Wednesday, April 23 2014 3:24 PM EDT2014-04-23 19:24:25 GMT
The search is on for the woman who allegedly stole items from a little boy's gravesite in Richland County. According to Ontario Police, several people have contacted them concerning gravesite thefts atMore >>
The search is on for the woman who allegedly stole items from a little boy's gravesite in Richland County.More >>
Sunday, April 20 2014 5:02 PM EDT2014-04-20 21:02:28 GMT
Video from a fishing trip that ended in tragedy earlier this week was posted to an outdoors website sometime before the boat capsized. It's believed Andrew Rose sent the video to the website, ‘Black SwampMore >>
It's believed Andrew Rose sent the video to the website, ‘Black Swamp Ohio Outdoors'.More >>
A group of angry parents want the superintendent of Tiffin City Schools removed from her position and have started circulating a petition.More >>
A group of angry parents want the superintendent of Tiffin City Schools removed from her position and have started circulating a petition. More >>
FINDLAY, OH (Toledo News Now) -
this weekend is a big concern for those in Findlay. The ice and snow is melting
and the rain is coming.
not going to go away," said Lee Swisher, director of the Hancock County EMA. "It's
going to be here. The question is how bad."
of the snow is already melted, and the rain is going to melt it even more. When
that happens, a lot of the snow will go into the Blanchard River.
National Weather Service is predicted the Blanchard will crest at 13.6 feet.
Swisher and other local officials are predicting higher numbers.
we've talked a little bit more and we're predicting a 15.5, maybe in the
16-foot range," Swisher said. "Put it in perspective: 2007 flood was 18.46
feet. One of our recent higher ones was, I think, 16.1 in 2011."
warmer temperatures before the rain came helped, but with the ground still
partially frozen, 2-3 inches of rain could cause road closures, home and
business flooding and headaches for residents.
kind of hard to predict this time of year where it's going to go because it
doesn't necessarily go where it's supposed to," Swisher said. "Two-to-three
inches, with the way we are now is kind of significant. If we get more than
that, it could be even worse."