rhp;
Tom Gorzelanny, lhp; Lyle Overbay, 1b; m-Aramis Ramirez, 3b;
Mark Reynolds, 1b; Francisco Rodriguez, rhp; c-Rickie Weeks, 2b.
NEW YORK (2) Bobby Abreu, of; Daisuke Matsuzaka, rhp.
PHILADELPHIA (4) Mike Adams, rhp; mp-A.J. Burnett, rhp;
Kyle Kendrick, rhp; Wil Nieves, c.
PITTSBURGH (4) Clint Barmes, ss; Francisco Liriano, lhp;
Russell Martin, c; Edinson Volquez, rhp.
ST. LOUIS (5) Mark Ellis, 2b; Justin Masterson, rhp; Jason
Motte, rhp; Pat Neshek, rhp; A.J. Pierzynski, c.
SAN DIEGO (2) c-Josh Johnson, rhp; Tim Stauffer, rhp.
SAN FRANCISCO (5) Michael Morse, of; Jake Peavy, rhp;
Sergio Romo, rhp; Pablo Sandoval, 3b; Ryan Vogelsong, rhp.
WASHINGTON (6) Asdrubal Cabrera, ss; Scott Hairston, of;
m-Adam LaRoche, 1b; Nate Schierholtz, of; c-Rafael Soriano, rhp;
c-Denard Span, of.
Sandoval, Shields among 121 free agents in MLB
Associated Press
NEW YORK Baseballs business season began Thursday
when 121 players become free agents, a group that includes
Pablo Sandoval, Michael Morse, Jake Peavy, Sergio Romo and
Ryan Vogelsong of the World Series champion San Francisco
James Shields, Nori Aoki and Jason Frasor of the AL cham-
pion Kansas City Royals also were among the players who
became free.
Up to 30 more players can become eligible,
depending on contract options.
Top free agent pitchers also include Max
Scherzer and Jon Lester. Among the top hit-
ters are shortstop Hanley Ramirez, outfield-
er Nelson Cruz and designated hitter Victor
The first big deadline is Monday, when teams must decide
whether to make $15.3 million qualifying offers to their eli-
gible players who became free agents. An offer can only be
made to a free agent who was with the team for the entire
season, and players have until Nov. 10 to accept.
If a player rejects a qualifying offer and signs a major
league contract with another club before the June amateur
draft, his former team would receive a draft pick as compensa-
tion at the end of the first round.
The club signing that player loses its first-round pick in the
following amateur draft, unless that pick is among the top 10, in
which case the club signing that player loses its next-highest pick.
None of the 22 qualifying offers made after the past two
seasons was accepted.
Free agents can start discussing money with all teams start-
ing Tuesday.
Rather than test the market, reliever Koji Uehara agreed
to a $18 million, 2-year contract to stay with the Boston Red
Cincinnati exercised pitcher Johnny Cuetos $10 million
option and declined a $9 million option on outfielder Ryan
Ludwick and a $4 million option on infielder Jack Hannahan.
Ludwick gets a $4.5 million buyout and Hannahan $2 million.
St. Louis exercised an option on pitcher John Lackey for
the major-league minimum, which next year
will be $500,000 plus a cost-of-living adjust-
ment to be determined Nov. 20 likely to be
$9,000 to $10,000.
The right-hander agreed to an $82.5 million,
5-year contract with Boston in December 2009
that contained a provision for a conditional team
option at the minimum if he missed a season due to specified
injury. Lackey did not pitch in 2012 after reconstructive elbow
Lackey, who turned 36 on Oct. 23, was 14-10 with a 3.83
ERA last year with the Red Sox and Cardinals and was 1-0 in
two postseason starts for the NL Central champions.
Lackey was acquired at the trade deadline in July in a
deal that sent outfielder Allen Craig and pitcher Joe Kelly to
Boston. Cardinals general manager John Mozeliak said the
contract option was a key to the deal.
The Los Angeles Angels exercised a $7 million option on
reliever Huston Street and declined a $4.5 million option on
left-hander Sean Burnett, who gets a $500,000 buyout.
Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Dan Haren exercised his
$10 million player option rather than become a free agent;
Philadelphia declined a $6 million option on pitcher Mike
Oakland turned down a $5.5 million option for shortstop
Hiroyuki Nakajima and instead owe him a $500,000 buyout.
Nakajima, 32, never played a major-league game after receiving
a $6.5 million, 2-year contract in December 2012.
Hodges, Tiant, Wills on Hall committee ballot
COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. Gil Hodges, Luis Tiant and
Maury Wills are among 10 candidates on the Hall of Fame
ballot for its Golden Era committee.
Dick Allen, Ken Boyer, Jim Kaat, Minnie Minoso, Tony
Oliva and Billy Pierce also are on the ballot. The only non-play-
er is Bob Howsam, the late Cincinnati Reds general manager.
Allen, Howsam, Pierce and Wills are on the ballot for the
first time. A 16-member committee will convene Dec. 7-8 at
the winter meetings in San Diego to consider the candidates,
whose most significant impact was from 1947-72.
Ron Santo was elected by the committee in 2011 with 15
votes. Kaat received 10 votes; Hodges and Minoso nine each;
and Oliva eight.
The committee includes Hall-of-Famers Jim Bunning, Rod
Carew, Pat Gillick, Ferguson Jenkins, Al Kaline, Joe Morgan,
Ozzie Smith and Don Sutton; current executives David Glass
and Roland Hemond; former executives Jim Frey and Bob
Watson; and media members Steve Hirdt, Dick Kaegel, Phil
Pepe and Tracy Ringolsby.
At least 75 percent of the vote is needed for election
and anyone chosen will be inducted on July 26 along with
any players chosen by the Baseball Writers Association of
America in balloting announced Jan. 6.
Potential Free Agents
8 The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
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Browns trying to figure
out sluggish running game
Associated Press
BEREA The Browns running
game was one of the teams biggest
strengths early in the season. Now, its
become a crutch in the wake of Pro
Bowl center Alex Macks season-ending
leg injury.
Its expected, offensive coordina-
tor Kyle Shanahan said of the teams
recent trouble on the ground. I knew
this was going to happen. Ive never
gone through an NFL season where you
just do it every single week. You know
eventually someones going
to take (the run game) away.
It has been taken away
considerably in the past two
weeks, as the Browns gained
just 108 combined rushing
yards against the Jaguars and
Raiders, which have two of the weaker
run defenses in the NFL.
But Shanahan isnt pinning any-
thing on just the restructured offensive
line, which now includes center Nick
McDonald, who hadnt played in a game
since 2012 before Sunday. The problem
affects the entire offense.
It takes 11 guys to run the ball,
Shanahan said. Every single position
had at least one play (wrong against the
Raiders). I think a lot of it was tough
sledding but when we did have our
opportunities, we were one guy off and I
think that can get fixed.
Running back Ben Tate has also seen
defenses key in on the Browns rush-
ing attack recently, forcing the passing
game to step up. And as that element has
struggled, so too has the ground game.
I think (opposing defenses) defi-
nitely have an emphasis on not letting us
run the ball. I could tell they were really
focused on that, especially Oakland,
Tate said. If youre not throwing the
ball well, then those guys are going to
stay up in the box. We started throwing
the ball pretty well at the end (against
the Raiders). At the end of the game, it
loosened up a little bit.
Shanahan sees opponents game plan-
ning so heavily against the run as a good
thing. The Browns just have to take
advantage of it.
I think we earned (that) as an offense
because we showed people we could run
the ball. he said. Thats what we want.
We want people to feel like they have to
commit to stop something.
But another pressing issue is the run-
ning back rotation itself. While having
three solid runners may be a problem
most teams would want, Cleveland is
still working to find a rotation that suits
them best. Particularly one that includes
undrafted rookie Isaiah Crowell.
In the Browns 24-6 loss to the
Jaguars, Crowell had just seven touches
for 18 yards. And in Sundays 23-13
win over the Raiders, Crowell was com-
pletely absent, with just one carry for
one yard.
Prior to those two games, Crowell
had 11 carries in three of four games and
averaged over five yards per rush in that
span while seemingly establishing him-
self as one of the teams more dynamic
runners. But issues handling the ball
including a lost fumble in the
Browns 31-10 victory over Pittsburgh
played into coach Mike Pettines deci-
sion to keep Crowell on the sidelines
against Oakland.
In hindsight, we did want to get
him more touches but just the way the
game fell, especially at the end, we went
with Ben (Tate) to finish the game out,
Pettine added. More from his history of
protecting the football, we felt
better about it.
The Browns do want to get
Crowell more touches. It just
looks as though Clevelands
plan will remain fluid on a
week-to-week and even in-
game basis.
We only can play one back at a
time, Shanahan added. Every single
play in the NFL is crucial. You dont get
a ton of plays, you never know whats
going to happen. I wish we could give
all of them carries but were not going
to. Thats not really possible.
NOTES: TE Jordan Cameron (con-
cussion) did not practice Thursday.
The Browns signed WR Phil Bates to
the practice squad, releasing DB Marcus
Buccaneers-Browns Capsule
TAMPA BAY (1-6) at CLEVELAND (4-3)
Sunday, 1 p.m. ET, Fox
OPENING LINE Browns by 6
RECORD VS. SPREAD Tampa Bay 2-5,
Cleveland 5-2
SERIES RECORD Browns lead 5-3
LAST MEETING Buccaneers beat
Browns 17-14, Sept. 12, 2010
LAST WEEK Buccaneers lost
to Vikings 19-13, OT; Browns beat
Raiders 23-13
Buccaneers No. 31, Browns No. 20
(32), RUSH (23), PASS (30)
RUSH (12), PASS (18)
RUSH (30), PASS (20)
Buccaneers have lost three straight since
shocking Steelers in Pittsburgh on Sept. 28.
Bucs QB Mike Glennon is 3-1 in his career
against AFC North teams. Bucs RB Bobby
Rainey, who leads team in yards rushing,
played six games for Browns last season.
Bucs rookie WR Mike Evans was team-
mate and go-to-guy at Texas A&M for Browns
backup QB Johnny Manziel. Evans has made
at least four catches in six career games.
Bucs K Patrick Murray is 3 for 3 on field goals
over 50 yards this season. Bucs LB Lavonte
David matched career high with 14 tackles
last week. Since 2013, hes only player in NFL
with more than 200 tackles, five sacks and five
interceptions. Bucs LB Danny Lansanah has
returned two INTs for TD. Browns are 4-3 for
first time since 2010, when they finished 10-6
and barely missed playoffs. Browns have
won three of four and have matched win total
from last season. Browns have committed
just five turnovers, second fewest in league.
Cleveland QB Brian Hoyer is 7-3 as starter
with team, 5-1 at home. Hoyer is first Browns
QB to throw for over 200 yards in first seven
games since Brian Sipe (1983). Browns DB
Tashaun Gipson leads NFL with five intercep-
tions. Gipsons 10 INTs in past two years are
also most in league. Browns LB Paul Kruger
had three sacks last week vs. Raiders. He has
team-high five after getting just 4 last year.
Browns rookie WR Taylor Gabriels 19.8-yard
per catch average is second highest in league.
Undrafted free agent has three catches over
40 yards. Browns expected to be without
Pro Bowler Cameron, who sustained a concus-
sion his third in three seasons last week.
Game with Bucs finishes easy portion
of Browns schedule as they faced winless
Jaguars, Raiders and 1-win Bucs.
Jaguars-Bengals Capsule
Sunday, 1 p.m. ET, CBS
OPENING LINE Bengals by 13
RECORD VS. SPREAD Jacksonville
2-6, Cincinnati 4-3
SERIES RECORD Jaguars lead 11-8
LAST MEETING Bengals beat Jaguars
27-10, Sept. 30, 2012
LAST WEEK Jaguars lost to Dolphins
27-13; Bengals beat Ravens 27-24
AP PRO32 RANKING Jaguars No. 29,
Bengals No. 12
RUSH (25), PASS (27)
RUSH (20), PASS (27)
RUSH (16), PASS (14)
RUSH (29), PASS (23)
have won last three games in
series. Teams played twice a
year from 1995-2001 as members
of AFC Central. Jaguars go
directly to England from Cincinnati.
They play Dallas on Sunday, Nov.
9 in London. In last two games,
Jaguars ran for 185 yards and
176 yards. Jaguars averaging NFL-best 180.5
yards and 5.5 yards per carry in last two
games. RB Denard Robinson has topped
100 yards each of last two games. .. Jaguars
are only NFL team with two rookies who each
have 350 yards receiving. Allen Robinson
(453) is second among AFC rookies and has
most yards by Jaguars rookie receiver in team
history after eight games. Allen Hurns (354
yards) has three TD catches. Nickel CB
Will Blackmon broke left index finger last week
and is out indefinitely. Defense has allowed
only six TDs in last four games. Jaguars
25 sacks are tied for second most in NFL.
Bengals playing second of three straight at
home. Host Cleveland next Thursday night.
DT Geno Atkins had first sack of season
against Ravens. His 20 sacks since 2012 are
tied for most among tackles in NFL. Atkins
missed half of last season with torn ACL.
WR Mohamed Sanu had career-high 125
yards on five catches against Ravens. With
A.J. Green missing last three games because
of toe injury, Sanu leads Bengals with 35
catches for 533 yards and three TDs. Also has
run three reverses for 31 yards and completed
two passes for 68 yards and a TD.
(Continued from page 6)
Defensively, both teams are stout: the Red and
White cede 13.8 points and the Black Attack 16.6.
Leading the Wildcats will be senior Jordan
McCann (68 solos, 40 assists, 11 for loss; 7 sacks),
junior Dalton Hicks (60 and 19, 8 FL), junior
Corbin Betz (57 and 26, 5), senior Warren Poling
(40 and 19), junior Drew Wannemacher (47 and 17;
8 sacks 6 last week) and junior Josh Teman (43
and 17; 3 picks).
Goecke (68 total tackles) leads the Bearcat defense,
along with junior Evan Pugh (59) and senior Logan
Vandemark (34). As well, sophomore Dakota Prichard
has a 33.4-yard punting average (15 attempts) to help
a Bearcat D that yields 16.6 markers per.
The Wildcats kept their league and playoff hopes
alive by using a bend-but-not-break approach to
sack Ada 10-3 last Friday.
Im very happy for these seniors and this
group of players; they are great to work with. I
am blessed to have them, Sommers added. The
one thing that stands out on this group is how hard
they really work; I cant emphasize that enough.
They worked hard from the word go and bought
into what we were trying to accomplish from day
one. They really took to the offensive and defen-
sive schemes from the start; not only did they work
extremely hard in the weight room and on condi-
tioning throughout the year but they are extremely
coachable. Those are the real strengths of this team.
Zerbe could not agree more as his crew comes
off a 41-14 basting of Vermilion.
These kids have really bought into the changes
weve made over the years; they work extremely
hard, Zerbe added. Senior leadership has been
outstanding: we only have seven but six are in the
National Honor Society and the seventh in close.
Thats kind of our team. If you have a lot of smart
kids that work hard, are talented and are very
coachable, really trying to pick up and execute
what youre teaching, youre going to tend to have
success. Plus, weve really gotten much stronger
physically and in conditioning the last few years;
that is an area we knew we had to address when we
got here and its happened.
Kickoff Saturday is 7 p.m.
Associated Press
Wednesdays Results
Indiana 103, Philadelphia 91
Charlotte 108, Milwaukee 106, OT
Miami 107, Washington 95
Toronto 109, Atlanta 102
Boston 121, Brooklyn 105
Memphis 105, Minnesota 101
Chicago 104, New York 80
Denver 89, Detroit 79
Houston 104, Utah 93
Phoenix 119, L.A. Lakers 99
Golden State 95, Sacramento 77
Portland 106, Oklahoma City 89
Thursdays Results
Washington 105, Orlando 98
Minnesota 97, Detroit 91
New York 95, Cleveland 90
Dallas 120, Utah 102
Okla City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Todays Games
Memphis at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
San Antonio at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Portland at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Saturdays Games
Dallas at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
Miami at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Washington, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Memphis at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Indiana at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Brooklyn at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Denver at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Boston at Houston, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Utah, 9 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Knicks spoil James
homecoming, 95-90
Associated Press
CLEVELAND LeBron James struggled from the start in
his first game with Cleveland in four years and the New York
Knicks ruined the megastars emotional homecoming with a
95-90 victory over the Cavaliers on Thursday night.
James, who returned to the Cavs and his native Ohio this
summer after winning two NBA titles in Miami, finished
with 17 points on 5-of-15 shooting. He
also committed eight turnovers and never
looked comfortable on a night when the
entire city and a star-studded crowd
celebrated his comeback.
Carmelo Anthony scored 25 points and buried a jumper
with James in his face with 25 seconds left to give the Knicks
a 92-87 lead.
Kyrie Irving scored 22 and Kevin Love added 19 points and
14 rebounds for the Cavs, who have some work to before they
can start thinking about any titles.
Iman Shumpert and Jason Smith had 12 points apiece for
the Knicks, who were embarrassed at home on Wednesday by
James was greeted with a thunderous ovation before the
game by Cleveland fans, who had been counting down the
days until the opener since he announced his return in a touch-
ing essay on July 11.
This was more than a game for Cleveland. It was a home-
coming, an event and a city-wide block party rolled into one.
The Knicks wrecked it.
New York, booed at times by the Madison Square Garden
crowd a night earlier, built a 7-point lead in the third quarter
and was up 86-77 on Anthonys bucket with 3:07 remaining.
With James unable to find his shot, Irving kept Cleveland
close and his jumper brought the Cavs within 88-85 with 1:43
left. But J.R. Smith hit a jump shot and after James made a
driving layup, Anthony knocked down his baseline jumper
with his good friend guarding him to put away the Cavs.
James started poorly, shooting just 1 of 9 from the field in
the first half. He also had a miscommunication with Irving,
who broke to the basket just as James was firing him a pass
and the ball flew into the first row of seats right next to film
director and super Knicks fan Spike Lee.
There are bound to be growing pains as the remodeled Cavs
develop chemistry but Clevelands crowd seemed stunned
when the Knicks were within 44-42 at halftime.
Clevelands best highlights came before the game.
Afraid to miss a single moment, the sold-out crowd, which
included pop star Justin Bieber, Browns players Johnny
Manziel and Joe Haden and R&B artist Usher, stood as soon
as James emerged from the tunnel.
As tip-off approached, a new Nike commercial in which
James huddles his teammates together and the entire city joins
them, was shown on the Qs gargantuan new scoreboard.
The crowd reacted throughout the poignant piece and James
watched along with crowd from the bench, nodding his head
in appreciation when it ended.
NBA Results/Schedules
(Continued from page 6)
Feng eagled the par-5 sixth hole and
had six birdies in her bogey-free round.
South Koreas So Yeon Ryu, settled
for a 66 after playing the first 12 holes in
9 under. She bogeyed the par-3 17th and
had a double bogey on the par-5 18th.
Taiwans Ssu-Chia Cheng, Denmarks
Line Vedel and Japans Haru Nomura also
shot 66.
Second-ranked Stacy Lewis had a 67,
and Michelle Wie topped the group at 68.
Third-ranked Lydia Ko opened with a
69. The New Zealand teenager won the
Swinging Skirts World Ladies Masters in
December at Miramar.
Taiwans Yani Tseng, the winner of
the inaugural event in 2011, also shot 69.
She won the last of her 15 LPGA Tour
titles in March 2012.
Norways Suzann Pettersen, the win-
ner the last two years at Sunrise, had a 70.
Karlberg leads CIMB Classic by
2 strokes
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Rikard
Karlberg of Sweden birdied his last two
holes for a 7-under 65 Thursday to take a
2-shot lead after the opening round of the
CIMB Classic.
Karlberg also had five birdies on the
front nine in a bogey-free round at the
Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club.
After a round interrupted by a 2-hour
delay for thunderstorms, a trio of players
were two shots back Americans Billy
Hurley III and Brian Stuard plus Angelo
Que of the Philippines.
Karlberg, among the top 10 Asian
Tour players who qualified for the jointly
sanctioned PGA Tour event, said he ben-
efited from a more relaxed approach after
struggling with lingering viral infection that
has affected his season.
It gets you a little bit stressed out,
Karlberg said. I just stopped almost
enjoying the game. I was a little bit frus-
trated before the two last tournaments
coming into this week.
The Swede, who splits his time between
the Asian and European Tours, is making
only his third PGA Tour appearance after
missing the cut twice in the U.S. Open.
Eight players were tied a stroke fur-
ther back, including defending champion
Ryan Moore, who finished his round with
four successive birdies.
Veteran Davis Love III sank an eagle
at the 10th to also shoot a 68, along with
American compatriots Kevin Streelman
and Jeff Overton.
Sergio Garcia, the top-ranked player
in the field, had four birdies on his outward
nine en route to a 69 to sit tied for 13th
with nine others.
Stuard had five birdies on his front
nine including four straight from the
14th after starting on the 10th but also
had two bogeys. His second nine was
smoother with birdies on No. 1 and No.
8, putting him in position to turn around
a poor stretch that has seen him miss
the cut at his previous three tournaments.
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NICK Henry (N) Nicky (N) Thunderman Awesome Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met
SPIKE Cops (N) Cops HD Auction Thrift (N) Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Auction Thrift HD
SYFY Resident Evil (07) aac Apocalypse L.A. (14, NR) aaa Resident Evil: Extinction (07, R) Milla Jovovich.
TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Deal With Fake Off : Art of Fake Fockers
TCM To Be or Not to Be (42, NR) Carole Lombard. Murder Most Foul (64, NR) aaa (:45) North by Northwest (59, NR)
TLC Untold ER HD Untold ER HD Sex Sent Me to the ER Sex Sent Me to (N) HD Untold ER HD
TNT Fast & Furious (09) HD Transporter (N) HD Transporter (N) HD Transporter HD Transporter : Payback
TRAVEL Ghost Adventures HD Ghost Adventures HD The Dead Files (N) HD The Dead Files HD Ghost Adventures HD
TV LAND Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends Friends The Exes Queens
USA (7:00) Do the Right Thing (89, R) Law & Order: SVU HD Modern Modern Chrisley Law & Order: SVU HD
VH1 Drumline (02, PG-13) Nick Cannon. Drumline: A New Beat (14, NR) HD The Greatest HD
WGN NBA Basketball: Chicago vs Minnesota (Live) HD Hope HD How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met
HBO Winters Tale (14, PG-13) aac Colin Farrell. HD Boardwalk Empire HD Foo Fighters: Sonic HD Winters Tale (14) HD
MAX (7:50) Identity Thief (13, R) Jason Bateman. HD Walk of Shame (14, R) aac HD The Great Bikini Bowling Bash (14)
SHOW The Affair Showtime Boxing Special Edition : Fonfara vs. Ngumbu HD Homeland HD
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
ABC Dancing with the Stars (N) HD Country Music (N) HD Local Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
CBS Broke Girl Millers (N) Scorpion (N) HD NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Local (:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
NBC The Voice : The Knockouts, Part 3" (N) HD The Blacklist (N) HD Local Tonight Show (N) HD Late Night
FOX Gotham (N) HD Sleepy Hollow (N) HD Local Programs Local Programs
ION Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD
A&E Gangsters: Most HD Gangsters: Most HD Gangsters: Most HD Gangsters: Most HD Gangsters: Most HD
AMC The Da Vinci Code (06, PG-13) aaa Tom Hanks, Audrey Tautou. Ghost (90, PG-13) Patrick Swayze.
ANIMAL Finding Bigfoot HD Finding Bigfoot : Biggest Search Yet HD Finding Bigfoot HD Finding Bigfoot HD
BET Barbershop (02, PG-13) Ice Cube. Barbershop 2: Back in Business (04, PG-13) aa Ice Cube. Wendy Williams HD
BRAVO Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules (N) Euros of Hollywood (N) Watch What Vanderpump Rules Euros
CARTOON King Hill King Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD Rick Morty Family Guy Family Guy Robot Squid HD
CMT Winters Bone (10, R) aaa Jennifer Lawrence, John Hawkes. HD Winters Bone (10, R) aaa Jennifer Lawrence. HD
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N) CNN Tonight (N) CNNI Simulcast (N)
COMEDY Key; Peele Key; Peele South Park South Park South Park South Park Daily (N) Colbert (N) midnight South Park
DISCOVERY Fast N Loud (N) HD Fast N Loud (N) HD Misfit Garage (N) HD Fast N Loud HD Misfit Garage HD
DISNEY How to Build a Better Boy (14) HD Mickey Good Luck A.N.T. HD Dog Blog Liv HD Good Luck Good Luck
E! Live (N) HD The Soup Kourtney : Trouble House of DVF E! News (N) HD Live HD E! News
ESPN (:15) Monday Night Football: Indianapolis Colts at New York Giants (Live) (:20) SportsCenter Sports news. HD
ESPN2 2014 WSOP (Replay) 2014 WSOP (Replay) 2014 WSOP (Replay) (:15) College Ftbll HD Nation HD NBA HD
FAMILY Expecting Grease (78, PG) aaa John Travolta, Olivia Newton-John. HD The 700 Club (TV G) Mean Girls (04) aaa
FOOD Hungry (N) Mystery Mystery Mystery Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Mystery Mystery
FX (7:00) The Five-Year Engagement (12, R) aac Anger (N) Anger (N) The Five-Year Engagement (12, R) aac
HGTV Love It or List It HD Love It or List It (N) HD Hunters Hunters Love It or List It HD Love It or List It HD
HISTORY Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn. HD Pawn. HD Pawn. HD Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
LIFETIME High School Possession (14, NR) HD The Assault (14, NR) Makenzie Vega. HD High School (14) HD
MTV Slednecks Slednecks Are You the One? HD Are You the One? (N) The One? Are You the One? HD True Life
NICK Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met
SPIKE Casino Royale (06, PG-13) aaac Daniel Craig, Eva Green. HD Wild Hogs (07, PG-13) Tim Allen.
SYFY (7:00) Paul (11, R) aa Wild Wild West (99, PG-13) a Will Smith, Kevin Kline. Paul (11, R) aaa Simon Pegg.
TBS Family Guy Family Guy Dad (N) HD Dad HD Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD Friends Conan HD
TCM The Poor Little Rich Girl (17) aaa It (27, NR) aac Clara Bow. Sadie Thompson (28, NR) aaa Wildcat
TLC 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids and Counting : Jills Wedding HD 19 Kids and Counting : Jills Wedding HD
TNT Castle : Dial M Mayor (:01) Castle HD (:02) Transporter HD Transporter : Payback Law & Order : Illegal
TRAVEL Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods (N) Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods
TV LAND Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Queens Queens Queens Queens
USA WWE Monday Night Raw HD Chrisley Benched Chrisley Benched
VH1 Love & Hip Hop (N) Michelle Weave Trip Love & Hip Hop Michelle Weave Trip Love & Hip Hop
WGN Home Videos HD Home Videos HD How I Met How I Met Rules HD Rules HD Parks HD Parks HD
HBO The Book Thief (13) HD Olive Kitteridge : Different Road/Security (N) HD Foo Fighters: Sonic HD Bullet to the Head (13)
MAX Timecop (94, R) aac HD Kick-Ass 2 (13, R) aaa Aaron Taylor-Johnson. HD CoEd Conf. CoEd Conf. In Mouth
SHOW Homeland HD The Affair Homeland HD The Affair Therapy Jarhead
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
ABC Once Upon a Time (N) Resurrection (N) HD (:01) Revenge (N) HD Local Programs Local Programs
CBS 60 Min. (N) Madam Secretary (N) The Good Wife (N) HD CSI: Crime Scene (N) Local Programs
NBC (:20) Sunday Night Football: Baltimore Ravens at Pittsburgh Steelers (Live) HD Local Dateline NBC HD
FOX Simpsons Brooklyn Family Guy Mulaney Local Programs Local Programs
ION Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD Cold Case HD Cold Case : Raining
A&E Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Shipping Shipping Storage Storage
AMC The Walking Dead HD The Walking Dead (N) Talking Dead (N) HD The Walking Dead HD Comic Book Dead HD
ANIMAL North Woods Law (N) North Woods Law (N) To Be Announced North Woods Law HD To Be Announced
BET Holiday Heart (00) aa Why Did I Get Married? (07, PG-13) ac Tyler Perry, Sharon Leal. BET Inspiration
BRAVO Real Housewives (N) Real Housewives (N) Manzod Manzod Watch What Real Housewives Housewives
CARTOON King Hill King Hill Bobs HD Bobs HD Rick Morty Family Guy Family Guy Squid (N) Aqua TV Eric Andre
CMT The Bucket List (08, PG-13) aaa Jack Nicholson. HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD
CNN Anthony : Tanzania Anthony : Iran (N) This is Life (N) Anthony : Tanzania Anthony : Iran
COMEDY Superbad (07, R) aaac Jonah Hill, Michael Cera. HD Tosh.0 HD South Park Brickle HD Key; Peele Williams
DISCOVERY Skyscraper LIVE (N) HD Alaska: Last (N) HD (:20) Skyscraper LIVE with Nik Wallenda HD Alaska HD
DISNEY Austin HD Liv HD I Didnt Girl Meets Jessie HD Dog Blog Girl Meets Jessie HD Good Luck Good Luck
E! Bridesmaids (11, R) HD Kourtney : Trouble (N) House of DVF (N) Kourtney : Trouble Kourtney : Trouble
ESPN Sports HD Champ. 2014 WSOP (Taped) 2014 WSOP (Taped) SportsCenter Sports news. HD Sports HD
ESPN2 (6:00) NHRA (Taped) 2014 MLS Cup Playoffs : Teams TBA (Live) HD ESPN FC HD 2014 WSOP 2014 WSOP
FAMILY The Proposal (09) HD What to Expect When Youre Expecting (12, PG-13) aa Hungry HD Osteen Turn Point
FOOD Guys Grocery Games Outrageous Food (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Outrageous Food
FX Dr. Seuss The Lorax (12, PG) Danny DeVito. Dr. Seuss The Lorax (12, PG) Danny DeVito. The Big Year (11) aac
HGTV Life (N) Life (N) Hunt Hunt Alaska (N) Alaska (N) Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt
HISTORY Oak Island HD Oak Island HD Oak Island HD Oak Island : The Find (:01) Oak Island HD
LIFETIME (7:00) Movie What Happens in Vegas (08, PG-13) aac HD (:02) Movie
MTV Jackass Number Two (06, R) Johnny Knoxville. CKY: Greatest Hits (N) Half Baked (98, R) aac Dave Chappelle.
NICK Instant HD Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met
SPIKE Bar Rescue HD Bar Rescue (N) HD Catch a Contractor (N) Bar Rescue HD Bar Rescue HD
SYFY Thir13en Ghosts (01) The Apparition (12, PG-13) ac Ashley Greene. The Haunting in Connecticut (09, PG-13) aac HD
TBS Crazy, Stupid, Love. (11, PG-13) aaa Steve Carell. Crazy, Stupid, Love. (11, PG-13) aaa Steve Carell.
TCM The Jazz Singer (53, NR) aa Danny Thomas. Pete Kellys Blues (55, NR) aa Jack Webb. Enchantment (21, NR)
TLC 90 Day Fiance HD 90 Day Fiance (N) HD My Five Wives (N) HD 90 Day Fiance HD My Five Wives HD
TNT The Help (11, PG-13) aaac Emma Stone, Viola Davis. HD The Help (11, PG-13) aaac Emma Stone. HD
TRAVEL Hotel Impossible Extreme Hotels (N) Extreme Hotels (N) Extreme Hotels (N) Extreme Hotels
TV LAND Cosby Cosby Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Queens Queens
USA Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Modern Modern Modern Modern
VH1 The Greatest The Greatest Downloaded (13, NR) aa Henry Rollins. Couples Therapy HD
WGN The Amityville Horror (05, R) aac Ryan Reynolds. The Amityville Horror (79, R) aac James Brolin. Blue Bloods HD
HBO Winters Tale (14) HD Olive Kitteridge : Pharmacy Tide (N) HD Oliver (N) The Internship (13, PG-13) aa HD
MAX Rush Hour (98, PG-13) aac HD (:45) Man of Steel (13, PG-13) Henry Cavill, Amy Adams. HD Top HD Top HD
SHOW The Affair Homeland (N) HD The Affair (N) Homeland HD The Affair
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
WBGU Nature Snow Monkeys |Nova First Air War | How We Got to Now w/Steven Johnson Light | Charlie Rose
7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
ABC The 48th Annual CMA Awards HD Local Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
CBS Survivor (N) HD Criminal Minds (N) HD Stalker: Love Is (N) Local (:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
NBC The Mysteries of Laura Law & Order: SVU (N) Chicago P.D. (N) HD Local (:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
FOX Hells Kitchen (N) HD Red Band Society (N) Local Programs Local Programs
ION Cold Case : Adrian HD Cold Case : Crime HD Cold Case HD Cold Case : Wish HD Cold Case : Revenge
A&E Duck HD Duck HD Duck HD Duck HD Duck HD Duck HD Duck Dynasty : Aloha, Duck HD Duck HD
AMC (6:00) The Lost World: Jurassic Park (97) aac The Lost World: Jurassic Park (97, PG-13) aac Jeff Goldblum.
ANIMAL River Monsters HD River Monsters HD River Monsters HD River Monsters HD River Monsters HD
BET Christmas Husbands The Cookout (04, PG-13) ac Ja Rule. Wendy Williams HD The Real HD
BRAVO Los Angeles (TV14) (N) Top Chef (N) Watch What Top Chef Los Angeles (TV14) Housewives
CARTOON Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD Dad HD Family Guy Family Guy Robot Squid HD Boondcks Dad HD
CMT The Replacements (00, PG-13) Keanu Reeves. CMA Music Awards HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Special Report CNN Special Report CNNI Simulcast (N)
COMEDY South Park South Park South Park Key; Peele Daily (N) Colbert (N) midnight South Park Daily HD Colbert HD
DISCOVERY Dude, Youre Screwed Naked Afraid HD Dude, Youre Screwed Naked Afraid HD Dude Youre Screwed
DISNEY Camp Rock Mickey Good Luck A.N.T. HD Dog Blog Liv HD Brink! (98, NR) aa Erik von Detten. Genius aa
E! Kourtney : Trouble The Soup The Soup E! News (N) HD Kourtney : Trouble The Soup Live From
ESPN (6:00) NBA Basketball (Live) HD NBA Basketball: Los Angeles vs Golden State (Live) HD SportsCenter HD
ESPN2 (6:00) College Football (Live) HD SportsCenter HD SportsCenter HD NBA HD Mike/Mike
FAMILY Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (71) HD The 700 Club (TV G) The Breakfast Club (85, R) Emilio Estevez. HD
FOOD Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Kitchen Inferno (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Cutthroat Kitchen Kitchen Inferno
FX (5:30) Immortals (11, R) American Horror Story American Horror Story American Horror Story American Horror Story
HGTV Buying and Selling (N) Hunters Hunters Property Brothers HD Buying and Selling HD Hunters Hunters
HISTORY American Pickers (N) Pawn. HD Pawn. HD Pawn. HD Pawn. HD American Pickers HD American Pickers HD
LIFETIME 13 Going on 30 (04) HD Made of Honor (08, PG-13) Patrick Dempsey. HD 13 Going on 30 (04, PG-13) Jennifer Garner. HD
MTV Snooki HD Snooki HD Snooki and JWoww (N) Girl Code Snooki and JWoww HD Girl Code Awkward. Faking It
NICK Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met Your Mother Prince
SPIKE Impact Wrestling (N) HD The One (01, PG-13) aa Jet Li, Delroy Lindo. HD (:03) Kickboxer (89, R)
SYFY Bait (12, R) aa Xavier Samuel, Sharni Vinson. The Almighty HD Big Ass Spider (13, PG-13) aa Lin Shaye.
TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD Cougar Conan HD Cougar
TCM Nicholas and Alexandra (71, PG) Janet Suzman. (:15) Anastasia (56, NR) aaa Ingrid Bergman. The Mad Monk (66)
TLC Extreme Extreme Outrageous Outrageous Extreme Extreme Outrageous Outrageous My Strange Addiction
TNT Inglourious Basterds (09, R) Brad Pitt, Mlanie Laurent. HD (:31) On the Menu HD Inglourious Basterds (09, R) HD
TRAVEL Extreme Yachts Extreme Yachts Extreme Yachts Extreme Yachts Extreme Yachts
TV LAND Friends Friends Cleveland The Exes Cleveland The Exes Queens Queens Cleveland The Exes
USA Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern The Ugly Truth (09, R) aac Katherine Heigl.
VH1 Couples Therapy (N) Couples Therapy HD Kindergarten Cop (90, PG-13) aac Arnold Schwarzenegger. Therapy
WGN How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD Rules HD Parks HD Parks HD Parks HD Hope HD
HBO Winters Tale (14, PG-13) aac Colin Farrell. HD Real Time Maher HD Oliver HD (:35) Lone Survivor (14, R) aaac
MAX Shame HD (:35) Armageddon (98, PG-13) aac Bruce Willis. HD Lingerie Lingerie Broken City (13, R) HD
SHOW Homeland HD The Affair Therapy Inside the NFL HD Therapy Genesis: Sum HD
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
ABC Selfie (N) Selfie (N) Marvel: 75 Years (N) 2014: Your Vote HD Local Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
CBS NCIS: New Orleans HD NCIS HD CBS Election HD Local (:35) Late Show HD Late Late
NBC The Voice (N) HD Marry Me Boy (N) HD Decision 2014 HD Local (:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
FOX MasterChef Junior (N) New Girl Mindy (N) Local Programs Local Programs
ION Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD The Listener (N) The Listener
A&E Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage
AMC Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) aaac Sam Neill, Richard Kiley. HD Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) aaac Sam Neill. HD
ANIMAL Wild Russia HD Monsters Behind the Iron Curtain HD Wild Russia HD Monsters Behind HD
BET (7:30) Little Man (06, PG-13) ac Shawn Wayans. Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Wendy Williams HD
BRAVO Below Deck Below Deck (N) The Peoples Couch Below Deck : Reunion Real Housewives
CARTOON King Hill King Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD Dad HD Family Guy Family Guy Robot Squid HD
CMT The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning (07, NR) ac Jonathan Bennett. HD Win, Lose, Win, Lose, Cops HD Cops HD
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Election Night (N) Election Night (N) Election Night (N) Election Night (N)
COMEDY Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 (N) Brickle (N) Daily (N) Colbert (N) midnight Tosh.0 HD
DISCOVERY Moonshiners (N) HD Moonshiners (N) HD Billy Bobs Gag (N) HD (:02) Moonshiners HD (:04) Billy Bobs Gag HD
DISNEY Ella Enchanted (04, PG) aac Mickey Good Luck A.N.T. HD Dog Blog Liv HD Good Luck Good Luck
E! Live (N) HD Worst HD Botched HD Botched HD E! News (N) HD House of DVF
ESPN E:60 HD 30 for 30 : Brothers in Exile HD SportsCenter Sports news. HD SportsCenter HD
ESPN2 College Football: Bowling Green Falcons at Akron Zips (Live) HD 30 for 30 : Brothers in Exile HD NBA HD
FAMILY Grease Grease 2 (82, PG) ac Maxwell Caulfield, Michelle Pfeiffer. HD The 700 Club (TV G) Sixteen Candles (84)
FOOD Chopped HD Chopped HD Chopped (N) HD Chopped HD Chopped HD
FX (7:30) Total Recall (12, PG-13) aac Colin Farrell. Sons of Anarchy : What a Piece of (N) HD Sons of Anarchy HD
HGTV Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Hunters Hunters Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop
HISTORY Oak Island : The Find Oak Island (N) HD (:03) Search For (N) HD Oak Island : Once In, Oak Island : The Find
LIFETIME True Tori HD True Tori (N) HD Prison Wives Club (N) (:02) True Tori HD (:02) True Tori HD
MTV Faking It Happyland Awkward. Awkward. Awkward. Faking It Happyland Awkward. Faking It Happyland
NICK Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met
SPIKE Ink Master HD Ink Master HD Ink Master (N) HD Tattoo (N) Tattoo Ink Master HD
SYFY Z Nation Z Nation : Zunami Ghost Hunters : 200th Episode: Grant HD Town (N) Town (N)
TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD Cougar Conan HD
TCM The Cat and the Canary (39) aaa My Favorite Blonde (42, NR) aac My Favorite Brunette (47, NR) aa 7 Foys aa
TLC 19 Kids and (N) HD 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids and Counting
TNT Bones HD (:01) Bones HD (:02) CSI: NY HD (:03) CSI: NY HD (:03) CSI: NY HD
TRAVEL Hotel Impossible Hotel Impossible (N) Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods Hotel Impossible
TV LAND Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Cleveland The Exes Queens Queens
USA Modern Modern Modern Modern Chrisley Benched Chrisley Benched Law & Order: SVU HD
VH1 Love & Hip Hop Hollywood : Busted Baby Boy (01, R) aac Tyrese Gibson, Omar Gooding. HD Michelle
WGN The Recruit (03, PG-13) aaa Al Pacino. HD How I Met How I Met Rules HD Rules HD Parks HD Parks HD
HBO Riddick (13, R) aaa Vin Diesel, Jordi Moll. HD Kevin Durant (N) HD Foo Fighters: Sonic HD Real Sports HD
MAX The Rite Epic Movie (07, PG-13) c Kal Penn. King Kong (05, PG-13) aaac Naomi Watts, Jack Black. HD
SHOW The Affair Inside the NFL (N) HD 60 Minutes Sports HD Inside the NFL HD Homeland HD
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
ABC Greys Anatomy (N) HD Scandal (N) HD How to Get Away (N) Local Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
CBS Big Bang Mom (N) 2 1/2 Men McCarthys Elementary (N) HD Local (:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
NBC The Biggest Loser (N) Bad Judge A to Z (N) Parenthood (N) HD Local (:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
FOX Bones (N) HD Gracepoint (N) HD Local Programs Local Programs
ION Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD Blue Bloods HD
A&E The First 48 HD The First 48 HD (:01) The First 48 HD (:02) The First 48 HD (:01) The First 48 HD
AMC Jurassic Park III (01, PG-13) aac Sam Neill. HD Jurassic Park III (01, PG-13) aac Sam Neill. HD (:01) Deja Vu (06) HD
ANIMAL Monsters Inside Me HD Monsters Inside Me HD Monsters Inside Me (N) Fatal Attractions (N) HD Monsters Inside Me HD
BET (7:00) Lottery Ticket (10, PG-13) aa Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Wendy Williams HD
BRAVO Real Housewives (N) Real Housewives Real Housewives Watch What Real Housewives Housewives
CARTOON King Hill King Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD Family Guy Black Family Guy Bedtime Awesome
CMT A Few Good Men (92, R) aaac Tom Cruise, Jack Nicholson. HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony : Iran CNN Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony : Iran
COMEDY South Park Key; Peele Happy Gilmore (96, PG-13) Adam Sandler. HD Daily (N) Colbert (N) midnight A. Devine
DISCOVERY Alaska: Last HD Alaska: Last HD Alaska: Last HD Science of Interstellar Alaska: Last HD
DISNEY So Raven So Raven So Raven So Raven Good Luck A.N.T. HD Dog Blog Liv HD Good Luck Good Luck
E! Evan Almighty (07, PG) aa Steve Carell. Kourtney : Trouble E! News (N) HD The Soup E! News
ESPN (7:30) College Football: Clemson vs Wake Forest (Live) HD SportsCenter Sports news. HD SportsCenter HD
ESPN2 CrossFit Games CrossFit Games CrossFit Games SportsCenter HD E:60 HD
FAMILY Hook (91, PG) aaa Robin Williams, Dustin Hoffman. HD The 700 Club (TV G) Coraline (09, PG) HD
FOOD Food Truck Face Off Chopped HD Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Diners HD Diners HD Chopped HD
FX Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Mike Molly Pineapple Express (08, R) Seth Rogen, James Franco. HD Pineapple
HGTV Addict HD Addict HD Addict (N) Addict HD Hunters Hunters Fixer Upper Addict (N) Addict HD
HISTORY Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn. (N) Pawn. (N) To Be Announced HD Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
LIFETIME Project Runway HD Project Runway (N) HD Project Runway: (N) HD Project Runway: HD Project Runway HD
MTV Jersey HD Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks Slednecks CKY: Greatest Hits
NICK Instant (N) Dad Run Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends How I Met How I Met
SPIKE Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Cops HD Jail HD Jail HD
SYFY (:05) Spartacus War (:10) Saw: The Final Chapter (10, R) Tobin Bell. (:10) The Almighty HD Seeds Destruction (11)
TBS Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD Cougar Conan HD
TCM Meet John Doe (41, NR) aaa Gary Cooper. (:15) Bullitt (68, PG) aaa Steve McQueen. The Third Man (49)
TLC 90 Day Fiance HD Breaking Amish: HD Breaking Amish: (N) HD Breaking Amish: HD Breaking Amish: HD
TNT NBA Basketball: San Antonio vs Houston (Live) HD NBA Basketball: Dallas vs Portland (Live) HD
TRAVEL Layover : London Layover : Rome No Reservations (N) Bourdain : Istanbul Layover : Rome
TV LAND Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Queens Queens Queens Queens
USA Law & Order: SVU HD White Collar (N) HD (:01) Covert Affairs (N) Vanderbilt MDS (N) (:03) White Collar HD
VH1 (7:30) Bad Boys (95, R) aac Martin Lawrence. Bulletproof (96, R) aac Damon Wayans. Love & Hip Hop
WGN Home Videos HD How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD Rules HD Parks HD Parks HD
HBO Olive Kitteridge HD Olive Kitteridge : Different Road/Security HD America Undercover Foo Fighters: Sonic HD
MAX (:10) 2 Guns (13, R) aaa Denzel Washington. HD 16 Blocks (06, PG-13) Bruce Willis. Topless Topless Identity HD
SHOW (7:15) Django Unchained (12, R) Jamie Foxx. HD Homeland HD Megatron Therapy Megatron Hostel HD
Hometown Content, Listings by FYI
BG on TV| NW Ohio Journal | News Six |Ice Horizons 1983| News Six | Charlie Rose
10 The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
11:30 a.m. for the next days issue.
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To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
We accept
670 Miscellaneous
Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Larry McClure
5745 Redd Rd., Delphos
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Lawn, Garden,
Bill Teman 419-302-2981
Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Since 1973
Trimming Topping Thinning
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
670 Miscellaneous
Across from Arbys
625 Construction
Mark Pohlman
cell 419-233-9460
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work
Lawn, Garden,
Trimming & Removal
Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured
(419) 235-8051
610 Automotive
Transmission, Inc.
2 miles north of Ottoville
automatic transmission
standard transmission
transfer case
brakes & tune up
For a low,
low price!
To advertise call
ext. 128
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The Delphos Herald 419-695-0015
Rev: Wednesday, October 29, 2014
Page 1
From: Frederick R. Vobbe, VP/CO
WLIO WOHL Stations
1424 Rice Avenue Lima OH 45805
419-228-8835 x1034 Fax 419-229-2756


Your Hometown Stations has a full-time opening in building maintenance. Duties
include: grounds, mechanical, minor HVAC, lighting, painting, carpentry, and
routine building maintenance. The applicant must be productive, dependable,
follow directions, and complete tasks on time. Common sense and attention to
detail are essential in our business. Applicant should be able to stand, sit, reach,
climb, lift, and use tools, telephone, and electronic mail properly. Military
veterans are a good fit in our organization. Applicant must have good driving
record and no substance abuse record. 40 hours p/wk, with benefits. Schedule
typically weekdays, but may have night, or weekends, in special circumstances.
Apply by resume or pick up form at WLIO offices. Resume should include past
work history, work references, personal references, and pay requirements. Mail to:
Frederick R. Vobbe, Director of Engineering, Your Hometown Stations, 1424 Rice
Avenue, Lima, Ohio 45805-1949. E-mail to in PDF/Word97
format. NO phone calls. Questions about job via e-mail, only. Your Hometown
Stations is an equal employment opportunity employer. Applications close 8AM
November 15

Run this ad TWICE. Do not run in Monster.
Screw Machine Set-Up/Operators
Accepting resumes for experienced screw machine set-
up / operators; 3-5 years of previous screw machine
experience preferred, mechanical skills and machine
set-up experience a plus. The position is fast-paced
and specialized, with particular importance on mechani-
cal knowledge, trouble shooting, and product quality.
Starting wage commensurate with experience and
Vanamatic Company, Delphos, OH is seeking
CNC Set-Up / Operators:
Vanamatic has served the precision machining industry
for 60 years. Stable employment with fexible shifts,
climate controlled manufacturing facility and competi-
tive wage and beneft programs including gainsharing.
Team oriented manufacturing cells with advancement
opportunities through training.
Please submit resumes to:
Vanamatic Company
701 Ambrose Drive, Delphos, OH
or call (419) 692-6085,
Scott Wiltsie, HR Manager, for more information.
Accepting resumes for CNC Set-Up /Operator (8 Axis
CNC): Position requires 2 + years of related experience
or education. Desired Skills: Tool Offsets, Program
adjustments, product measurement and quality inspec-
tion, and tool application experience. Stainless steel
or aerospace industry machining experience is a plus.
Vanamatic Company in Delphos, Ohio
is seeking ScrewMachine Operators
with 2+ years experience.
Ideal candidates will have the
following skills and experience:
Blueprint Reading
Basic Gaging and Measurement
ScrewMachine Operation
Tool Adjustments
SetUp Experience a Plus
Starting wage commensurate with
skills and experience.
Vanamatic has served the precision
machining industry for 58 years.
Stable employment with flexible shifts,
climate controlled manufacturing
facility and competitive wage and
benefit programs including
Please submit resumes to:
Vanamatic Company
701 Ambrose Drive
Delphos, OH
Attn: Scott Wiltsie
(p) 4196926085
(f) 4196923260
Unity, Empowerment, Teamwork
The Right People, Making the Right
Decision, At The Right Time
Van Wert County Hospital is in search
of dynamic individuals to join our
Environmental Services team.
Our dedicated team takes pride in
the cleanliness and attractiveness of
both patient and non-patient areas of
the Hospital and of the Health Center.
Individuals perform daily, weekly, and
monthly cleaning, as well as maintain
supplies to patient and non-patient
areas. Additional responsibilities include
the disposal of general, biohazard, and
hazardous waste. High School graduate or
equivalent is required. Requires full range
of body motion, some heavy lifting, and
ability to tolerate warm conditions during
summer months. Experience is preferred.
One full-time position and two part-time
positions are available. Candidates are
eligible for a generous benets package
including: health, dental, prescription,
and vision insurance; vacation, sick time,
personal days, and 403b retirement.
Qualied candidates are encouraged to
submit a resume/application to: Human
Resources at Van Wert County Hospital:
1250 S. Washington St., Van Wert, OH
45891, E-mail:, or
apply online:
SUNDAY, NOV. 2, 2014
1 PM-3PM
Two-story, 4-BR, 2BA,
basement, garage,
central air.
New siding roof, and
fooring, furnace.
235 Help Wanted
Front Office Position.
Looking for an energetic,
friendly individual for den-
tal office in Delphos. No
experience necessary.
Send resume to Resume
PO Box 311 Delphos, OH
Local company is in
need of part-time deliv-
ery drivers. All deliveries
are to Ohio and sur-
rounding states. Must be
able to move skids with
a pallet jack and secure
a load properly. No CDL
is required. Driver must
submit to pre-employ-
ment physi cal / dr ug
screening and random
drug screening during
employment. Must pass
MVR and have clean
driving record. Retirees
welcome. Send replies
to Box 127 c/o Delphos
Herald, 405 N. Main St.,
Delphos, OH 45833.
Van Wert YWCA seeks
professional and
motivated individual for
part-time water fitness
instructor. Applicants
must be certified in water
safety and possess
strong verbal
communication skills.
Send resume to:
408 East Main Street
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
Selection Committee
driver. Good driving record
required. Must be 23 or
older. Call 419-604-2981.
235 Help Wanted
Class A CDL required with
experience preferred.
New Trucks
Pay based on percentage
Benefts included
Vacations and 401K
Send resume or inquire at:
AWC Trucking Inc.
835 Skinner St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
Plumbing Technicians, In-
stallers, & Helpers; F/T;
will train; must have good
driving record and drug
free; Benefit Package;
great place to retire; send
resumes to dee@jptim-
275 Work Wanted
R&J PAINTING & Wallpa-
per. 20 years experience,
free estimates. No job too
small! Senior discounts.
Call 419-605-2405.
320 House For Rent
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at or
inquire at 419-692-3951
HOUSE, 1-Bath. Call
419-695-2586, l eave
425 Houses For Sale
BY OWNER: 1,935 sq.
ft. ranch-style home.
Three bedroom, two full
baths, two half baths,
partially finished, full
basement, 2.5 car ga-
rage. 6516 Kiggins Rd.
Call Charlie
510 Appliance
stacked gas dryer and
front-load washer. Used
3 years by el derl y
widow. Paid $1,000, ask-
i ng $500. Cal l
Garage Sales/
Yard Sales
the 18 American Girl
doll? See me (Yvonne
Wenzlick) at the Ottoville
RAS Craft Show in the
Parish Center, Saturday,
November 1, 9am-2pm.
Im in the banquet room.
Remember... Christmas
is coming!
SOLID OAK desk with
chair, $100. Solid oak
shelves $75. All in great
condition 419-303-4515.
577 Miscellaneous
LAMP REPAIR, table or
floor. Come to our store.
Ho h e n b r i n k TV.
592 Wanted to Buy
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
(419) 229-2899
930 Legals
The Board of Education
of the Ottoville Local
School district is seeking
bids to construct two
press boxes. One will be
located at the softball
diamond and the other at
the baseball diamond on
the School grounds. All
Bids are to be sent to
Scott Mangas, Ottoville
Local Schools, PO Box
248, Ottovi l l e, Ohi o
45876. Sealed Bids will
be received until 3:00
Thursday November 7th,
2014, and a report
thereof made by the Su-
peri ntendent of the
Board of Education at its
December meeting for
awarding of the bid. The
Board reserves rights to
not accept any bids. The
project must start after
June 1, 215. This project
is to be completed by
December 31, 2015. Po-
tential Bidders can pick
up the Bid packets at Ot-
toville Local Schools,
Superintendent office,
650 W. Third St., Otto-
ville, OH, 45876 be-
tween the hours of
8: 00- 3: 00 Monday
through Friday.
The Key
To Buying
Or Selling
419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775
19074 Rd. 19, Ft. Jennings
Price Reduced!
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open
floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes
24x24 attached garage and 36x24 Morton building.
Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek
Watkins 419-303-3313
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$112,000-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remod-
eled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$65,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot.
Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed
breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft
living space. Many updates including updated bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Ap-
prox. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
The Key
To Buying
Or Selling
419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775
19074 Rd. 19, Ft. Jennings
Price Reduced!
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open
floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes
24x24 attached garage and 36x24 Morton building.
Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek
Watkins 419-303-3313
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$112,000-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remod-
eled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$65,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot.
Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed
breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft
living space. Many updates including updated bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Ap-
prox. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
The Key
To Buying
Or Selling
419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775
19074 Rd. 19, Ft. Jennings
Price Reduced!
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open
floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes
24x24 attached garage and 36x24 Morton building.
Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek
Watkins 419-303-3313
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$112,000-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remod-
eled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$65,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot.
Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed
breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft
living space. Many updates including updated bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Ap-
prox. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
The Key
To Buying
Or Selling
419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775
19074 Rd. 19, Ft. Jennings
Price Reduced!
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open
floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes
24x24 attached garage and 36x24 Morton building.
Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek
Watkins 419-303-3313
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$112,000-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remod-
eled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$65,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot.
Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed
breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft
living space. Many updates including updated bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Ap-
prox. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
1 Open House Sunday
1:00 P.M.- 3:00 P.M.
5324 Redd Rd., Delphos
$169,500-Elida SD
Extremely motivated sellers!
3BR/1 BTH ranch with 4th BR and full bath
in attached, private mother-in-law suite, apx.
2,529 total sq.ft., 2 car attached garage.
Beautiful country setting on 2.6 acre corner lot
between Delphos & Lima.
(137) Sandy Miller 419-236-3014
$149,000-Spencerville SD
Price Reduced!
3BR/2 BTH, 1 story home, built in
1991, apx. 1,989 sq.ft. Basement, breezeway,
outbldg., & fenced back yard. Possible 4th BR
(10x11) on 1st oor.
(140) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$169,900-Spencerville SD
New Listing!
4BR/2BTH 1 story log home on 10 ac w/ pond,
built 1990, apx. 1,752 sq.ft., stone replace.
Outbldg. w/ concrete & electric. Needs some
nishing. (100) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
$50,000-Delphos SD
Price Reduced!!
3BR/1BTH, 1 story home, 1,800+ sq. ft. Bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof
& water heater. Basement. Detached garage
w/loft. (75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
Commercial property, 6.92 ac consisting of
30 parcels, apx. 750 frontage on Cole St. Incl.
bldgs. w/whse. space/docks, ofce/medical
space, ample parking.
(186) Ron Spencer 419-230-1111
Three one acre parcels, will sell as whole or
individual parcels. Located on Lincoln Hwy. on
the West edge of Delphos. $20,000 per lot.
(184) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
The Delphos Herald
Check The
to Find A
You Need!
Shop the
classifieds and
grab a great
deal on a
great deal of
Dear Abby
Past abuse causes present
shame for husband in hiding
couple of years ago,
I was arrested for
domestic violence
against my wife. We
are still married, but
since then, I have
become antisocial.
I dont like to go
to public gatherings
where I know the
friends we used to
hang out with will
be, and I rarely
communicate with
them. I am extremely
embarrassed and
feel they are judging
me. What do I do?
hiding. You arent
antisocial; you are
ashamed of what
you did -- and thats
a GOOD thing.
Many abusers lack
that capacity, and
because of it they are
unable to change their
I assume that after
your arrest, you
received counseling
and have been able
to find outlets other
than violence for your
frustrations. If you
have, let your friends
know about it. True
friends wont judge
you -- and people who
do are not friends.
During a conversation
with my daughter
Jessica, who is a
graduate student,
I mentioned that
one of her teenage
cousins who attends
a nearby university is
getting poor grades.
Jessica replied that
she wasnt surprised.
She said she knows
her cousin drinks and
parties a lot. Jessica
went on to say that
Kristin asked her
to buy liquor for her
once, but she refused.
My daughter asked
me not to tell my
brother and sister-
in-law what she said
because she felt it
would be betraying
a confidence. Im
unsure what to do.
On one hand, I know
underage drinking
is common. On the
other, I would feel
horrible if anything
bad happened as a
result of my silence.
Should I tip them off
or keep my mouth
shut? -- TORN IN
Kristin appears
to be immature,
and her priorities
are misplaced. Her
grades might improve
if she lived with her
parents while taking
classes until her
judgment improves.
Ask yourself this:
If the situation were
reversed and the girl
with the problem
were your daughter,
wouldnt you want to
be told? If the answer
is yes, then notify
your brother and
dont know what to
do about my mother-
in-laws unwelcome
involvement in my
home. She goes
behind my back to
rearrange furniture,
buy decor gifts and
take care of chores
(often making things
worse). Yesterday,
I came home to
find my dishes and
silverware had been
moved, new rugs
and pillows in my
living room, and my
bedroom nightstand
had been replaced!
I have asked her to
please talk with me
first, and have asked
her to stop altogether.
My husband stands
with me, but she keeps
doing it. I dont want
to ban her from our
home; my husband
is her only child. Is
there anything else
we can do? -- HURT
Your mother-in-law
isnt trying to be
helpful; shes trying
to be the dominant
female in your home.
Stop asking and
TELL her to quit
the accessorizing
and rearranging
because her efforts
are not helpful and
they are making you
angry. Then collect
the pillows, the
nightstand, etc., and
return them to her or
donate them to a thrift
shop. If she has a key
to your house, get
it back. She should
also not be allowed
in your house unless
shes supervised.
C H I L D R E N :
Tonight is the night
when wee witches
and goblins collect
their loot. Please
supervise them so
theyll be safe. --
Love, ABBY
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. or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.
Place a House
For Sale Ad
In the Classifieds
419 695-0015
Ask Mr. Know-it-All
Small animals not
a threat for rabies
by Gary Clothier
Q: I once heard
squirrels are not a
threat for rabies. Is this
accurate? -- S.E.B.,
Shenandoah, Pa.
A: According
to the Centers for
Disease Control and
Prevention (CDC),
Small mammals
such as squirrels,
rats, mice, hamsters,
gerbils, chipmunks,
rabbits and hares are
almost never found to
be infected with rabies
and have not been
known to cause rabies
among humans in the
United States.
Q: Its been many
years since I have
seen anything with
Mariette Hartley. Has
she retired? When and
where was she born?
-- J.E.A., Dudley, N.C.
A: Mary Loretta
Mariette Hartley was
born June 21, 1940, in
Weston, Conn. Her
first movie was Ride
the High Country
(1962). She appeared
on AM America, the
predecessor of Good
Morning America.
She has been married
three times and has
two children.
Of all her acting
credits, she is pro-
bably best known
for her series of
Polaroid commercials
with James Garner,
starting in 1977.
They had such great
chemistry in the ads,
many people thought
they were married.
She made a specialty
T-shirt that said, I am
not Jim Rockfords
wife! Garner played
Rockford on The
Rockford Files.
OCTOBER 31, 2014
Dont lose sight of whats
important to you. If you have
been trying to do too much for
too long, you will lose your
purpose. Get your priorities
in order, and simplify your
life. Peace of mind and your
personal well-being must not
be sacrifced.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- A situation will be out
of your hands. Despite your
help and caring, someone
close to you will be faced with
diffculties. Quiet support will
be a welcome response.
23-Dec. 21) -- You have a
unique way of looking at
things. Where some see only
problems, you see solutions.
Get-togethers will lead to a
stimulating discussion and an
interesting offer.
Jan. 19) -- Extra cash can be
made. Professional gains will
improve if you make a move.
New opportunities, contracts
or smart investments will
prove to be very lucrative.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) -- You will receive
mixed signals from someone
close to you. Talk it out until
you are sure you are both in
agreement. Working together
will help fx the problem.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Make sure that any
donation you make is
legitimate. Anyone can
print out brochures or make
soliciting phone calls. It is
up to you to do your research
before you help.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- If you feel like partying,
host one. If you use your
imagination, you will entice
diverse, interesting people to
accept your invitation. Some
amazing connections will be
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -- Dont criticize others.
Chances are, you are not
privy to all of the information
required to make a judgment
call. If you show interest,
perhaps you will be included
in the fne details.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -- You have a lot to offer,
so dont be too shy to share
your beliefs and concepts
with a broad range of people.
What you offer will lead to a
CANCER (June 21-
July 22) -- Be prepared to
face opposition. You have to
express your point of view
clearly if you want to win your
case. Vague promises will not
persuade others to follow you.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) --
Romance is highlighted. If you
are single, someone special is
out there waiting for you, and
if you are already committed
to someone, now is the time to
turn up the heat.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -- All eyes will be on you.
If you make the most of your
time in the spotlight, you will
end up in a higher-paying line
of work. Your knowledge will
attract partners.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Its human nature to want
more, but if you are constantly
in pursuit of something
else, you wont have time to
appreciate what you already
have. Stop and smell the
COPYRIGHT 2014 United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
For Better or Worse
Beetle Bailey
Born Loser
Hagar the Horrible
The Family Circus

By Bil Keane
Comics & Puzzles
Barney Google & Snuffy Smith
Hi and Lois
By Eugenia Last
Answer to Sudoku
Crossword Puzzle
1 Top NCO
2 Exist
3 The nearest
4 Moon rings
5 Univ. staffer
6 Kind of
7 Winding
8 State posi-
9 Damsel
10 Not hard
12 Hosiery
17 Implied
19 Enliven
21 Egg size
22 Feeds the
23 Grand prop-
24 Hammers
26 Large tawny
28 Like Thor or
29 Great fear
1 Obi
5 Deep-dish
8 Get more
11 Creak
13 Campers,
for short
14 Travel word
15 Londoners
16 Pearl mak-
18 Frozen
20 Before due
21 Golden
Fleece thief
23 PC button
24 Cloister
25 Barely bites
27 -- 500
31 Invoice no.
32 Chimney
33 Came apart
34 Mountain
36 Delhi nurse-
38 Family
39 Misplace
40 Ciao, to the
queen (hyph.)
41 My gal of
42 Society
column word
44 Dwindled
46 Klondike
49 Where India
50 Knife or fork
52 Wring
56 Flowery
57 And, for
58 Ski run
59 Happy
61 Read
Yesterdays answers
30 Bellow
35 Inert gas
37 Regular
43 Follow
45 Scolds,
with out
46 Arizona
47 Four
Corners state
48 Accor-
dion parts
49 Swit co-
51 -- and
53 Gold
Medal org.
54 Hot tub
55 Decimal
Friday, October 31, 2014 The Herald 11
Find everything you need for an
enjoyable and successful hunting trip.
From camouflage to hunting
and camping supplies weve
got it all at GREAT PRICES!
, S

f a
ll ty
528 N.Washington St., Delphos
On the corner of 5th St. and Washington St. just look for the sign
Wise Emergency Food
Open W-TH-F
Sat 9-5;
Sun. Mon. Tues.
22LR, 40S&W, 45ACP, 9mm, 38 special,
380, 17HMR, 223, 30 06, 357, buckshot,
birdshot, slugs & much more
Deer Processing Specialists
We Offer
More Variety!
Basic Processing $75.00
All Vacuum Packaged
Deer Franks
Deer Bacon
5 Kinds of Summer Sausage
2 Kinds of Snack Stix
2 Kinds of Jerky
Present this for a $5 discount
Call for Special Hunting Hours.
IN 46774
Custom Quality

12 - The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
1. Always keep the muz-
zle pointed in a safe direc-
This is the most basic
safety rule. If everyone han-
dled a firearm so carefully
that the muzzle never point-
ed at something they didnt
intend to shoot, there would
be virtually no firearms acci-
dents. Its as simple as that,
and its up to you.
Never point your gun at
anything you do not intend
to shoot. This is particularly
important when loading or
unloading a firearm. In the
event of an accidental dis-
charge, no injury can occur
as long as the muzzle is
pointing in a safe direction.
A safe direction means
a direction in which a bul-
let cannot possibly strike
anyone, taking into account
possible ricochets and the
fact that bullets can penetrate
walls and ceilings. The safe
direction may be up on
some occasions or down
on others, but never at any-
one or anything not intended
as a target. Even when dry
firing with an unloaded
gun, you should never point
the gun at an unsafe target
Make it a habit to know
exactly where the muzzle of
your gun is pointing at all
times, and be sure that you
are in control of the direc-
tion in which the muzzle is
pointing, even if you fall or
stumble. This is your respon-
sibility, and only you can
control it.
2. Firearms should be
unloaded when not actually
in use
Firearms should be loaded
only when you are in the
field or on the target range
or shooting area, ready to
shoot. When not in use, fire-
arms and ammunition should
be secured in a safe place,
separate from each other.
It is your responsibility to
prevent children and unau-
thorized adults from gaining
access to firearms or ammu-
Unload your gun as soon
as you are finished. A loaded
gun has no place in or near a
car, truck or building. Unload
your gun immediately when
you have finished shooting,
well before you bring it into
a car, camp or home.
Whenever you handle a
firearm or hand it to some-
one, always open the action
immediately, and visually
check the chamber, receiv-
er and magazine to be cer-
tain they do not contain any
ammunition. Always keep
actions open when not in
use. Never assume a gun is
unloadedcheck for your-
self! This is considered a
mark of an experienced gun
Never cross a fence, climb
a tree or perform any awk-
ward action with a loaded
gun. While in the field, there
will be times when common
sense and the basic rules of
firearms safety will require
you to unload your gun for
maximum safety. Never pull
or push a loaded firearm
toward yourself or another
person. There is never any
excuse to carry a loaded gun
in a scabbard, a holster not
being worn or a gun case.
When in doubt, unload your
3. Dont rely on your
guns safety
Treat every gun as though
it can fire at any time. The
safety on any gun is a
mechanical device which,
like any such device, can
become inoperable at the
worst possible time. Besides,
by mistake, the safety may
be off when you think it
is on. The safety serves as
a supplement to proper gun
handling but cannot possibly
serve as a substitute for com-
mon sense. You should never
handle a gun carelessly and
assume that the gun wont
fire just because the safety
is on.
Never touch the trigger on
a firearm until you actually
intend to shoot. Keep your
fingers away from the trigger
while loading or unloading.
Never pull the trigger on any
firearm with the safety on the
safe position or anywhere
in between safe and fire.
It is possible that the gun can
fire at any time, or even later
when you release the safety,
without your ever touching
the trigger again.
Never place the safety
in between positions, since
half-safe is unsafe. Keep
the safety on until you are
absolutely ready to fire.
Regardless of the position
of the safety, any blow or jar
strong enough to actuate the
firing mechanism of a gun
can cause it to fire. This can
happen even if the trigger is
not touched, such as when
a gun is dropped. Never
rest a loaded gun against
any object because there is
always the possibility that it
will be jarred or slide from
its position and fall with suf-
ficient force to discharge.
The only time you can be
absolutely certain that a gun
cannot fire is when the action
is open and it is completely
empty. Again, never rely on
your guns safety. You and
the safe gun handling proce-
dures you have learned are
your guns primary safeties.
4. Be sure of your target
and whats beyond it
No one can call a shot
back. Once a gun fires, you
have given up all control
over where the shot will go
or what it will strike. Dont
shoot unless you know exact-
ly what your shot is going to
strike. Be sure that your bul-
let will not injure anyone or
anything beyond your target.
Firing at a movement or a
noise without being abso-
lutely certain of what you are
shooting at constitutes disre-
gard for the safety of others.
No target is so important
that you cannot take the time
before you pull the trigger to
be absolutely certain of your
target and where your shot
will stop.
Be aware that even a 22
short bullet can travel over
11/4 miles and a high veloc-
ity cartridge, such as a 30-06,
can send its bullet more than
3 miles. Shotgun pellets can
travel 500 yards, and shot-
gun slugs have a range of
over half a mile.
You should keep in mind
how far a bullet will travel
if it misses your intended
target or ricochets in another
5. Use correct ammuni-
You must assume the seri-
ous responsibility of using
only the correct ammunition
for your firearm. Read and
heed all warnings, including
those that appear in the guns
instruction manual and on
the ammunition boxes.
Using improper or incor-
rect ammunition can destroy
a gun and cause serious per-
sonal injury.
6. If your gun fails to
fire when the trigger is
pulled, handle with care!
Occasionally, a cartridge
may not fire when the trig-
ger is pulled. If this occurs,
keep the muzzle pointed in
a safe direction. Keep your
face away from the breech.
Then, carefully open the
action, unload the firearm
and dispose of the cartridge
in a safe way.
Any time there is a car-
tridge in the chamber, your
gun is loaded and ready to
fire even if youve tried to
shoot and it did not go off.
It could go off at any time,
so you must always remem-
ber Rule #1 and watch that
Discharging firearms
in poorly ventilated areas,
cleaning firearms or han-
dling ammunition may result
in exposure to lead and other
substances known to cause
birth defects, reproductive
harm and other serious phys-
ical injury. Have adequate
ventilation at all times. Wash
hands thoroughly after expo-
7. Always wear eye and
ear protection when shoot-
All shooters should wear
protective shooting glasses
and some form of hearing
protectors while shooting.
Exposure to shooting noise
can damage hearing, and
adequate vision protection is
essential. Shooting glasses
guard against twigs, falling
shot, clay target chips and
the rare ruptured case or fire-
arm malfunction. Wearing
eye protection when disas-
sembling and cleaning any
gun will also help prevent
the possibility of springs,
spring tension parts, solvents
or other agents from contact-
ing your eyes. There is a
wide variety of eye and ear
protectors available. No tar-
get shooter, plinker or hunter
should ever be without them.
8. Be sure the barrel is
clear of obstructions before
Before you load your fire-
arm, open the action and be
certain that no ammunition is
in the chamber or magazine.
Be sure the barrel is clear of
any obstruction. Even a small
bit of mud, snow, excess
lubricating oil or grease in
the bore can cause danger-
ously increased pressures,
causing the barrel to bulge or
even burst on firing, which
can cause injury to the shoot-
er and bystanders. Make it
a habit to clean the bore
and check for obstructions
with a cleaning rod immedi-
ately before you shoot it. If
the noise or recoil on firing
seems weak or doesnt seem
quite right, cease firing
immediately and be sure to
check that no obstruction or
projectile has become lodged
in the barrel.
Placing a smaller gauge or
caliber cartridge into a gun
(such as a 20-gauge shell in a
12-gauge shotgun) can result
in the smaller cartridge fall-
ing into the barrel and acting
as a bore obstruction when
a cartridge of proper size is
fired. This can cause a burst
barrel or worse. This is really
a case where haste makes
waste. You can easily avoid
this type of accident by pay-
ing close attention to each
cartridge you insert into your
9. Dont alter or modify
your gun, and have guns
serviced regularly
Firearms are compli-
cated mechanisms that are
designed by experts to func-
tion properly in their original
condition. Any alteration or
change made to a firearm
after manufacture can make
the gun dangerous and will
usually void any factory war-
ranties. Do not jeopardize
your safety or the safety of
others by altering the trigger,
safety or other mechanism
of any firearm or allowing
unqualified persons to repair
or modify a gun.
Your gun is a mechanical
device that will not last for-
ever and is subject to wear.
As such, it requires periodic
inspection, adjustment and
service. Check with the man-
ufacturer of your firearm for
recommended servicing.
10 Learn the mechanical
and handling characteris-
tics of the firearm you are
Firearms safety 10 rules of safe gun handling
See SAFETY, page 13
Butcher & Process Cattle, Hogs,
Deer, Chickens, Turkeys
Hours M-F 8-5:30 Sat 8-1
17146 SR 114, Grover Hill 419-587-3524
Friday, October 31, 2014 The Herald - 13
514 W. Hoffman St.
Ohio City, OH
Ries & Shotguns
Handguns & Ammo
Monday - Thursday 6:30-9:00pm
Saturday by appointment only
New Selection of Handguns & Ammo Daily Tri-State
2 miles east of lima
on rt. 309
Open to the public
Adults $5.00
Children under 18 free
members free
For more info &
table reservations
(419) 647-0067
NRA Affiliated
October 4 & 5
November 1 & 2
December 6 & 7
Saturday 8:30-4:00
Sunday 8:30 - 3:00
Over 400 tables of
Modern Guns
Antique Guns
Edged Weapons
Ohio Wildlife Council approves
2014-15 Hunting Regulations
By the Ohio Department
of Natural Recources
Wildlife Council approved
new white-tailed deer hunting
regulations this year, accord-
ing to the Ohio Department of
Natural Resources (ODNR).
Among new regulations are
decreased deer bag limits in
many counties, and hunters
may use specific straight-
walled cartridge rifles during
the 2014 deer-gun week. The
council also voted to remove
bobcats from Ohios list of
threatened species.
The Ohio Wildlife Council
voted to approve deer hunt-
ing proposals prepared by
ODNR Division of Wildlife
biologists. The 2014-2015
deer hunting season dates
will remain largely consis-
tent with previous years.
One change in season dates
included adjusting deer-muz-
zleloader season to begin on
Jan. 2, 2015, and end on
Jan. 5, compared to last year
when the season began on
a Saturday and concluded
on a Tuesday. The October
antlerless deer-muzzleloader
weekend will be held for the
second year.
Deer hunting seasons for
Deer archery: Sept. 27,
2014 - Feb. 1, 2015.
Youth deer gun: Nov.
22-23, 2014.
Deer gun: Dec. 1-7,
Deer muzzleloader: Jan.
2-5, 2015.
The Ohio Wildlife Council
also approved changes to
Ohios list of endangered and
threatened species. The bob-
cat, previously threatened,
was removed from the list.
Bobcats are still considered
a protected species in Ohio
with no hunting or trapping
season. The snowshoe hare
was changed to a species of
concern, Bewicks wren was
changed to extirpated and
smooth greensnakes were
changed to endangered.
Small-game hunting and
furbearer trapping season
dates were also passed on
Wednesday. Season dates
and bag limits for migratory
birds, including mourning
dove, Canada goose, rail,
moorhen, snipe, woodcock
and waterfowl will be set in
August in compliance with
the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Services framework. The
Ohio 2014-2015 hunt-
ing and trapping season
dates can be found at bit.
Deer bag limits reflect
the reduction in the deer
population in many coun-
ties as numbers continue to
move closer to target lev-
els. Bag limits were reduced
in 44 counties, increased in
five counties and 39 coun-
ties stayed the same as last
season. Antlerless tags are
eliminated in some counties
as deer populations approach
target levels. Antlerless tags
were introduced as a way to
reduce Ohios deer herd, and
have been successful, thereby
eliminating their need in cer-
tain counties.
County deer bag limits:
Two (no more than one
antlerless permit): Auglaize,
Darke, Fayette, Hancock,
Madison and Mercer coun-
Three (antlerless per-
mits are not valid): Belmont,
Carroll, Coshocton,
Defiance, Fairfield, Fulton,
Gallia, Geauga, Greene,
Guernsey, Hardin, Harrison,
Hocking, Holmes, Jackson,
Jefferson, Knox, Lawrence,
Meigs, Miami, Monroe,
Morrow, Muskingum, Noble,
Perry, Richland, Van Wert,
Washington and Williams
Three (no more than
one antlerless permit):
Adams, Allen, Ashland,
Ashtabula, Athens, Butler,
Champaign, Clark, Clinton,
Columbiana, Crawford, Erie,
Henry, Highland, Huron,
Licking, Logan, Lorain,
Marion, Medina, Morgan,
Ottawa, Paulding, Pickaway,
Pike, Preble, Putnam,
Ross, Sandusky, Scioto,
Seneca, Shelby, Trumbull,
Tuscarawas, Union, Vinton,
Wayne, Wood and Wyandot
Four (no more than one
antlerless permit): Brown,
Clermont, Cuyahoga,
Delaware, Franklin,
Hamilton, Lake, Lucas,
Mahoning, Montgomery,
Portage, Stark, Summit and
Warren counties.
The Ohio Wildlife
Council approved these spe-
cific straight-walled cartridge
rifles for deer hunting: .357
Magnum, .357 Maximum,
.38 Special, .375 Super
Magnum, .375 Winchester,
.38-55, .41 Long Colt, .41
Magnum, .44 Special, .44
Magnum, .444 Marlin, .45
ACP, .45 Colt, .45 Long Colt,
.45 Winchester Magnum,
.45 Smith & Wesson,
.454 Casull, .460 Smith &
Wesson, .45-70, .45-90, .45-
110, .475 Linebaugh, .50-70,
.50-90, .50-100, .50-110 and
.500 Smith & Wesson.
The rifles are the same
caliber and use the same
straight-walled cartridges
that are currently legal for
use in the same caliber hand-
gun. The new regulation is
designed to allow additional
opportunities for hunters that
own these guns or want to
hunt with these guns. These
rifles have reduced recoil
compared to larger shotguns,
and the rifles are more accu-
rate than the same caliber
A new regulation states
shotguns and specific
straight-walled cartridge
rifles used for deer hunting
be loaded with no more than
three shells in the magazine
and chamber combined. The
2013-14 hunting regula-
tion states a shotgun must
be plugged if it is capable
of holding more than three
New next year, youth
hunters can harvest up to two
wild turkeys during the 2015
two-day youth season (one
per day). Checking two wild
turkeys would fill the youth
hunters bag limit for the
remaining 2015 spring wild
turkey season. This change
does not take effect until
2015. The bag limit remains
one wild turkey for the two-
day 2014 youth wild turkey
hunting season.
The Ohio Wildlife
Council is an eight-member
board that approves all of the
ODNR Division of Wildlife
proposed rules and regula-
tions. Small-game hunting
and trapping seasons were
proposed at the Ohio Wildlife
Councils January meeting.
Deer proposals were present-
ed in February and amended
in March.
Go to for
more information about hunt-
ing in Ohio.
Mon.-Fri. 10:00 am - 7:00 PM
Saturday: 10:00 am - 4:00 PM
Hunting Season ONLY Nov.-Dec.
Sun.: 11:00 am - 4:00 pm
122 Hamilton Street
Celina, Ohio 45822
(Continued from page 12)
Not all firearms are the
same. The method of car-
rying and handling firearms
varies in accordance with
the mechanical characteris-
tics of each gun. Since guns
can be so different, never
handle any firearm with-
out first having thoroughly
familiarized yourself with
the particular type of firearm
you are using, the safe gun
handling rules for loading,
unloading, carrying and han-
dling that firearm, and the
rules of safe gun handling in
Having a gun in your pos-
session is a full-time job.
You cannot guess; you can-
not forget. You must know
how to use, handle and store
your firearm safely. Do not
use any firearm without hav-
ing a complete understand-
ing of its particular charac-
teristics and safe use. There
is no such thing as a fool-
proof gun.
Answers to Wednesdays questions:
In Western Europe, people have considered the rab-
bits foot lucky since before 600 B.C. Several char-
acteristics of the rabbit may have led to its great
popularity, including being born with its eyes open,
suggesting innate wisdom; and it spends much of its life
underground, suggesting a connection to a mysterious
According to legend, when you kiss the Blarney
Stone you get the gift of eloquence. To reach the Blarney
Stone, go to the southern wall of Blarney Castle in the
village of Blarney, County Cork, Ireland. The stone is
under the battlements there. Be warned: You have to
hang head downward to kiss it.
Todays questions:
Who were the three Graces?
What was the greatest number of kisses in a single
Answers in Fridays Herald.
14 The Herald Friday, October 31, 2014
(Continued from page 2)
Eight candidates were
initiated Monday night by
Delphos Aerie of Eagles in
honor of the Past Worthy
Presidents of the local lodge.
Doyle Fuller, vice president,
presented a Past Worthy
Presidents pin to Henry
Lang, who in turn present-
ed pins to four other Past
Worthy Presidents, Alex J.
Shenk, Frank S. Bowers,
J. Carl Stopher and Al
Huysman. Not in attendance
were Charles Steinle, P. B.
Wesco, Jacob Wolfe, J. F.
Weideman, D. G. Gengler,
J. H. Altenburger, Joseph
A. Meyers, Max Planer and
Clarence Hoelderle.
Residents of Delphos and
Ottoville will be in atten-
dance at a Thanksgiving Eve
Sports Dance to be given in
the Aragon ballroom in Lima
Nov. 22, under the auspices
of the Lima chapter of the
Mary Manse College Club.
Dorothy Wannemacher,
Agnes Heckman and Julianne
Wannemacher of Ottoville
and Nellie Finley of Delphos
are assisting with arrange-
ments for the dance.
(Continued from page 1)
Students at the CCMS
take two years of required
courses elsewhere and then
transfer to CCMS to finish
the degree. she detailed.
At Miami University,
I had great discussions
with the Director of the
Professional Writing depart-
ment and the undergraduate
advisor of the English depart-
ment. During my visit, I sat
in on a Visual Rhetoric class
which I enjoyed.
Winhover said she has not
yet chosen a major or a col-
lege, although she has nar-
rowed it down considerably.
If I go to Miami, I will
major in professional writ-
ing on the Public Writing
and Rhetoric Track, she
added. If I choose mortuary
science, I will most likely
go to Bowling Green State
University (BGSU) for two
years and finish my degree at
Winhover said she has
applied for the Elks Student
of the Month scholarship
and has began filling out the
Daughters of the Revolution
I plan to keep up with
the scholarship applications
until my counselor runs out of
them! she said.
Corzine said he is planning
on having all of his college
applications in by Christmas
break and has chosen to major
in pathology.
Every time I get an email
from a college, Kramer said,
I visit the colleges official
web page and see if their
campus would interest me.
Kramer said planning for
college has been somewhat
stressful but it is all a part of
senior year. She hasnt visited
many college campuses yet
and is waiting until she finds
one she is truly interested in.
I am applying to the
Ohio State University and
have other colleges that I
am still on the fence about,
she explained. I am still
researching universities and
undecided about a major.
She said she has only
applied for a few scholarships
and hopes to apply for more
when they become available
to help decrease the financial
burden of college.
Heiing said his college
planning process is going
well and he has visited Ohio
Northern University and
the University of Illinois at
I have applied to Ohio
Northern and hope to major
in pharmacy, he said.
Each of the students have
their own favorite classes and
thoughts on their grades this
Corzine said he is enjoy-
ing his AP Statistics course
this year.
My grades are around the
same as last year and I am
maintaining a 3.5 grade point
average, he said.
Kramer said she enjoys
physics and calculus.
My grades are great and
Im happy to see they have
not dropped despite the hard-
er classes, she said.
Heiing said his favorite
classes are English and finan-
cial literacy.
My grades are good,
although its been a little
tougher this year with taking
three AP classes, he said.
Also, I have to avoid getting
Winhover said her favorite
class is probably Yearbook
since it involves creativity
and photography. My grades
are all in the A B range. Its
harder to do well this year
because of the change in the
grading scale.
They have all enjoyed par-
ticipating in extracurricular
activities at school and look
forward to upcoming events.
Kramer said she antici-
pates continuing with march-
ing band since it is her favor-
ite school activity.
I am certainly going
to miss it when it is over,
Kramer said. This fall,
Im participating in Junior
Optimist and the National
Honor Society.
Im the team captain for
our soccer team, National
Honor Society vice presi-
dent, Liturgy Team CEO
and a member of the Junior
Optimist, Winhover detailed.
Im looking forward
to our Halloween dance,
Heiing said. I am on the
football team, a member of
National Honor Society and
on Mission Society.
Since its my senior year,
I am really looking forward
to wrestling season, Corzine
(Continued from page 1)
The flock that contains the national turkey has
been available for schoolchildren to come see at
a barn behind Coopers home in Fort Recovery.
He said he always cautions kids not to stick any
fingers through the fence to try to touch the birds
but there always seems to be at least one who
tries, usually resulting in being pecked by a tur-
key and often a few tears. On Thursday at Wee
Care, none of the youngsters tried their luck with
the funny-looking birds, although most appeared
fascinated with the turkeys. The choice for the
National Turkey has yet to been made, although
the selection is getting close.
The choice is down to two favorites now,
Arends related. They seem to be very docile, very
pretty. Those are really the things were basing it
on: looks and behavior - kind of like a dog show!
At the presentation to the president, you have to put
them on a table and they stand there and they have
to look pretty and not jump off the table.
After receiving a presidential pardon, the
lucky turkey will stay near Washington, D.C.,
and remain on display, alongside the national
turkeys from last year.
Several of the turkeys from Cooper Farms in the running to
become the Presidential Turkey toured van Wert schools
Thursday. (DHI Media/Ed Gebert)
Lindemans remember mom on her favorite holiday
The children and grandchildren of the late Joyce Lindeman, who died in March of this year, remember her on Thursday evening
during Trick or Treat. Her daughter, Sara, front right, made sure the yard and house was decorated just like her mom would have
and her reward was being favored with more than 100 little beggars and an empty candy bowl. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
40%, 50%,
40%, 50%,