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‘Gatsby’ gives ‘Iron Man 3’ run for the money, p4
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
DELPHOS — New walking trails are being constructSt. Peter Lutheran ed at Suever Park by Boy Church’s New Members Scout A.J. Siefker, who has Class will meet from worked diligently over the 6-7:30 p.m. May 22 in past year to achieve Eagle the fellowship hall. This class is open to any- Scout, the highest award in scouting. one who wants to join St. To date, the capstone projPeter or wants a refresher ect has involved close to 130 course to reinforce their faith. hours of planning the design, sourcing equipment, calculating materials, managing schedules, laying out the plan and excavating the trail. “We have spent 13-14 Delphos City Council hours excavating the trail,” President Kim Riddell Siefker detailed. “We’re has called a special counanticipating being done cil meeting for 7:30 p.m. [Saturday].” Tuesday in the council Siefker said the walking chambers at 608 N. Canal trail is 860 lineal feet long St. to discuss Wastewater and six feet wide. The plan Treatment Plant issues. called for four truckloads The meeting is Boy Scout A.J. Siefker and his crew were busy at Suever Park Saturday afternoon of blended sand, which was open to the public. using a Bobcat to haul and place the sand on the newly-excavated trail. Pictured graddonated by National Lime & An executive session ing sand are, from the left, Clark Etzler, A.J. Siefker, Dave Etzler, Jim Harris and Tom Stone Co. will most likely be called Siefker. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves) Siefker and his crew— due to pending litigation. rank, a Boy Scout must fulfill First Class, Star, Life, and tinguished rank. Jim Harris, Tom Siefker, and Almost 60,000 young requirements in the areas of Eagle. To advance, a Boy Dave and Clark Etzler—were men received the Eagle leadership, service and out- Scout must pass specific tests busy Saturday using a Bobcat Scout award in 2012. It is the door skills. There are a variety that are organized by requireto haul and place the sand on highest number of Scouts to of options available to dem- ments and merit badges. the trail. The crew then gradMONDAY receive this prestigious award onstrate proficiency in these ed the 3-4-inches-deep sand Baseball For more information, in 100 years. To date, more areas; however, a number of close to level with the existSt. John’s at Ottoville, than 2 million Boy Scouts specific skills are required visit scouting.org or nesa.org. ing grade (soil). This stage of 5 p.m. (makeup) to advance through the ranks have earned the rank. the project will take a day to Jefferson at Elida, 5 p.m. (from April 24) To earn the Eagle Scout — Tenderfoot, Second Class, complete. Fort Jennings at Coldwater, 5 p.m. Spencerville at St. Henry, 5 p.m. Paulding at Van Wert, 5 p.m. Softball Ottawa-Glandorf at Jefferson, 5 p.m. Spencerville at Ottoville, 5 p.m. Elida at Kalida, 5 p.m. Track and Field Fort Jennings and LCC at Ottoville, 4:30 p.m. TUESDAY Baseball Sectionals DIVISION IV At Columbus Grove Kalida/Cory-Rawson winner vs. Columbus Grove, 5 p.m. (Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22). Regular Season Coldwater at St. John’s (MAC), 5 p.m. Spencerville at Kalida, 5 p.m. Antwerp at Crestview, 5 p.m. Softball Sectionals DIVISION IV At Lincolnview Lincolnview/Spencerville winner vs. Crestview, 5 p.m. (Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22). At Miller City Kalida/Pandora-Gilboa winner vs. Patrick Henry, 5 p.m. (Winner Above: St. John’s High School students dance during the school’s Candylandto Elida District 5 p.m. May 21). themed prom Saturday evening. At right: Samantha Bonifas and Ben Wrasman share DIVISION II a slow dance. (Delphos Herald/Dena Martz) At Bath Elida/Van Wert winner vs. Bath, 5 p.m. (Winner to Miller City District 5 p.m. May 21). Regular Season Jefferson at Kalida, 5 p.m. Coldwater at Elida, 5 p.m. Track and Field MAC prelims at Versailles, 4:30 p.m. BY STACY TAFF drainages, special procedures or firstname.lastname@example.org put in a PICC Line. I do outpaForecast tient X-rays for patients, both VAN WERT—The phrase young and old. I take care of Mostly sunny “I can see right through you” patient transfers and here at Van today with is usually used hypothetically. Wert we’re even taking care of areas of frost For someone in the radiology orders and answering calls. in the mornfield, however, the saying can “Another big part of our ing. Highs be used quite literally. Using job is radiation safety,” she in the Upper X-rays, MRIs and CT scans, continued. “We put forth a 50s. Lows in the lower radiologists and radiologic lot of effort to keep the X-ray 40s. Partly cloudy Tuesday technologists can see every- radiation dose to a minimum morning then becomthing from tumors to hairline to prevent risk of injury to our ing mostly sunny. Highs fractures in bones. patients. That’s a big topic in in the lower 70s. Lows Van Wert County Hospital health care right now.” around 60. See page 2. Radiologic Technologist April Smith, 30, says the miniSmith says variety is what mum education requirement Index keeps the job enjoyable. for her profession is an associ“There are so many avenues ate’s degree. Obituaries 2 of it, so it’ll never get stale or “Typically, you do one year State/Local 3 stagnant. The technology is of pre-requisites and two of Announcements 4 always improving, too, so there’s clinical studies and lab,” she Community 5 always something new to learn,” said. “I went back and got my Sports 6-8 she said. “The job is very dynam- bachelor’s. There are a lot of Classifieds 10 ic. I can start the day doing emer- different boards — state and TV 11 gency room X-rays and then to national — that you have to Jump 12 go working with the C-arm to go through to be certified by provide imaging for surgeries. the state.” Then I may come down to help April Smith loves her job as a radiologic technologist at Van Wert County Hospital. See SMITH, page 12 our radiologist, Dr. Jelinger, do (Submitted photo)
St. Peter sets members meeting
BY STEPHANIE GROVES email@example.com
Scout continues tradition at Suever Park
“Most Eagle projects are over 100 hours,” Harris said. “It helps development of leadership skills.” “The big thing you learn is project management,” Tom Siefker stated. “Getting approvals, sourcing materials and funds.” The group expressed concerns they had after last summer’s storm felled two huge trees across the planned pathway. Removal of the trees was a huge obstacle. “It was something we were not equipped to deal with,” Tom Siefker said. “The city came in over the winter and took care of it.” Many businesses and individuals have been instrumental in the success of the project. Beining Contractors owner, Ron Beining, donated the time and equipment to deliver the sand and the Bobcat rental was donated by Delphos Rental Corporation. “I want to thank the Scouts, leaders the city officials and everyone else who helped with the project,” A.J Siefker said earnestly. “Without them, it would not be possible.” In the past, Eagle Scouts Mitchell and Matthew Antalis, who were Boy Scouts at the time, designed and installed projects for Suever Park to earn their dis-
Monday, May 13, 2013
Wildcats eliminated in tournies, p6
Riddell calls special meeting
St. John’s holds ‘Candyland’ prom
It’s My Job
Smith finds radiology field ‘dynamic’
2 – The Herald
Monday, May 13, 2013
One Year Ago Ottoville Local Schools held its annual Cancer Walk Friday to raise awareness. Students, staff and community members formed a cancer ribbon during the walk. Friday was also Field Day for students and many activities lined the track. A Texas Hold ‘Em tournament and Pie-InThe-Face contests rounded out events. 25 Years Ago – 1988 The auxiliary to Delphos Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Save up to $1.81 3035 presented an American flag to Delphos Memorial Home. Accepting the flag were nursing home residents Theresa Lindeman and selected varieties Cretoria Rahrig. Presenting the flag were Florence Trentman, auxiliary publicity chairman, and Denelda Brokamp, auxiliary president. Former University of Alabama and Oakland Raiders All-Pro quarterback Ken Stabler and Skip Will of Delphos discussed 24 oz. Crimson Tide football during a recent visit by Stabler in northwestern Save up Ohio. to $3.00In lb. addition to talking football, Stabler gave Will Kretschmar golf tips and discussed Will’s Virginia Brand for the upcomteam strategy ing Skip Will Memorial Golf Tournament May 29 at the Delphos Country Club. Jefferson boys and girls track and field teams won triangular meets defeating Ottoville and Lima Central Catholic. Finishing first for Jefferson boys were Tony r Gluten
IT WAS NEWS THEN
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only half that many were in the immediate vicinity 16 shooting, oz. Limit 3 - Additionals $1.29 lb. said Police NEW ORLEANS (AP) — of the Gunmen opened fire on doz- Superintendent Ronal Serpas. Police saw three suspects ens of people marching in a neighborhood Mother’s Day running from the scene in Save up to $1.00 parade in New Orleans on the city’s 7th Ward neighbor6-26-1962 – 5-13-2008 Sunday, wounding at least 19 hood. No arrests had been made as of late afternoon. people, police said. Still thinking of Second-line parades are The FBI said that the you everyday shooting appeared to be loose processions in which “street violence” and wasn’t people dance down the street, & loving you. often following behind a brass linked to terrorism. Many of the victims band. They can be impromptu were grazed and most of the or planned and are sometimes Save $2.11; S $2 wounds 11 select l t varieties i ti weren’t life-threat- described as moving block In the Bakery The family of ening, according to a police parties. Dave Kemper A social club called news release. No deaths were Iced or Lemon The Big 7 orgareported. oz. 4Original qt. ea. The victims included 10 nized Sunday’s event. The men, seven women, a boy group was founded in 1996 and a girl. The children, both at the Saint Bernard hous10 years old, were grazed and ing projects, according to its in good condition. Police said MySpace page. at least two people were in The neighborhood where surgery Sunday night. the shooting happened was a Mary Beth Romig, a mix of low-income and midspokeswoman for the FBI dle-class row houses, some in New Orleans, said federal boarded up. As of last year, investigators have no indica- the neighborhood’s population that the shooting was an tion was about 60 percent act of terrorism. of its pre-Hurricane Katrina “It’s strictly an act of street level. Open: 24 Hours Monday-Friday in New Orleans,” Police vowed to make eptember 12 to midnight September 13, 2009 at all Chief violence & Rays Supermarket locations.swift Saturday &Sunday, Sunday: 7am-midnight she said. arrests. Serpas said it Officers were interspersed wasn’t clear if particular peo1102 Elida Ave., Delphos • 419-692-5921 with the marchers, which is ple in the second line were routine for such events. As targeted, or if the shots were www.ChiefSupermarkets.com many as 400 people joined in fired in a random fashion. “We’ll get them. We have the procession that stretched www.Facebook.com/ChiefSupermarket for about 3 blocks, though good resources in this neighborhood,” Serpas said. In the late afternoon, the scene was taped off and police had placed bullet casing markers in at least 10 spots.
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Closson, Damon Ulm, Mark Hulihan, Jon Boggs, Rick Dienstberger, Brent Binkley, Nick Reynolds and Andy Mox. Taking firsts for Jefferson in the girls meet were Cheryl Kortokrax, Laura Schmelzer, Jodi Best, Heather Barnes, Jackee Phillips, Stephanie McClure, Amy Rayman, Kim Carmean, and Kathy Grothaus. 50 Years Ago – 1963 Richard R. Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Thompson of Delphos, has been given the Danforth Scholarship Award for agriculture college seniors at Ohio State University. The award is given to 54 outstanding agriculture students in 50 land-grant universities, three Canadian universities and the University of Puerto Rico. Sadie Baumgarte was honored as the Eagles Auxiliary mother of the year at the annual Mother’s Day observance Sunday. Also given special recognition were Mrs. Arnold Kortier, the oldest mother present; Mrs. John Roush, the oldest auxiliary mother, and Mrs. John Bayman, the youngest mother. The Catholic Ladies of Columbia of Fort Jennings met where plans were made to serve the school’s annual athletic banquet May 18. Business was in charge of the president, Mrs. Edmund Wieging. The remainder of the evening was spent in games.
TODAY IN HISTORY
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Today is Monday, May 13, the 133rd day of 2013. There are 232 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 13, 1963, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Brady v. Maryland, upheld, 7-2, a lower court decision overturning the death sentence (but not the conviction) of John L. Brady for murder because the prosecution had withheld from the defense a statement by a separately tried accomplice, Charles D. Boblit, that he’d actually carried out the 1958 killing of William Brooks during a robbery. (Brady spent years in prison in legal limbo, declining his right Save up to $5.00 lb. to another sentencing hearing; he was eventually paroled. Boblit, 79, remains imprisoned in Maryland.) USDA Choice On this date: In 1607, English colonists arrived by ship at the site of what became the Jamestown settlement in Virginia (the colonists went ashore the next day). or States Thick Cut In 1846, theRegular United declared that a state of war already existed with Mexico. In 1917, three shepherd children near Fatima, Portugal, reported seeing a vision of the Virgin Mary. In 1918, the first U.S. airmail stamps, featuring a picture of a Curtiss JN-4 biplane, were issued to the public. (On a few of the stamps, the biplane was inadvertently printed upside-down, making them collector’s items.) In 1958, Vice President Richard Nixon and his wife, Pat, were spat upon and their limousine battered by rocks thrown lb. Venezuela. by anti-U.S. demonstrators in Caracas, In 1972, 118 people died after fire broke Product of the United States out at the Sennichi Department Store in Osaka, Japan. In 1973, in tennis’ first so-called “Battle of the Sexes,” Bobby Riggs defeated Margaret Court 6-2, 6-1 in Ramona, 4 Calif. (Riggs Save had $7.96 his on standing challenge to female players All Varieties accepted by Billie Jean King, who soundly defeated Riggs at the Houston Astrodome in September.) In 1985, a confrontation between Philadelphia authorities and the radical group MOVE ended as police dropped a bomb onto the group’s row house; 11 people died in the resulting fire that destroyed 61 homes. Ten years ago: A judge ruled that Oklahoma City bombing conspirator Terry Nichols should stand trial in state court on 160 counts of first-degree murder. (Nichols was later found guilty on 161 counts; the 161st count was for the fetus of a pregnant victim. Nichols was sentenced to life in prison.) Algerian army commandos freed 17 European tourists who’d pk. Desert by an al-Qaida-linked kidnapped Limit 4 - been Additionals 2/$5 in the12Sahara terror group. Five years ago: An embattled Hillary Rodham Clinton trounced BarackSave Obama in 3 the West Virginia Democratic pri$1.80 on mary. Eighty people were killed in coordinated bomb attacks on crowded markets and streets outside Hindu temples in Jaipur, India. LPGA great Annika Sorenstam announced she would retire at the end of the season.
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May 28, 1935 May 11, 2013 Don D. Whitmore, 77, of Spencerville, died at 4:57 p.m. Saturday at St. Rita’s Medical Center, surrounded by his loving family. He had been ill since August 2012. He was born May 28, 1935, in Mercer County to Donald E. and Mabel I. (Lullick) Whitmore, who preceded him in death. On June 14, 1958, he married Carolyn I. Dull, who survives. Other survivors include a son, Douglas (Angie) Whitmore of Wapakoneta; daughters Lori Byer of Wapakoneta and Kelly (Chad) Reynolds of Spencerville; a sister, Ruth Gribler of Van Wert; two stepsisters, Martha (Mel) Lawer of Fort Wayne and Linda Fisher of Celina; three sisters-in-law, Helen Whitmore of Convoy, Vi Whitmore of Houston and Marilyn Ahrens of Ossian, Ind.; four brothers-in-law, Christie Bashore of Rockford, Max Dull of Willshire, Ned (Gloria) Dull of Wren and Jason (Rae) Dull of Rockford; six grandchildren, Rachel (Chris) Bryan, Donnie (Morgan) Whitmore, Kaci (Dan) Schmerge, Tyler Levi, Lyndsi Whitmore and Ellie Whitmore; and many nieces and nephews. He was also preceded in death by three brothers, Robert, Verl and Paul Whitmore; and a sister, Juanita Bashore. Funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, Spencerville, the Revs. Jan Johnson and Charles Johnson officiating. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Ohio City, where the Spencerville Veterans will conduct Military Graveside Rites. Friends may call from 4-8 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home, where the Invincible Firemen will conduct services at 7:45 p.m. and the Spencerville Lions will conduct a service at 8 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorials to the Heart of Cancer societies of to Trinity United Methodist Church in Spencerville.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 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 $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 143 No. 233
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
HUYSMAN, Camilla V., 96, of Delphos, Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 1:30 p.m. Monday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Revs. Thomas Gorman and Chris Bohnsack officiating. Burial will be in St. John’s Cemetery. Preferred memorials are to St. John’s Teacher’s Endowment Fund, St. John’s Athletic Department Boosters or St. Rita’s Hospice. To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.
Great food. Good neighbor.
At 10:21 a.m. on Saturday, Delphos Police were called to Delphos Storage Units located in the 500 block of Gressel Drive in reference to a theft complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, it was found that some storage units at that location had been forcibly broken into and items removed.
Storage units broken into
Band reports theft of equipment
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Sunday: Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $170 million Pick 3 Evening 5-3-5 Pick 3 Midday 7-9-0 Pick 4 Evening 0-7-4-4 Pick 4 Midday 8-7-1-9 Pick 5 Evening 7-6-4-4-2 Pick 5 Midday 5-1-2-8-0 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $350 million Rolling Cash 5 08-16-17-32-35 Estimated jackpot: $290,000
On Memorial Day our nation pays tribute and remembers all those from our country who paid the ultimate sacrifice in defense of freedom for our nation ... and locally we want to honor those who are actively serving in our military. Send us the names of active military personnel as well as where they are serving, spouse and/or parents’ name to the Herald by May 22. Send info by email to: firstname.lastname@example.org mail to: The Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos OH 45833 or drop off at the office. Publications date Sat., May 25.
“To honor and remember”
At 2:46 a.m. on Sunday, Delphos Police were called to a business in the 100 block of East Second Street in reference to a theft complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, the complainant stated that some music equipment was taken from out of a box while he and his band played at the business.
WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county The Associated Press TODAY: Mostly sunny. Areas of frost in the morning. Highs in the Upper 50s. Northwest winds 5 to 15 mph. TONIGHT: Mostly clear through midnight then becoming partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 40s. Southwest winds around 5 mph shifting to the south after midnight. TUESDAY: Partly cloudy in the morning then becoming mostly sunny. Warmer. Highs in the lower 70s. South winds 10 to 15 mph. TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Warmer. Lows around 60. South winds 5 to 15 mph. WEDNESDAY: Mostly sunny. A 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in the lower 80s. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the lower 60s. THURSDAY: Partly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the mid 70s.
Monday, May 13, 2013
The Herald – 3
BBB warns of medical alert device scam
Information submitted Residents of our region have been receiving calls concerning a medical alert device that is being offered to them “free.” These calls seem to be directed to retired senior citizens. Recipients of these calls describe them as a recorded voice claiming that someone has purchased a med alert for them and it will be sent to them free of charge. It is never revealed who the mysterious donor is and there is no live person to whom questions can be directed. At the end of the recording, the recipient is told if they want to know more to say “yes” and if not to say “no.” So far everyone we have talked to has said “no.” Some consumers are saying they are getting repeat calls. Although a telephone number is provided, consumers are reporting that there is either no response or that the number is disconnected. While the BBB is uncertain as to the true purpose of this call, it can only be one of two things: either the caller wants to sell something and that pitch comes after you say “yes” or you are getting slammed and end up being charged for something you do not want. Responding to either of these questions may cause you to get another call because saying either yes or no tells the perpetrators they actually have a live person on the line. This is not unique to our region; BBB’s in various other locations around the country are also reporting this activity. Any phone call or email you receive that is hesitant about being fully transparent as to their purpose should be regarded as very suspect and requires a hang-up or deletion.
Preliminary Rib Fest plans announced
Information submitted VAN WERT — The Van Wert Rib Fest committee has been hard at work preparing for this year’s event which will be held on Friday and Saturday, Aug. 2 and 3, at the Van Wert County Fairgrounds. According to Larry Lee, executive director of the Van Wert Area Convention and Visitors Bureau, the parent organization of the Rib Fest, work began last October for this year’s 7th Annual event. “The Rib Fest is an important source of income for the Bureau as well as an opportunity for the entire community to come together for some great fun, great food, and great entertainment,” he said. “Other than adjusting the hours of the Rib Fest, most of the event will remain unchanged.” Lee reported that the gates will open at 5 p.m. on Friday afternoon and at 11 a.m. on Saturday morning. Activities will continue both days until midnight. Admission will remain at $2 per person ages 11 and older. There will be no charge for parking. While Lee said that the committee is still working on specifics, some things have been finalized. There will five rib vendors this year, including Pork Brothers BBQ from Lima, Gibson’s Barnyard BBQ from Convoy, Manley Meats from Decatur, Smokin’ Buckeye BBQ from Clyde and Carolina Rib King from Spartanburg, SC. Other concessions that have committed to the Rib Fest include Mike’s Wisconsin Cheese Curds, C & J Shaved Ice and Sycamore Ice Cream. “The exact schedule for bands has not been set but we know The Earthquakers will be the headline band on Saturday evening. They were here for last year’s event, but they never took to the stage because of the severe weather we had,” Lee said. Other local and regional bands will be Bad Advice, Mo Blues, Boom Swang, Section Ate, Black Cat Mamba and Double Kik. Popular events returning from last year include the Youth Wiffleball Tournament, the Corn Hole Tournament sponsored by First Bank of Berne, pig races organized by the Van Wert YWCA, the “When Pigs Fly” fund raiser for United Way, the Tug-of-War Challenge, and the Wiffleball Homerun Derby and Rib Relay organized by the Van Wert YMCA.
Women rescued in Cleveland happy to be home
Associated Press CLEVELAND — The three women allegedly imprisoned and sexually abused for years inside a padlocked Cleveland house asked for privacy Sunday, saying through an attorney that while they are grateful for overwhelming support, they also need time to heal. Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus, and Michelle Knight remain in seclusion, releasing their first statements since they were found May 6 when Berry escaped and told a 911 dispatcher, “I’m free now.” They thanked law enforcement and said they were grateful for the support of family and the community. “I am so happy to be home, and I want to thank everybody for all your prayers,” DeJesus said in a statement read by an attorney. “I just want time now to be with my family.” The women, now in their 20s and 30s, vanished separately between 2002 and 2004. At the time, they were 14, 16 and 20 years old. Investigators say they spent the last nine years or more inside the home of Ariel Castro where they were repeatedly raped and only allowed outside a handful of times. Castro, 52, is being held on $8 million bond. The former school bus driver was charged with four counts of kidnapping and three counts of rape. Prosecutors said last week they may seek aggravated murder charges — punishable by death — for allegedly impregnating one of his captives at least five times and forcing her to miscarry by starving her and punching her in the belly. See WOMEN, page 12
Registration forms for the Youth Wiffleball Tournament, the Corn Hole Tournament, the Tug-of-War Challenge, the Wiffleball Homerun Derby and the Rib Relay are available at the CVB office at 136 E. Main Street in Van Wert. Sponsors of this year’s event include Citizens National Bank, Century Link, K & L Ready Mix, Van Wert Propane, First Federal Van Wert, First Financial, First Bank of Berne, Scott Equity, Three Rivers Credit Union, Elgin Service Center, Federal Mogul, Eaton Corporation, Ayers Mechanical Group and Thatcher Insurance. Lee reminds area businesses that they can join this elite group of sponsors by pledging $250 up to $1,500. Special Sponsorship Packages are available at 4 different levels of support. Call the Convention and Visitors Bureau at (419) 2389378 if you are interested in becoming a Rib Fest Sponsor. Lee also reminds organizers of class reunions that you can avoid extra expenses by holding your class reunion at the Rib Fest. For $300, the Rib Fest will provide your class with a tent, tables, chairs and half-off admission and members can enjoy all the Rib Fest has to offer. For more information, call the CVB at 419-238-9378.
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4 – The Herald
Monday, May 13, 2013
Thomas and Laura Ring of Spencerville announce the engagement of their daughter, Kaitlyn Elizabeth Ah-Jin, to Gabriel Richard Gehr, son of Tami Gehr of Delphos and Walter and Janet Gehr of Wren. The couple will exchange vows on May 25 at Trinity United Methodist Church in Delphos. The bride-elect is a 2011 graduate of Jefferson High School. She is employed by Happy Daz. Her fiance is a 2011 graduate of Jefferson High School. He is stationed at Camp Pendleton, Calif., with the U.S. Marine Corp.
Nancy Spencer, editor 419-695-0015 ext. 134 email@example.com
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Mr. and Mrs. Larry Heiing of Delphos will celebrate 25 years of marriage on May 14. Larry and the former Deann Butler were united in marriage on that date in 1978 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos, the Rev. James Peiffer officiating. The couple will celebrate by attending son Austin’s baseball game and sharing a bag of popcorn. A vacation is planned at a later date. They are the parents of four children: Lauren Heiing of Muncie, Ind.; and Logan, Austin and Noah Heiing of Delphos. Deann’s parents are Barb Butler of Delphos and the late Buck Butler. Larry’s parents are Doris and Larry Heiing of Ottawa. She is a clinical manager I.C.U./C.V.I.C.U. at St. Rita’s Medical Center. He is a pharmacist at Okuley’s Pharmacy in Continental.
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Heiing
‘Gatsby’ gives ‘Iron Man 3’ a run for its money at the box office
By DAVID GERMAIN The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Gatsby looks almost as great as a superhero at the weekend box office. Leonard DiCaprio’s “The Great Gatsby” partied like it was the Roaring ’20s with a $51.1 million debut that made it a surprisingly strong runner-up to comic-book blockbuster “Iron Man 3.” Studio estimates Sunday put “Gatsby” at No. 2 behind Robert Downey Jr.’s superhero sequel, which pulled in $72.5 million domestically to raise its total to $284.9 million after just 10 days in U.S. theaters. With an additional $89.3 million in its third weekend overseas, “Iron Man 3” lifted its international total to $664.1 million and its worldwide haul to $949 million. “The Great Gatsby” far exceeded expectations by distributor Warner Bros. of a $35 million to $40 million opening weekend. Director Baz Luhrmann’s 3-D adaptation of the F. Scott Fitzgerald classic was a rare box-office smash for films aimed at older adults during the youth-minded summer season. According to Warner Bros., viewers over 25 made up 69 percent of the film’s audience. “It answers the question that you and I hear all the time from people over 50, ‘There’s nothing for me to see,”’ said Dan Fellman, the studio’s head of distribution. “While every studio has the $200 million tentpoles in the marketplace, you still have those who feel that it’s not directed
Don Hemple, advertising manager 419-695-0015 ext. 138 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Audra Michelle Miller and Bradley David Mohler were united in marriage Dec. 29, 2012. The ceremony and reception was held at the historic Baker Street Station located in downtown Fort Wayne. The Rev. Nancy Zumack of Fort Wayne officiated at the double ring ceremony written by the couple. The couple chose as their maid of honor Leah Miller of Twinsburg, sister of the bride. Lyle Mohler of Chicago, Ill., brother of the groom, served as best man. Nephews of the bride, Noah Gerkens of Bowling Green and Emmett Miller of Maumee, were ring bearers. Members of the immediate Miller and Mohler families were included in the wedding procession. Audra is the daughter of Thomas and Marie Miller of Delphos. Bradley is the son of Arnie and Jill Mohler, also of Delphos. Grandparents of the couple are the late Victor and Leone Miller, the late John and Ann Rellinger, Arnie and Josie Mohler, Janice Foos and the late Dave Vorhees. Audra is a 2003 graduate of St. John’s High School and a 2007 graduate of Siena Heights University in Adrian, Mich., with a bachelor degree in art. She is the owner of A. Miller Photography in Delphos. Brad is a 2001 graduate of Jefferson High School and is employed at A & J Woodworking, Delphos. The couple reside in Delphos.
Mr. and Mrs. Brad Mohler
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Delphos Area Art Guild has announced an upcoming event. The end of Swing/ Ballroom/ Line Dance Class Celebration Dance for adults will be held from 7-11 p.m. on May 24. This night will begin with a dance lesson with Carol Febus and open dance from 8-11 p.m. The music will be provided by DJ Neeley and light refreshments will be available. This is a private event. so tickets must be purchased up front with limited participants at 50 couples total, or 100 persons. The cost is $15 per couple or $8 per person. Call 419-741-4118 or visit delphosareaartguild.com to view additional details and register online.
DAAG names adult dance class
TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6 p.m. — Middle Point Village Council meets. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Marion Township trustees at township house. Middle Point council meets at town hall. 8 p.m. — Delphos City Schools Board of Education meets at the administration office. Delphos Knights of Columbus meet at the K of C hall.
Delphos Postal Museum
Ottoville CLC donates to EMS
Ottoville Catholic Ladies of Columbia, Council 30, presented a donation to the Ottoville EMS. Ruth Miller, left, president of Council 30, presents the check to Marge Kohls, President of Ottoville EMS. (Photo submitted)
Johnny Appleseed will hike in the woods to Metropolitan Park District search for various wildflowwill offer “Nature Pals: ers found within McLean Spring Wildflowers” at the Teddy Bear Park. McElroy Environmental Registration is required Education Center at 10 a.m. by calling 419-221-1232 by or 1 p.m. on Thursday. Wednesday. Children ages 3-5 and their The McElroy adult companion are invited Environmental Education to enjoy the beauty of spring Center is located adjacent to wildflowers. the Park District Office, 2355 TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite After starting indoors for Ada Road (SR 81), east of at Delphos Senior Citizen stories and crafts, participants Lima. Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7:30 p.m. — Ottoville Emergency Medical Service At the annual meeting of the Delphos Canal Commission members meet at the municiheld April 21, trustees elected officers for the coming year. pal building. Ottoville VFW Auxiliary They are as follows: Lou Hohman, president; Steve Dorsten, vice president; Teresa Bradstock, secretary; and Marilyn members meet at the hall. Fort Jennings Local School Wagner, treasurer. Ed Ulrich was thanked for his service as president this past District board members meet year. at the high school library. Bob Ebbeskotte will finish the unexpired term of trustee Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, Fred Ruen (deceased) and Kelly North will replace retiring Jacquie Fritz, who was thanked for her years of service. 310 W. Second St. Discussion at the monthly meeting centered on refinishing 8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall. the tin ceiling and completing the heating and air conditioning to the upstairs display area. Museum volunteers were honored with a light lunch folWEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam lowing the meeting. Special thanks went to Bob Holdgreve for his historic County Museum is open, 202 research on items in the museum. E. Main St., Kalida. Linda Baker was recognized as editor of the Canal Museum 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen newsletter and for submitting news articles to The Delphos Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Herald.
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Canal Commission elects officers
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Monday, May 13,, 2013
Stephenson 1-hits Jefferson, paces Panthers to tourney win
By JIM METCALFE email@example.com SHAWNEE TOWNSHIP — Parkway senior ace right-hander Jordan Stephenson one-hit Jefferson Saturday afternoon, pacing the Panthers to a 6-0 Division III sectional baseball triumph at Shawnee Field. Stephenson (5-3) only allowed three baserunners in his 92-pitch, 64 for strikes, effort: a Ross Thompson solid single to right with one out in the Jefferson sixth; a free pass to Jordan Herron with two down in the fifth; and Austin Jettinghoff, who got aboard on a two-out error in the fourth. Number seven hitter Kane Pontsler and number nine Cameron Roehm led the Panthers (14-9) at the pate with 2-for-3 performances, each scoring a run, to back Stephenson’s gem. Three Jefferson (14-11) right-handers: junior starter Tyler Rice (5-4; 3 2/3 innings), senior Zach Ricker (2/3) and senior Drew Kortokrax (1 2/3) combined to give up seven hits and six runs but only one was earned. They struck out three and did not walk anyone, issuing one run-scoring balk. “We pitched decently. We knew it would be by committee today. That wasn’t the problem,” Jefferson coach Doug Geary said. “We didn’t play well defensively. You can’t give extra outs to teams at this stage, especially like Parkway. They did a good job of manufacturing their first runs. They did what they had to do.” For Parkway mentor Mike Schumm, the defense backed a great pitching performance. “Jordan is a bulldog. He wants the ball and
With one out in the third inning Saturday afternoon at Shawnee, Jefferson junior third baseman Jordan Herron comes up firing on bunt. The Wildcats fell in the sectional baseball game, 6-0, to the Parkway Panthers. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) I like that out of a pitcher,” he explained. “He changed speeds and locations very well and was throwing all his pitches for strikes. He got ahead in the count to almost every batter and that makes it easier for him. Defensively, we were outstanding behind him outside of one error.” Parkway got a two-out single by Austin Adams in the bottom of the first. Pontsler beat out a two-out infield single in the second. The Panthers received their first run in the third on a leadoff double by Roehm, a sacri-
fice bunt by Cody Depweg and a sacrifice fly to center by Tanner Bates. Parkway plated three more run in the home half of the fourth, all unearned, in chasing Rice. An error set up three hits, including a run-producer by Roehm. Previously, a ground out by Jarret O’Neill plated Brandon Moorman and a balk on Ricker pushed Stephenson home for a 4-0 edge. Parkway added two more unearned runs in the fifth — chasing Ricker for Kortokrax — on two errors, a sacrifice fly by Moorman and a line shot by Jack Roth. That accounted for the final score. “We couldn’t get anything going against Stephenson. I give him all the credit,” Geary said. “He was really mixing it up with the fastball and a good curve. We’ve been struggling at the plate the last couple of weeks and that continued today.” On the other side, the Panthers made it happen offensively. “We haven’t hit a home run this year, so we don’t have a lot of power. We have to create things,” Parkway’s Schumm said. “We got people on, moved them around and got them in however we had to. We have to have an aggressive mentality for us to be successful at the plate.” Parkway will play Bath at 5 p.m. Friday in tournament play. In the regular season, both teams hit the diamonds again at 5 p.m. today: Jefferson at Elida (makeup game from April 24) and Parkway versus Wayne Trace. See PACES, page 8
Panthers rout Lady Jeffcats in sectional softball
By BRIAN BASSETT DHI Correspondent MIDDLE POINT - Just about everything went right for the Parkway Lady Panthers in their tournament opener against Jefferson at Lincolnview High School Saturday. The Lady Panthers rode 14 hits to plate 12 runs and got a 2-hit shutout from junior Sierra Fent and senior Kylie Snyder to roll to a 12-0, 5-inning win. “We wanted to get a game in. No matter who you’re playing, in the first tournament game where it’s 1-and-done, you want to get a win under your belt, relax and get used to the field,” said Parkway coach Mark Esselstein. Parkway (16-5) could relax a little bit easier after the first inning. Fent struck out the Jefferson side in the top of first and the Lady Panthers put up a 5-spot in the bottom of the first. Sophomore centerfielder Kayla Walls singled before advancing on an error and a passed ball. Junior Rachel King then singled Walls home before a Snyder single and a walk by senior second baseman Lindsey Walls loaded the bases. Sophomore third baseman Terra Walls scored King and Snyder with a 2-run single and sophomore catcher Zoey Pond followed suit to plate Terra and Lindsey Walls. “That kind of set to tone for the game. Everybody could relax a little bit. We got big 2-out hits and drove in runs. That’s the way we want to keep playing,” explained Esselstein of the first inning. Parkway added four more in the home third. Lindsey Walls doubled and scored when Terra Walls singled.
McBride wins 351st game, Kalida ousts Cory-Rawson
By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald firstname.lastname@example.org COLUMBUS GROVE — Kalida head baseball coach Jim McBride is retiring at the end of the season after a long and stellar career. Saturday afternoon in the first round of the sectional tournament, he collected his 351st victory as the Wildcats defeated the Cory-Rawson Hornets 5-1 and moved on to face Columbus Grove on Tuesday for the sectional championship. Brent Hovest went 2-for-4 on the afternoon with a double, triple and a pair of runs batted in, while Austin Swift pitched a complete game, striking out seven. Swift helped out his own cause in the third with a 1-out single; the Wildcat hurler stole second and moved to third on a passed ball. Swift’s batterymate, Neil Recker, followed with a run-scoring single that gave Kalida a 1-0 lead. The Wildcat lefty put Cory-Rawson down with near ease in the next three innings, setting the side down in order in the fourth and fifth innings. In the Kalida half of the fourth, Rob Kleman led off with a single; one out later, Randy Zeller followed with a base hit to put runners on first and second. With two outs, Kyle Vorst singled home Kleman and a batter later, Hovest cleared the bases with a triple. Swift singled home Hovest a batter later as
Kalida brought four across in the inning to give them a 5-0 lead. Trent Gerding came on in relief for the ‘Cats in the fifth and gave up a single to Tyler Harris. Harris came in to score after a stolen base and passed ball. In the second game of the afternoon, the Leipsic Vikings scored a run in the first and third innings before adding three in the fifth to outlast the Pandora-Gilboa Rockets 5-2 and move on to face Miller City on Wednesday. Cory-Rawson (1) Zach Smith lf 1-0-0-0, Mayceen Ward cf 3-0-0-0, Tyler Harris p 3-1-1-0, Lance Butler c 3-0-0-0, Aaron Welch 3b 2-0-1-0, Matt Alspauch 2b 3-0-0-0, Grant Risner ss 2-00-0, Logan Cawley 1b 3-0-00, Dakota Gibson dh 3-0-0-0. Totals 23-1-2-0. Kalida (5) Brent Hovest 3b 4-1-22, Austin Swift p/rf 3-1-1-1, Neil Recker c 3-0-1-1.Kyle Kehres rf/ss 2-0-0-0, Rob Kleman 1b 3-1-1-0, Trent Gerding ss/p 2-0-0-0, Adam Knueve dh 1-0-0-0, Randy Zeller 2b 3-1-2-0, Austin Horstman rf 3-0-0-0, Kyle Vorst cf 3-1-1-1. Totals 27-59-3. Score by Innings: C-R 000 010 0 - 1 2 2 Kalida 001 400 x - 5 9 2 Pitching IP R ER BB SO Cory Rawson Harris (L) 6.0 5 3 1 2 Kalida Swift (W) 5.0 0 0 3 7 Gerding 2.0 2 1 0 4
Junior shortstop Ashlynn Henderson then singled before Kayla Walls turned around to the right side of the plate and singled home Terra Walls and Henderson. Finally, King singled Kayla Walls home to run the Lady Panther lead to 9-0. The final blow came in the bottom of the fourth, after Parkway began unloading the bench. Sophomore Whitney Rollins singled to open the home fourth and
Jefferson junior third sacker Hannah Sensibaugh handles a bunt and fires to first for the first out of the second inning Saturday at Lincolnview. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris)
freshman Selena Burtch reached on a fielder’s choice which didn’t result in an out. Henderson then blasted a 3-run home run over the center-field fence to run the score to 12-0. Snyder shut down the Jefferson (0-16) offense in the top of the fifth to end the game with a 12-0 score after only 4 1/2 innings. See JEFFCATS, page 8
Cougars use 10-run first inning in defeating Lady ’Dawgs
By JIM METCALFE email@example.com BATH TOWNSHIP — Van Wert put up a 10-spot in the top of the first inning versus Elida Saturday morning/afternoon and made it stand up for a 20-9 Division II 5-inning fast-pitch softball tourney victory over Elida at Bath High School. The Lady Cougars (10-9) took advantage of seven Lady Bulldog (10-11) miscues in the field and other plays that needed to be made but weren’t that opened the door for 17 unearned runs. “We had a lot of errors and you don’t beat a junior high team by making so many. However, this has been the story of our season,” Elida coach Mike Eilerman said. “We’ve had good moments and then we turn around and have moments like this. It snowballs, too. I felt we had two good days of practices but since we beat Van Wert earlier, we might not have come out with the intensity we should have; Van Wert did. We’d given up only one home run before today and Bigham hits two. Credit Van Wert for putting the ball in play.” Senior Brittany Bigham had the big bat out of the third spot in the Cougar lineup, hitting 3-for-4 with a pair of round-trippers in that 10-run first inning (knocking in five runs) and a 2-run double, adding a bases-loaded free pass to account for eight runs batted
in. Sophomore Emily Bair went 3-for-4 (3 runs) in the seventh spot, junior leadoff hitter Hannah Hulbert went 3-for-5 (3 runs, 3 RBIs, 2 stolen bases) and Melissa Roop was 2-for4 (2 runs). Courtesy-runner Amanda Coplin scored three times. Van Wert head man Mike McClure credited Bigham for setting the tone. “We needed that kind of explosion today. She did a nice job of getting us going,” McClure explained. “Defensively, we were very shaky but that has been our pattern all year; we have a young infield. Our pitching was also a bit shaky today because we weren’t
Van Wert 20
hitting our spots. Thankfully, we kept adding to our lead because of our offense.” Jessica Klausing, who started (2/3 of an inning) and came back in (4 IPs), and Brooke Brown (1/3 IP) gave up a combined 10 hits and nine runs (4 earned) for the Cougars, walking three and fanning two. Elida also used two pitchers: senior starter (and reliever) Aryanna Brown and freshman Michaela Black, combining to yield 14 hits and three bases-on-balls, fanning five. Junior Caitlyn Shroyer (2 runs) and sophomore Sabrina Kline (2 RBIs) went 2-for-4 for the offense. Brown, Black and sophomore Jenna
Halpern each scored twice. The Cougars sent 13 batters to the plate in the first at-bat, chasing Aryanna Brown for Black. They took advantage of two big errors, two free passes and six hits, including 2-run and 3-run blasts by Bigham and runproducing hits by Bair, Hulbert and Melissa Roop. When the final out was recorded, Van wert led 10-0. The ’Dawgs cut the deficit in half in the home half with two errors on the first two batters opening the door. Four hits, including a 2-run single by Kline (Black and Jenna Halpern) and a bases-clearing double to deep left center by Ericka Smith (scoring A. Brown, Shroyer and Kylee Makin) made it 10-5. The Cougars added three more runs in the second, with another error proving prominent, two walks (one bases-loaded to Bigham) and two hits, one a run-producing knock by Hulbert. At the end, it was 13-5, Cougars. Elida got within 13-7 in the home half on a double by Black, a run-producing hit by Halpern and a pair of fielder’s-choice groundouts (plating courtesy-runner Cheyanne Elsea). Four more come home in the Van Wert third on two miscues (scoring Klausing, Bair and Hulbert) and four hits, with Hulbert’s single plating Coplin. in making it 17-7. See COUGARS, page 8
Monday, May 13, 2013
The Herald — 7
Lady Lancers open tourney with solid win over Bearcats
By JIM COX DHI Correspondent MIDDLE POINT - Lincolnview put together another solid all-around performance in Saturday’s Division IV sectional semifinal, topping an underrated Spencerville team 6-2. The Lancers, now 15-3, will play Crestview Tuesday at 5 p.m. in the sectional final. The Lady Bearcats are 4-17 with three regular-season games remaining. Lincolnview hurler Ashley McClure was the main story in this one, going the distance, yielding two runs, one earned, while striking out four and walking only one. She was remarkably efficient, throwing only 74 pitches, of which 57 were strikes. The Lancers jumped on Bearcat starter Alex Shumate in the bottom of the first, scoring twice. Jodie Doner led off by ripping a single to left. Courtney Gorman bunted perfectly and the speedy Doner, off with the pitch, made it all the way to third, from where she scored on a wild pitch. Shumate then plunked Kaitlyn Brant with a change-up and Baylee Neate drove in Brant with a double to deep center. The ‘Cats closed the gap to 2-1 in the second when Mackenzie Ringwald reached on an error, went to third on a single to center by Caitlin Propst and came in on a bouncer to short by Hanna Keller, when the throw home was a splitsecond late. Lincolnview upped the ante to 3-1 in the third on two Bearcat errors but Spencerville trumped that run in the fourth on a single to center by Haleigh Mull and a bloop double down the right-field line by Shelby Mulholland. The Lancers came back with another tally in their half of the fourth. Julia Thatcher lined a 1-out single up the middle, stole second and came in when Doner lined a double to the gap in left center. That made it 4-2 after four. With the game very much in the balance, the blue and gold added two insurance runs in the fifth. Devonn Springer bounced an infield single up the middle, despite a fine diving grab by shortstop Alyssa Mulholland. Springer moved to second on a groundout, then scored on a bloop single to left by Lauren Calvert. Macey Ashbaugh squibbed an infield single down the third-base line, putting runners on the corners, and Thatcher drove in Calvert with a line single to left. Doner (3-for-4, including a double, 1 run, 1 RBI), Thatcher (3-for-3, 1 run, 2 RBIs) and Springer (2-for-4, 2 runs) led the Lancer offense. The Bearcats’ four hits came from four different batters: Mull, Shelby Mulholland, Propst and Alli Gilroy. Shumate went the distance for Spencerville, giving up six runs, five earned, and 11 hits in her six innings. She struck out five, walked only one and hit two batters, throwing 117 pitches, of which 78 were strikes. “She’s a freshman,” said Bearcat coach Jeff Johnston of Shumate. “She moved the ball around a lot. She mixed the speeds up. She’s got some learning to do but she’s gonna be a good one.” “Spencerville is a very nice team,” said Lancer coach Kent McClure. “Their record may not show it but they’ve got two nice pitchers and they’ve got some nice bats. The Northwest Conference…I tell you…I’m pumped about it. I’m proud of it. I think we’ve shown ourselves pretty well.” “That’s our 11th loss by four runs or less,” said Johnston. “We’re right in everything. It’s just that you gotta learn to win, learn to finish games. We get hits. We just had trouble stringing them together today. I’m real proud of ‘em. They played hard. Nobody quit.” McClure was happy but not exactly elated after the game, possibly due to the fact that the Lancers left nine runners on base. “The last five games now, we’re 4-1, but kind of in a slump,” he added. “We hit the ball but it wasn’t clutch hitting. We’re just not hitting it when we need to get those runs in. But our girls never give up. The mindset is different now for Lincolnview softball.” Spencerville visits Ottoville 5 p.m. tonight. Spencerville (ab-r-h-rbi) Alyssa Mulholland ss 4-0-0-0, Shumate p 3-0-0-0, Johnston 3b 3-0-0-0, Mull c 3-1-1-0, Ringwald cf 3-1-0-0, Shelby Mulholland 1b 3-0-1-1, Propst dh 3-0-1-0, Keller lf 2-0-0-1, Hollar pr 0-0-0-0, Gilroy 2b 3-0-1-0, Lee rf 0-0-0-0. Totals 27-2-4-2. Lincolnview (ab-r-h-rbi) Doner cf 4-1-3-1, Gorman dh 3-0-0-0, Brant 2b 2-1-0-0, Springer lf 4-2-2-0, Neate ss 4-0-1-1, Mohr 3b 4-0-0-0, Calvert c 3-1-1-1, Ashbaugh 1b 3-0-1-0, Thatcher rf 3-1-3-2, McClure p 0-0-0-0. Totals 30-6-11-5. Score by Innings: Spencerville 010 100 0 - 2 4 3 Lincolnview 201 120 x - 6 11 1 WP: McClure; LP: Shumate. LOB: Spencerville 5, Lincolnview 9. 2B: S. Mulholland, Neate, Doner
Track and Field Results
Ada Track and Field Invitational Saturday Results Girls Team Scores: Versailles 143, Spencerville 103, Bluffton 60.5, Carey 47, Ada 46.75, Bucyrus 44.25, Lima Central Catholic 36.5, Allen East and New Knoxville 29, Upper Scioto Valley 27, McComb 26, Mohawk 25.75, Hardin Northern 16, Cory-Rawson 13, Ridgedale 11.25, Vanlue 4. Winning results: 3,200 Relay: 1. Versailles 10:26.31. 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Rose (U) 17.07. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Archer (AD) 12.85. 800 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 1:48.62. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Boyle (N) 5:29.87. 400 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 51.45. 400 Meter Dash: 1. A. Winner (VE) 1:01.19. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Horstman (N) 49.12. 800 Meter Run: 1. Roebke (C-R) 2:24.76. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Kacie Mulholland (S) 26.42. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Mohler (L) 12:13.55. 1,600 Meter Relay: 1. Spencerville 4:13.99. Long Jump: 1. Parsell (BU) 15-1. High Jump: 1. Newell (CA) 5-2. Discus: 1. Leppelmeir (MC) 137-9. Shot Put: 1. Leppelmeir (MC) 42-11. Pole Vault: 1. Allen (H) 9-6. Boys Team Scores: Versailles 124, Ada 86, Spencerville 74, Lima Central Catholic 66, Bluffton 53, Carey 43, Bucyrus 42.5, New Knoxville 38.5, McComb 33, Mohawk 30, Upper Scioto Valley 26, Allen East 22, Vanlue 19, CoryRawson 5. 3,200 Relay: 1. Versailles 8:18.63. 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Anthony Schuh (S) 15.56. 100 Meter Dash: 1. West (L) 11.21. 800 Meter Relay: 1. Lima Central Catholic 1:33.55. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Prakel (VE) 4:15.57. 400 Meter Relay: 1. Lima Central Catholic 44.60. 400 Meter Dash: 1. N. Stratton (BL) 50.23. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Ekleberry (MO) 41.85. 800 Meter Run: 1. Ware (VE) 2:02.42. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Shuey (AE) 23/01. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Rigg (L) 10:20.77. 1,600 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 3:26.91. Long Jump: 1. Barga (VE) 19-9.50. High Jump: 1. Pothast (VE) 6-4. Discus: 1. Garger (VA) 156-10. Shot Put: 1. Logan Vandemark (S) 47-0.50. Pole Vault: 1. Wilson (BL) 11-6. ———Oak Harbor Track and Field Invitational Saturday’s Results (Points 10-86-5-4-3-2-1) Girls Team Rankings: Oak Harbor 105, Perrysburg 102, Van Wert 78, Eastwood 70.50, Woodmore 68, Perry 56, Edison 55, 10:49.56; 5. Eastwood 10:51.59; Lake 53, Port Clinton 39, Stritch 6. Van Wert (Schaelissa Williams, Cath. 27.50, Rossford 7, Woodward Megan Barnhart, Chloee Gamble, 2. Jacey Eikenberry) 10:55.67; 7. Lake 100 Meter Dash: 1. Crofoot 10:57.96; 8. Rossford 11:23.23. (Perry) 13.09; 2. Pennington (L) High Jump: 1. Crittle (Perry) 13.16; 3. Amanda Clay (V) 13.17; 4. 4-10; 2. Thorp (O) 4-10; 3. Alexander Boos (L) 13.26; 5. Hardy (S) 13.54; (Woodmore) 4-8; 4. (tie) Timmons 6. Baney (PC) 13.60; 7. Rayburn (O) (L), Cecil (O) and Hill (ED) 4-8; 7. 13.63; 8. Dombrowsky (O) 13.72. (tie) Sutton (EA) and Horna (S) 4-6. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Crofoot Pole Vault: 1. Cool (Perry) 10-3; (Perry) 27.20; 2. Keaton (Woodmore) 2. Wolff (EA) 9-9; 3. Bohnenkamp 27.81; 3. Amanda Clay (V) 27.90; (Perrysburg) 9-6; 4. Lorensen (PC) 4. Allen (O) 27.98; 5. Hardy (S) 9-3; 5. Gornek (ED) 9-0; 6. Crittle 28.03; 6. Boos (L) 28.41; 7. Lueck (Perrysburg) 28.92; 8. Firsdon (EA) (Perry) 9-0; 7. Hirzel (EA) 8-6; 8. Sinwald (ED) 8-6. 29.00. Long Jump: 1. Keaton 400 Meter Dash: 1. Wyrick (Perrysburg) 1:00.21; 2. Eli (O) (Woodmore) 16-11; 2. LaVoy (EA) 1:02.26; 3. Amanda Clay (V) 16-3.50; 3. Crofoot (Perry) 15-10; 1:02.99; 4. Zemenski (L) 1:04.12; 4. Bohnenkamp (Perrysburg) 15-7; 5. Reddick (Perrysburg) 1:04.77; 5. Baney (PC) 14-11.50; 6. Cecil 6. Keaton (Woodmore) 1:04.84; 7. (O) 14-11; 7. Firsdon (EA) 14-11; 8. Cool (Perry) 14-9.75. Hill (ED) 1:05.07; 8. St.Clair (O) Shot Put: 1. Mallory (PC) 37-5; 1:05.69. 2. Pendleton (Woodmore) 35-6; 3. 800 Meter Run: 1. Jackson (EA) Brittian (EA) 35-1.50; 4. Sunmonu 2:25.07; 2. Dresser (O) 2:29.34; 3. (Perry) 35-1; 5. Hayward (EA) McCarthy (ED) 2:30.85; 4. Pietrasz (R) 2:31.21; 5. Jacey Eikenberry 34-11; 6. Alexis Dowdy (V) 34-5.50; 7. Williams (Woodward) 33-10.50; (V) 2:32.90; 6. Wank (Woodmore) 8. Caruloff (ED) 33-6. 2:34.40; 7. Quisno (O) 2:36.60; 8. Discus: 1. Pendleton (Woodmore) Menke (Perrysburg) 2:38.27. 137-5; 2. Baer (Woodmore) 1131,600 Meter Run: 1. Clody (Perrysburg) 5:15.73; 2. Monheim 10; 3. Trumbull (S) 112-11; 4. Jett (Perrysburg) 5:20.52; 4. Gephart (Perrysburg) 109-0; 5. Giesler (O) (O) 5:38.59; 4. Burner (Woodmore) 107-11; 6. Alexis Dowdy (V) 103-8; 7. Mallory (PC) 99-4; 8. Sunmonu 5:45.25; 5. Weaver (PC) 5:51.67; 6. Bettinger (EA) 5:56.69; 7. Schaelissa (Perry) 97-5. Boys Team Rankings: Eastwood Williams (V) 5:59.83; 8. Parisi (R) 146, Edison 85.50, Van Wert 82, 6:05.54. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Chloee Perrysburg 70, Woodmore 61, Oak Gamble (V) 12:09.61; 2. Gephart Harbor 55, Port Clinton 48, Lake 45, (O) 12:19.67; 3. Burner (Woodmore) Rossford 32.50, Perry 21, Woodward 15, Stritch Cath. 2. 12:25.27; 4. Henry (Perrysburg) 100 Meter Dash: 1. Bishop 12:27.80; 5. Kemp (Perrysburg) 12:36.37; 6. Cantley (ED) 12:36.98; (Perrysburg) 11.13; 2. Conkle (EA) 7. Megan Barnhart (V) 12:53.51; 8. 11.15; 3, Shrewsbury (Woodmore) 11.22; 4. Hurd (Perry) 11.37; 5. Phillips (EA) 13:12.10. Chris Miller (V) 11.67; 6. Weirich 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. (O) 11.84; 7. Terrance Branson (V) Lonabarger (ED) 17.11; 2. Wolff 11.99; 8. Darrington (Woodward) (EA) 17.17; 3. Swartz (L) 17.22; 4. 12.05. Shiets (O) 17.72; 5. Marissa Sperry 200 Meter Dash: 1. Conkle (V) 17.85; 6. Obrock (EA) 17.88; 7. Giglio (Perrysburg) 18.03; 8. (EA) 22.80; 2. Coles (ED) 23.28; 3. Nick Krugh (V) 23.72; 4. Haynes Landrie Koontz (V) 18.45. (Perrysburg) 23.92; 5. Testen 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Whitney (Perrysburg) 24.51; 6. Geiser (EA) Meyers (V) 49.49; 2. Lonabarger 24.63; 7. Biggert (O) 24.67; 8. (ED) 49.89; 3. Dombrowsky (O) 51.82; 4. Dickinson (Perrysburg) Schroeder (L) 25.47. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Sandwisch 51.88; 5. Reichert (S) 53.32; 6. (Woodmore) 52.16; 2. Seth Kopp Stump (Perrysburg) 53.66; 7. Marissa Sperry (V) 54.00; 8. Swartz (V) 52.61; 3. Fredericks (EA) 54.05; 4. Hoodlebrink (EA) 54.48; 5. (L) 54.34. Goodwin (ED) 54.72; 6. Schabel 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Lake (ED) 54.77; 7. Quincey Salcido (V) 51.89; 2. Oak Harbor 51.98; 3. 55.50; 8. Burnette (O) 55.99. Perrysburg 52.89; 4. Van Wert 800 Meter Run: 1. Byrd (Whitney Meyers, Alexis Dowdy, (Perrysburg) 1:58.95; 2. R. Clay (R) Cheyanne Handy, Alicia Danylchuk) 53.74; 5. Stritch Cath. 53.89; 6. 1:59.23; 3. Sievert (O) 1:59.55; 4. Risner (ED) 2:00.46; 5. Hoodlebrink Edison 55.31; 7. Port Clinton 56.62; (EA) 2:01.68; 6. Anthony 8. Woodmore 57.58. (Woodmore) 2:06.83; 7. Brittenham 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Oak Harbor 1:47.72; 2. Perrysburg 1:49.88; 3. Lake 1:52.86; 4. Van Wert (Marissa Sperry, Alicia Danylchuk, Landrie Koontz, Whitney Meyers) 1:55.10; 5. Eastwood 1:55.65; 6. Stritch Cath. 1:55.75; 7. Port Clinton 1:56.96; 8. Edison 1:57.91. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Oak Harbor 4:13.45; 2. 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(L) 2:08.81; 8. Jared Fleming (V) 2:09.05. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Jared Fleming (V) 4:22.20; 2. Shephard (ED) 4:22.70; 3. Rickman (L) 4:39.00; 4. Connor Holliday (V) 4:41.80; 5. Brittenham (L) 4:43.20; 6. Hepp (PC) 4:49.90; 7. Poiry (O) 4:50.70; 8. Robleski (Woodmore) 4:52.60. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Kase Schalois (V) 10:05.99; 2. Bayes (Perrysburg) 10:14.57; 3. Rickman (L) 10:20.51; 4. Jordan Butler (V) 10:26.00; 5. Calvin (Perrysburg) 10:40.32; 6. Leone (PC) 10:46.96; 7. Reineck (PC) 10:47.19; 8. Smith (EA) 10:49.77. 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Snowden (EA) 15.30; 2. Darrington (Woodward) 15.33; 3. Travis (Woodmore) 15.90; 4. Salinas (EA) 16.01; 5. Loope (O) 16.15; 6. Tabbert (O) 16.35; 7. Church (ED) 16.43; 8. Lowery (Perrysburg) 16.49. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Salinas (EA) 40.20; 2. Snowden (EA) 40.22; 3. Darrington (Woodward) 43.09; 4. Tymon Moore (V) 43.33; 5. Tabbert (O) 43.67; 6. Church (ED) 44.97; 7. Pfeiffer (O) 46.28; 8. Romstandt (S) 46.66. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Eastwood 43.98; 2. Woodmore 44.69; 3. Van Wert (Chris Miller, Terrance Branson, Caleb Lloyd, Nick Krugh) 44.76; 4. Edison 44.91; 5. Oak Harbor 45.67; 6. Perrysburg 45.70; 7. Lake 46.30; 8. Port Clinton 46.49. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Woodmore 1:32.12; 2. Eastwood 1:33.34; 3. Edison 1:33.89; 4. Perrysburg 1:34.12; 5. Van Wert (Chris Miller, Terrance Branson, Nick Krugh, Seth Kopp) 1:34.89; 6. Port Clinton 1:34.97; 7. Lake 1:37.63; 8. Oak Harbor 1:37.68. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Eastwood 3:33.37; 2. Edison 3:35.22; 3. Oak Harbor 3:38.81; 4. Van Wert (Seth Kopp, Terrance Branson, Nick Krugh, Jared Fleming) 3:39.71; 5. Rossford 3:42.22; 6. Perrysburg 3:45.50; 7, Woodmore 3:47.36; 8. Stritch Cath. 3:52.27. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Edison 8:07.56; 2. Van Wert (Kase Schalois, Seth Kopp, Connor Holliday, Jared Fleming) 8:12.96; 3. Eastwood 8:25.67; 4. Perrysburg 8:29.41; 5. Lake 8:46.60; 6. Oak Harbor 8:50.64; 7. Rossford 8:54.38; 8. Port Clinton 8:58.76. High Jump: 1. Hoodlebrink (EA) 6-0; 2. Sprinski (Woodmore) 5-10; 3. Lowery (Perrysburg) 5-10; 4. Stubblefield (PC) 5-10; 5. (tie) Hernandez (R) and Frankboner (ED) 5-8; 7. Snowden (EA) 5-8; 8. Youngbar (PC) 5-8. Pole Vault: 1. Lauria (Perry) 12-0;
2. Apple (O) 11-6; 3. Leone (PC) 11-6; 4. Sandwisch (Woodmore) 11-0; 5, Reyes (EA) 10-6; 6. Weimer (ED) 10-0; 7. Deniston (EA) 10-0; 8. Rutledge (O) 10-0. Long Jump: 1. Snowden (EA) 21-7.75; 2. Hoodlebrink (EA) 20-7.50; 3. Hurd (Perry) 20-6.50; 4. Santus (Perrysburg) 19-6.50; 5. Cushler (ED) 19-0.25; 6. Youngbar (PC) 19-0; 7. Sprinski (Woodmore) 18-7.75; 8. Chris Miller (V) 18-5. Shot Put: 1. Smith (PC) 56-0; 2. Adkins (L) 50-4.25; 3. Childress (R) 46-10.50; 4. Jaycox (ED) 44-10.50; 5. Hopkins (O) 44-3.50; 6. Timbs (ED) 43-7; 7. Heckman (EA) 43-3; 8. Klenk (O) 42-9. Discus: 1. Adkins (L) 152-1; 2. Smith (PC) 145-2; 3. Loya (R) 1384; 4. Jaycox (ED) 137-1; 5. McBride (EA) 136-8; 6. Childress (R) 132-6; 7. Beck (PC) 129-10; 8. Connor (Perrysburg) 120-11. * - New Meet Record ——— LATE FRIDAY PCL Track and Field Meet At Ottoville Points 10-8-6-4-2-1. Girls Team Rankings: Columbus Grove 170, Ft. Jennings 127, Ottoville 78, Pandora-Gilboa 59, Continental 45, Leipsic 34. Boys Team Rankings: Columbus Grove 188, Leipsic 96, PandoraGilboa 78, Ottoville and Continental 69, Ft. Jennings 20. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sydney McCluer (CG) 15.9; 2. Taylor Mangas (O) 16.3; 3. Alyssa Delong (O) 16.8; 4. Ordway (CO) 17.0; 5. Jessi Smith (CG) 17.2; 6. Emily Grone (F) 17.5. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Derek Rieman (CG) 15.4; 2. Anthony Eickholt (O) 16.3; 3. Doyle (P) 16.4; 4. D. Geckle (CO) 16.7; 5. Logan Kortokrax (O) 16.7; 6. Brecht (L) 16.8. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Macy Schroeder (F) 12.6; 2. Julia Wynn (CG) 12.9; 3. Lori Bruskotter (F) 13.0; 4. Shelton (CO) 13.3; 5. Watkins (P) 13.4; 6. Raiya Flores (CG) 13.6. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Chamberlin (L) 11.4; 2. Bradford (CO) 11.6; 3. Diller (P) 11.9; 4. James Schroeder (CG) 11.9; 5. Matt Burgei (O) 12.1; 6. Basinger (P) 12.3. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Hovest (P) 5:53.4; 2. Alexis Ricker (CG) 6:13.0; 3. Alyssa Schimmoeller (F) 6:13.1; 4. Marissa Mesker (F) 6:19.4; 5. Lindsey Malsam (CG)
6:30.9; 6. Weller (CO) 6:32.6. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Colton Grothaus (CG) 4:50.8; 2. Tyler Blankemeyer (F) 5:01.0; 3. Troy Meyer (CG) 5:07.3; 4. Baker (CO) 5:11.9; 5. Drew Williams (O) 5:15.0; 6. Shepard (CO) 5:33.0. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Julia Wynn, Jessi Smith, Sarah Schroeder) 52.6; 2. Pandora-Gilboa 54.8; 3. Ft. Jennings (Mara Brown, Kaylynn Noriega, Stephanie Korte, Alyssa Wiedeman) 55.8; 4. Ottoville (Alyssa Delong, Kendra Eickholt, Lexie Wannemacher, Lyndsey Wannemacher) 59.7; 5. Leipsic 1:01.4. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Leipsic 46.2; 2. Columbus Grove (Collin Grothaus, David Bogart, James Schroeder, Derek Rieman) 46.3; 3. Pandora-Gilboa 47.0; 4. Ottoville (Matt Burgei, Anthony Eickholt, Austin Meyer, Jordan Kelch) 49.4; 5. Ft. Jennings (Adam Kleman, Dillon Schimmoeller, Isaac Fischbach, Allen Fischbach) 1:01.5. Girls 400 Meter Das: 1. Lori Bruskotter (F) 1:04.4; 2. Macy Schroeder (F) 1:04.4; 3. Kristin Wynn (CG) 1:05.5; 4. B. Schroeder (L) 1:07.2; 5. Sydni Smith (CG) 1:07.9; 6. Monica Sarka (O) 1:08.8. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Steffan (L) 52.5; 2. Bradford (CO) 54.3; 3. Baily Clement (CG) 54.4; 4. Cody Reynolds (CG) 56.3; 5. Latham (P) 57.0; 6. Foy (CO) 57.9. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Ft. Jennings (Emily Grone, Lori Bruskotter, Elaina Maag, Macy Schroeder) 1:49.1; 2. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Sydney McCluer, Cassie Stechschulte, Julia Wynn) 1:49.6; 3. Leipsic 2:00.2; 4. Pandora-Gilboa 2:00.4; 5. Continental 2:02.9. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Joey Warnecke, James Schroeder, Alec Gladwell, Baily Clement) 1:37.8; 2. Ottoville (Matt Burgei, Colin Bendele, Ryan Honigford, Lucas Maag) 1:38.2; 3. Pandora-Gilboa 1:38.4; 4. Leipsic 1:49.7; 5. Continental 2:06.9. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Ordway (CO) 46.4; 2. Sydney McCluer (CG) 46.6; 3. Taylor Mangas (O) 47.5; 4. Emily Grone (F) 50.8; 5. Mackenzie Clymer (CG) 52.1; 6. Goodwin (L) 52.4. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1.
See TRACK, page 8
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8 – The Herald
Monday, May 13, 2013
Late run lifts Lancers by Bearcats in baseball
By KEVIN WANNEMACHER DHI Correspondent CONVOY – Kyle Williams hit a RBI single that scored Nick Leeth in the top of the sixth inning and Lincolnview made it stand up, posting a 5-4 victory over Spencerville in Division IV sectional baseball action at Crestview Saturday. The Lancers advance to meet secondseeded Ottoville on Wednesday at Crestview in a 5 p.m. start. Tied at 4-4 entering the sixth, Spencerville’s Tanner Koverman got strikeouts of Troy Patterson and Austin Leeth to open the inning. A walk to Nick Leeth opened the door for the Lancers. Leeth stole second before Williams hit a 1-2 pitch for a single to left to score Leeth and give Lincolnview a 5-4 lead. After Williams stole second, the Lancers’ Matt Oechsle walked to put two runners on. However, Koverman enticed Conner McCleery to fly out to rightfielder Sean Monfort to end the inning. Neither the Bearcats nor Lancers would score in their next at-bats, keeping the score at 5-4 going to the bottom of the seventh. With freshman Jalen Roberts on the hill, Koverman grounded out to start the inning before James Schaad struck out. Joel Shimp
(Continued from page 6) JEFFERSON (0) ab-r-h-rbi Ross Thompson ss 3-0-1-0, Zach Ricker 2b/p 3-0-0-0, Austin Jettinghoff c 3-0-0-0, Drew Kortokrax rf/p 3-0-0-0, Zavier Buzard cf 3-0-0-0, Seth Wollenhaupt lf 2-0-0-0, Jordan Herron 3b 1-0-0-0, Josh Teman pr 0-0-0-0, Tyler Rice p 1-0-0-0, Tyler Wrasman 2b/rf 1-0-0-0, Gage Townsend-Schleeter dh 2-0-0-0, Ryan Bullinger 1b 0-0-0-0. Totals 22-0-1-0. PARKWAY (6) ab-r-h-rbi Cody Depweg cf 2-0-0-0, Tanner Bates ss 2-1-0-1, Austin Adams dh 3-1-1-0, Tommy McDonough 1b 0-0-0-0, Brandon Moorman 3b 2-1-0-1, Jack Roth 2b 3-0-1-1, Jarret O’Neill c 2-0-0-1, Jordan Strader ph 1-0-0-0, Kane Pontsler lf 3-1-2-0, Jordan Stephenson p 3-1-1-0, Cameron Roehm rf 3-1-2-1. Totals 24-6-7-5. Score by Innings: Jefferson 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 Parkway 0 0 1 3 2 0 x - 4 E: Ricker, Wollenhaupt, Herron, Wrasman, Pontsler; DP: Jefferson 1, Parkway 1; LOB: Jefferson 2, Parkway 3; 2B: Roehm; SB: Bates, Adams, Moorman, Roth; Sac: Depweg; SF: Bates, Moorman. IP H R ER BB SO JEFFERSON Rice (L, 5-4) 3.2 6 4 1 0 1 Ricker 0.2 1 2 0 0 0 Kortokrax 1.2 0 0 0 0 2 PARKWAY Stephenson (W, 5-3) 7.0 1 0 0 1 5 Balk: Ricker.
walked and a single by Monfort moved Shimp to second. However, the Lancers got the final putout from freshman third baseman Austin Leeth who forced out Shimp to end the contest. Roberts picked up the victory, pitching 2 1/3 innings and giving up two hits and a walk while fanning four. Nick Leeth started and pitched 4 2/3 frames, allowing six hits, four runs and one walk with two strikeouts. Nick Leeth had a double and scored two runs, with Williams adding two singles and two runs batted in. Oechsle also had a single, as did McCleery, Patterson and Derek Friesner. Derek Youtsey also reached base four times, walking three times and being hit by a pitch once. Monfort ripped three singles for the Bearcats with Jonathan Shimp adding a double. Koverman, Schaad, Joel Shimp and Hunter French each added a single. Koverman took the loss, allowing two hits, two runs and three walks in 2 1/3 innings of work. He also struck out five for Spencerville. Joel Shimp started and gave up three runs, five hits and two walks with two strikeouts in four innings of action. Schaad finished for the red-and-black, walking one in 2/3 of an inning.
(Continued from page 7)
Collin Grothaus (CG) 40.2; 2. Derek Rieman (CG) 40.3; 3. Brecht (L) 40.6; 4. D. Geckle (CO) 41.1; 5. Doyle (P) 43.8; 6. Murriel (L) 46.6. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. Kaitlin Stechschulte (F) 2:38.5; 2. Elaina Maag (F) 2:38.6; 3. Hovest (P) 2:43.6; 4. Mady Vorhees (CG) 2:43.8; 5. Gillespie (L) 2:45.1; 6. Mansfield (CO) 2:45.3. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. LopezGonzalez (L) 2:06.4; 2. Alex Giesege (CG) 2:10.6; 3. Nick Schmiesing (CG) 2:12.2; 4. Ryan Honigford (O) 2:15.7; 5. Swager (CO) 2:15.9; 6. Warnement (CO) 2:18.2. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Macy Schroeder (F) 26.6; 2. Lori Bruskotter (F) 27.4; 3. Julia Wynn (CG) 27.6; 4. Ordway (CO) 28.0; 5. Diller (P) 29.0; 6. Cassie Stechschulte (CG) 29.6. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Chamberlin (L) 23.7; 2. Bradford (CO) 23.9; 3. Diller (P) 24.0; 4. Lawhorn (CO) 24.5; 5. James Schroeder (CG) 24.7; 6. Joey Warnecke (CG) 24.9. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Ft. Jennings (Emily Grone, Stephanie Korte, Kaitlin Stechschulte, Elaina Maag) 4:23.2; 2. Columbus Grove (Kristin Wynn, Sydney McCluer, Sydni Smith, Sarah Schroeder) 4:23.2; 3. Ottoville(Taylor Mangas, Nicole Kramer, Carly Kortokrax, Dana Eickholt) 4:34.2. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Continental 3:41.0; 2. Columbus Grove (David Bogart, Baily Clement, Cody Reynolds, Alex Giesege) 3:42.0; 3. Ottoville (Lucas Maag, Ryan Honigford,
(Continued from page 6)
“We just came across a quality team; they’ve won a lot of ball games this year against good competition. We knew coming in it would be a battle; I thought overall we just had a few miscues that hurt us early,” said Jefferson coach Josiah Stober. Fent got the win for Parkway. She went three innings, allowing one hit
while walking none and striking out six. Snyder went two innings in relief, also allowing one hit while walking none and striking out two. “They’re both good in different ways,” Esselstein added of his pitchers. “We don’t have any more regularseason games scheduled, so we need to keep both sharp.” Senior Kayla Kill got the first hit for the Lady Wildcats
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
1122 Elida Ave. (East Towne Plaza) DELPHOS, OHIO 45833 Bus. (419) 695-0660 1-800-335-7799
Call or stop by today.
in the top of the third. The hit could have easily been ruled an error, as it was bobbled by two Lady Panther fielders. Junior Kamie Pulford added the only other Jefferson hit. Senior Taylor Branham got the loss for Jefferson. She went four innings, allowing 12 runs, 11 earned, on 14 hits. She walked one and struck out two. Henderson led Parkway by going 2-for-3 with a home run, three RBIs and two runs score. King went 3-for-3 with two RBIs and a run. Terra Walls was 2-for-2 the three RBIs and two runs scored. “What I like best is that when we made outs today, they were pretty hard-hit outs. We did a good job of waiting for pitches to hit,” added Esselstein. Stober said that the team has improved throughout the season. “We’ve been teaching them all year to learn from every situation. From where we were at the begining of the year to where we are now, they’re been learning,” he added. The win advances Parkway to play Ottoville (2-9) at 5 p.m. Wednesday at Lincolnview. Jefferson continues in regular action at home versus Ottawa-Glandorf today.
Colin Bendele, Austin Honigford) 3:46.0; 4. Pandora-Gilboa 3:48.0; 5. Leipsic 3:49.0; 6. Ft. Jennings (Tyler Blankemeyer, Austin Metzger, Evan Ricker, Drew Grone) 3:54.0. Girls High Jump: 1. Cassie Stechschulte (CG) 5-0; 2. Alexis Ricker (CG) 4-6; 3. Troyer (CO) 4-6; 4. 4. (tie) Heitmeyer (L) and Kindilien (CO) 4-2; 6. Kendra Eickholt (O) 4-2. Boys High Jump: 1. Steffan (L) 6-2; 2. Baily Clement (CG) 5-10; 3. (tie) Logan Kortokrax (O) and Brecht (L) 5-8; 5. Lawhorn (CO) 5-8; 6. Hunter Halker (CG) 5-6. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Kenzie Bame (CG) 7-0; 2. Monica Sarka (O) 7-0; 3. Megan Langhals (CG) 6-6; 4. Dana Eickholt (O) 6-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 14-0; 2. Anthony Eickholt (O) 12-6; 3. Joey Warnecke (CG) 12-0; 4. Dylan Klima (O) 12-0. Girls Long Jump: 1. Ordway (CO) 15-0.25; 2. Alyssa Delong (O) 14-8.25; 3. Hilvers (P) 14-7; 4. Carly Kortokrax (O) 14-3; 5. Morman (P) 14-1.25; 6. Gillespie (L) 14-1. Boys Long Jump: 1. Steffan (L) 21-5.25; 2. Lucas Maag (O) 19-1; 3. Lugibil (P) 18-11; 4. Doyle (P) 18-5.25; 5. Hunter Halker (CG) 17-9; 6. Avila (L) 17-8.75. Girls Shot Put: 1. Averesch (L) 35-7; 2. Aubrey Fruchey (CG) 35-4; 3. Tammy Wannemacher (O) 34-11.25; 4. Rachel Beining (O) 33-5.50; 5. Annie Schramm (CG) 32-9.75; 6. Swary (P) 32-1. Boys Shot Put: 1. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 50-9.50; 2. Walther (P) 48-7; 3. Slattman (CO) 47-1.25; 4. Derek Rieman (CG) 44-1; 5. Deleon (CO) 43-5; 6. J. Hovest (P)
41-7. Girls Discus: 1. Megan Verhoff (CG) 129-3; 2. Annie Schramm (CG) 111-8; 3. Swary (P) 111-6; 4. Tammy Wannemacher (O) 104-6; 5. Rachel Beining (O) 102-8; 6. Averesch (L) 102-0. Boys Discus: 1. Dakota Vogt (CG) 171-7; 2. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 143-9; 3. Walther (P) 143-9; 4. Bardall (L) 142-3; 5. Walther (P) 138-7; 6. Slattman (CO) 127-5. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. B. Hovest (P) 13:13.2; 2. Alexis Ricker (CG) 13:57.7; 3. Alyssa Schimmoeller (F) 14:15.8; 4. Morgan Messer (CG) 14:43.1; 5. Jenna Von Sossan (F) 15:42.1. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 9:39.9; 2. Alex Shafer (CG) 10:30.6; 3. Herr (P) 11:39.3; 4. Garrett Berelsman (F) 11:46.8; 5. Alex Berelsman (F) 11:47.4; 6. Baker (CO) 11:47.5. Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Mady Vorhees, Alexis Ricker, Sydni Smith, Kristin Wynn) 10:48.5; 2. Ft. Jennings (Elaina Maag, Alyssa Schimmoeller, Marissa Mesker, Jenna Von Sossan) 10:56.0; 3. Ottoville (Nicole Kramer, Monica Sarka, Carly Kortokrax, Dana Eickholt) 11:14.8; 4. Leipsic 11:33.1; 5. Pandora-Gilboa 12:54.2. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (David Bogart, Alex Giesege, Colton Grothaus, Alex Shafer) 8:43.1; 2. Ottoville (Anthony Eickholt, Lucas Maag, Ryan Honigford, Austin Honigford) 9:09.1; 3. Pandora-Gilboa 9:18.0; 4. Ft. Jennings (Tyler Blankemeyer, Garrett Berelsman, Evan Ricker, Drew Grone) 9:27.6; 5. Leipsic 10:03.2.
(Continued from page 6)
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Elida got within 17-9 in the home fourth on two singles (A. Brown and Shroyer), a ground-out RBI by Makin and a run-producing bloop to right by Kiel. The Cougars tacked on their final three runs in the fifth on an error, a passed ball and two hits, including a 2-run double to center by Bigham. Elida needed to score at least two runs in the home half to extend the game and got two runners on with one down but couldn’t tally again. Van Wert advances to battle Bath 5 p.m. Tuesday in tourney play. Elida visits Kalida 5 p.m. Monday in regular play. VAN WERT (20) ab-r-h-rbi Hannah Hulbert cf 5-3-3-3, Melissa Roop rf 4-2-2-1, Brittany Bigham 1b 4-23-8, Maggie Almandinger lf 5-1-1-0, Claire White dp 4-2-2-1, Tiffany Ricketts ss 0-0-0-0, Jessica Klausing p 2-0-0-0, Brooke Brown p 2-0-1-0, Lisa Roop cr 0-2-0-0, Emily Bair 3b 4-3-3-1, Sydney Dull 2b 2-2-0-0, Lisa Roop 2b 0-0-0-0, Saige Royer c 4-0-0-0, Amanda Coplin cr 0-3-0-0. Totals 36-20-14-15.
Names will be published in The Delphos Herald and displayed in The Delphos Herald office. ALL NAMES SUBMITTED WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE DELPHOS HERALD ON June 20, 2013.
DEADLINE IS JUNE 14, 2013.
ELIDA (9) ab-r-h-rbi Michaela Black 2b/p/ss 4-2-1-0, Jenna Halpern c 2-0-1-1, Cheyanne Elsea cr 0-2-00, Skylar Hurst ph/2b 2-0-0-0, Sabrina Kline ss/c 4-0-2-2, Aryanna Brown p/1b 2-2-1-0, Caitlin Shroyer 3b 4-2-2-1, Kylee Makin lf/ cf 3-1-1-1, Erika Kiel cf/2b 3-0-1-1, Ericka Smith 1b/lf 3-0-1-3, Taylor Thompson dp 2-00-0. Totals 29-9-10-9. Score by Innings: Van Wert (10) 3 4 0 3 - 20 Elida 5 2 0 2 0 - 9 E: Bair 2, Black 2, Dull, L. Roop, Kline, A. Brown, Shroyer, Makin, Smith; LOB: Van Wert 5, Elida 8; 2B: Bigham, Almandinger, Black, Smith; HR: Bigham 2; SB: Hulbert 2, Coplin. IP H R ER BB SO VAN WERT Klausing 0.2 4 5 0 1 0 B. Brown 0.1 2 2 2 1 0 Klausing (W) 4.0 4 2 2 1 2 ELIDA A. Brown (L) 0.1 3 6 2 0 0 Black 2.2 9 11 1 3 5 A. Brown 2.0 2 3 0 0 1 WP: Black 2, A, Brown; PB: Royer, Halpern, Kline.
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Red Power Round Up
DIGITAL Harvestor Collectors Club, Ohio,
has partnered with the International
Chapter 6, to produce the official program for the four-day event in June 19, 20, 21, 22 at Allen County Fairgrounds, Lima, Ohio
Editorial content will include a locator map of exhibits, activities, entertainment, trucks, tractors, memorabilia, toys and more.
This tabloid size publication will be inserted into The Ada Herald, Putnam County Sentinel & Vidette, The Delphos Herald, Van Wert Times Bulletin and The Paulding Progress for a total of 17,400.
Publication Date: June 12 • Deadline: May 29
To be a part of this special section, contact: The Delphos Herald Don Hemple Marilyn Hoffman Stacy Prine Putnam County Sentinel/Ada Herald Kristen Pickens Crystal Dunlap Janelle Benroth The Times Bulletin Tina Byrd Nikki Swaney Keith Milligan The Paulding Progress Doug Nutter firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 419-695-0015 ext. 138 419-695-0015 ext. 131 419-695-0015 ext. 129 419-523-5709 ext 225 419-523-5709 ext. 232 419-523-5709 ext. 244 419-238-2285 ext. 230 419-238-2285 ext. 205 419-238-2285 ext. 212 419-399-4015
5000 TRI-FOLD MODULES
LISTING DAILY EVENTS
Monday, May 13, 2013
The Herald — 9
If you have a legal problem or question, you may want some professional advice. The information you receive can help you make some very important decisions. These law firms invite you to visit them for sound, professional advice.
Legal matters seem to arise when you are least expecting them, which means you have to find a good lawyer quickly to get things settled. With all the names in the phone book it is difficult to know who to hire and what questions to ask. This article gives you ten important tips for you to follow to get the best lawyer for your needs. What to look for in a criminial lawyer 1) Is the lawyer experienced with your matter? There are many different kinds of law, and the lawyer your best friend recommended may not have expertise in the area of your situation. For example, an arts and entertainment lawyer would not handle a divorce case and a criminal lawyer wouldn’t feel comfortable handling a patent law question. To find your perfect lawyer you need to know his area of expertise. 2) If you have special needs, make sure the lawyer can accommodate you before hiring them. It’s important to make sure you can communicate with your lawyer and be comfortable while settling your legal matter. If you have special needs or items that need to be taken into consideration you might want to use those needs to help you narrow down your lawyer search. For example, if you’re not a native speaker of English, maybe a lawyer that is bilingual would be more helpful when it comes to understanding the full details of your case. 3) As with any professional, ask for references and make sure you follow through with calling them. A good lawyer takes pride in his work and would be happy to have you talk to satisfied clients. Ask these references if they were satisfied with how the lawyer handled the case, if they were charged fairly and if they had any reservations about using them again. 4) Is the first appointment free? When calling lawyers you’ll want to find out if the first appointment is free so you can plan ahead with your budget. Some lawyers offer an initial consultation period that’s free so they can get to know you and assess if the case is right for them. During this period they will hear your matter, discuss the direction to follow to solve the problem and let you have a basic estimated cost. 5) What are my options? Will you pursue settling the matter out of court? It’s good to know what legal options you’ll have, if any. A good lawyer should be able to give you a brief outline of the steps he will take to get to the bottom of your case. Your case
may be complicated and have many steps with motions to be filed and motions hearings. It could also be a simple case that can be settled in a single court date. If you’re lucky, the matter can be settled out of court, saving you a bundle in court costs. Your lawyer will know the best course to take for your personal interests. As always, ask questions if you don’t understand what your lawyer is telling you. 6) Who will handle my case? In a small law firm you may have only a lawyer working on your matter, but in larger firms your lawyer may assign your case to a paralegal or another associate that helps out in the law firm. Having these assistants work with the lawyer on your case may help to keep the costs down. 7) If I have a question, how long can I expect to wait to hear back, and how will you communicate? Communication is a big key to solving your legal matter in an efficient way. You don’t want to be calling your lawyer every day as that can be annoying and distracting, especially if there’s nothing new going on in your case. Remember that your lawyer will have court dates and times he’ll have to attend for other clients so when you make a call you may not hear from him until the end of the business day. Plus, you will pay out of your own pocket for each phone call your lawyer makes on behalf of your case, including to you. Ask what time of the day is best to reach the lawyer. If you can, save up your questions and ask several at a time to make your phone call more efficient, but don’t hesitate to call if you have a pressing matter that can’t wait. You should also find out how the lawyer prefers to communicate. Some lawyers may prefer to phone while others might find a quick email easier to answer. Others may like to drop a letter in the mail. As long as you know when and how you’ll hear from your lawyer you can keep your mind on more pressing matters. 8) What will it cost for your services? In the first consultation visit your lawyer won’t know the exact amount you’ll be charged for his services but he should know a ballpark figure from working on other cases like yours. In most cases you’ll be expected to pay a retainer fee upfront. A retainer fee is a fee you’ll pay to secure the lawyer’s services, to hire him. Don’t be afraid to shop different lawyer’s fees. Sometimes you can negotiate your fees or get lower fees if a junior lawyer or a paralegal handles some of your case.
9) What are the legal fees, and how will I be billed? There are two kinds of legal fees: professional costs and disbursements. Professional fees cover a lawyer’s time and effort dealing with your case. For example, time spent in court, in meetings or on the phone with you and time spent researching information are covered in this area. There are different ways of charging for professional costs: An hourly rate may be applied to some types of cases. A flat-rate fee could be applied for the amount of work the lawyer will perform. For example, if you need the lawyer to simply prepare some documents you may be charged a flat rate fee. No win, no fee agreement. This means if you don’t win your case in court, you won’t have to pay for the lawyer’s time. Usually you will have to cover any disbursement costs. Disbursements are costs a lawyer pays out to people associated with the case, such as fees of assorted reports, cost of making copies and other such expenses. In most cases, even a no win, no fee agreement you’ll have to pay your lawyer for disbursements. You’ll want to make sure your bill outlines the different services you are paying for. For example, if he’s spent 3 hours on the phone with you it should be outlined on your bill. Make sure you understand all of the charges and ask questions if you don’t. Also, asking when the lawyer expects to be paid will help you to sort out your budget and get your funds in order. 10) Ask for brochures and a copy of the retainer agreement to go over to help you make a decision. Most lawyers and law firms will have brochures and other informational paperwork describing their services. The retainer’s agreement is a form that sets up the schedule of fees and payments up front. You’ll want to read this carefully to make sure you understand what you’re getting into before hiring this lawyer. In Conclusion. Having to deal with a legal matter can be frustrating and costly, especially if you don’t choose the right lawyer to handle your case. Knowing what to ask and what to expect will help you find the right lawyer so you can focus on getting your legal problems settled.
CLAYTON P. OSTING
Attorney at Law 1101 Krieft St., Delphos, Ohio
GREGORY M. ANTALIS
125 E. Third Street, Delphos, OH 45833
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Wills, Bankruptcy, Estates, Divorces and Family Legal Matters.
For all your personal legal needs call us today!
General Practice of Law in Ohio and Indiana including:
•Personal injury and accidents •Family Law including divorce and dissolution •Wills, Probate, and Estate Planning •Real Estate & Zoning matters •Small Business & Corporate Law
Attorneys At Law
C. Allan Runser
Over 40 Years Experience!
Serving the Van Wert area for more than 40 years
Gregory M. Antalis
Monday thru Friday 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Evening & Saturday Appointments Available
233 West Baker St., Ft. Wayne, IN 46802 (260) 424-6505
Ft. Wayne Office
Over 35 Years Serving The Area!
Shaun A. Putman
• Juvenile • DUI • Misdemeanor Estate Planning • Felony • Wills Corporations/ • Trusts • Trust Alterna- Partnerships/ tives LLC’s • Estates • Guardianships
• Adoption • Divorce • Dissolution • Child Custody • Child Support
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• Wrongful Death
Attorney At Law
The Law Offices of
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111 East Main St. Suite 105 • Van Wert 419-238-2200 www.runserandputman.com
10100 Elida Rd., Delphos
The YWCA is looking for an energetic, detailed oriented person that 10 – The Herald Monday, May 13, 2013 demonstrates a commitment to women’s T Warehouse/ Apartment For ERALD issues, a true advocate 340 ELPHOS 305 Storage For Rent RentTelling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 for the goals and mission To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 of the YWCA. Bachelor’s www.delphosherald.com DELUXE 2 THANKS bedroom TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the ADS: 5 days free if 1 item& is free Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: degree required w/min. FREE or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price of $3.00. 2 times - $9.00 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. for rent. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per month. 5 years of managerial ad perapartments Each word is $.30 2-5 days Free and Low FOR RENT Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. $.25 6-9 days 255 Professional 953 Quiet, secure WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to “I setting, Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday experience along with $.20 Merchandise 10+ days DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by Priced send them to you. WAREHOUSE/ Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday appliance and utilities in-name will appear in the ad. the person whose OF THANKS: $2.00 base Each word is $.10 for 3 months grant writing. Duties: CARD Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regucharge + $.10 for each word. or more prepaid We accept rates apply cluded. Starting lar at $675. RETAIL FREE QUEEN mattress •Long-range 419-233-3430 set. Ph: 419-692-7312 organizational skills, VAN WERT financial planning, Up to 5000 square •Fundraising feet warehouse/ retail 125 Lost and Found •Personnel NEWLY REMODELED space—might split—in Administration, 2BR. 234 N. Cass St. EXCELLENT location Staff Development, FOUND: TOOLS on St. $350/mo +deposit. No near downtown Van •Working w/volunteers, Rt. 189/190 Ft. Jennings pets. 419-488-3685 or Wert; much parking; •Establishing strong Call 419-302-1781 to 419-615-5798 4 restrooms; possible community identify. Please leave a heat/air; 12'/12' public relations. message. overhead plus 4 walkSend resumes w/salary throughs; unique clear requirements by 320 House For Rent span building; 255 Professional May 22 to: $2-$3 per foot/year YWCA of Van Wert including CAM. 2-STORY 2/3BR House County, OH Bill Straley, EXECUTIVE in Venedocia. No pets. Attn. Search Committee owner/agent DIRECTOR Washer/Dryer hook-up. 408 E. Main St. 419-238-9733 The YWCA is looking for References required. Van Wert, OH 45891 an energetic, detailed $500/mo + $500 deposit. 00064363 oriented person that Call 419-296-7267 demonstrates a Apartment For Acreage and 305 405 commitment to women’s Rent Lots For Sale issues, a true advocate for the goals and mission 1BR APARTMENT. DOUBLE CITY Lot HOUSE AVAILABLE for of the YWCA. Bachelor’s Stove and refrigerator, rent! 20926 Rd 20S, Ft. Corner of Bank St. and degree required w/min. No smoking or pets. Jennings $775 per 697. Accepting bids until 5 years of managerial 321 E. Cleveland. month. Call Call Krista 6 / 1 / 1 3 . experience along with $400/mo plus deposit. Schrader with Schrader 419-587-3848 grant writing. Duties: Call 419-692-6478 Realty at 419-233-3737 •Long-range or visit our website at: organizational skills, 425 Houses For Sale www.schraderrealty.net financial planning, •Fundraising 648 S. Jefferson St. •Personnel 3 Bedroom Ranch, 2 Mobile Homes Administration, 325 bathroom, 2 car garage. For Rent Staff Development, 1,988sq.ft. Bonus room •Working w/volunteers, 1 BEDROOM mobile 21x20. Gas fireplace. All •Establishing strong home for rent. Ph. appliances stay. Multiple community 419-692-3951 interior updates. MUST public relations. SEE--PRICED TO SELL! Send resumes w/salary Quiet neighborhood, prirequirements by vate backyard with deck May 22 30to: ton & 35 ton up to 135’ RENT OR Rent to Own. a n d large shed. YWCA ofCrane Van Wert - Millwright - Welding 2 bedroom, 1 bath mo- $ 1 2 9 , 9 0 0 . 0 0 . Call County, OH 419-305-5888 • 419-305-4732 bile home. 419-692-3951 419-584-6711 Attn. Search Committee 408 E. Main St. North Dixie Truck & Trailer - Lima has the Van Wert, OH 45891 following positions available for immediate hire:
425 Houses For Sale
RANCH HOME for sale. 3-4 bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, detached garage. 708 Harmon. $84,500. Phone 567-204-6365
‘97 DAKOTA 4wd SLT 3.96L-V6. Clean in and out, no problems. 131k-miles. $4500. 419-286-2816
Auto Parts and Accessories
080 Help Wanted
SEEKING: FULL-TIME Executive Director for the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce. Candidates must have good working knowledge of Word, Excel, Publisher and Quickbooks; must be self-motivated, have excellent communication and organizational skills; limited benefits available. Only serious inquiries, please mail resume to: Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, Attn: Board President, 310 North Main St., Delphos, OH 45833. Resumes must be received by May 22, 2013 HIRING DRIVERS with 5+years OTR experience! Our drivers average 42cents per mile & higher! Home every weekend! $55,000-$60,000 annually. Benefits available. 99% no touch freight! We will treat you with respect! PLEASE CALL 419-222-1630 NOW HIRING Hair Stylists. New Image Salon, 1114 Elida Ave. (Old Fiesta). Call Brandy at 260-602-4077
Garage Sales/ Yard Sales
IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreement involving financing, business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a customer service by The Delphos Herald.)
GARAGE SALE DAYS PAULDING, May 17th & 18th, 8:30am-4:30pm. Maps at Marathon and Valero gas stations.
Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
080 Help Wanted
42” ROUND Oak table and 4 chairs. Sealy Sleeper Sofa, excellent condition. Call 419-692-6102
CLEARANCEDiscontinued, Scratch-N-Dent, One-Of-A-Kind, Floor Displays Up To 75% Off KERNS FIREPLACE & SPA 4147 Elida Road Lima 419-224-4656
We need you...
Health Care Centers
Now hiring –
at Vancrest of Delphos
Vancrest of Delphos is a long-term care facility providing skilled rehabilitation services, assisted living, post acute medical care and more. We currently have RN/LPN full time and part time positions available for 2nd and 3rd shift. Please stop by our Delphos location and fill out an application. Vancrest of Delphos 1425 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833
OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951
LAMP REPAIR Table or Floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229
B&S Crane Service
MAN SIZE Lift Chair, with heat, like new. $800 Call 419-996-9196
WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP VAN WERT COUNTY Sealed Bids will be accepted until 7:00pm June 3rd 2013. Anyone that submitted a bid will have the opportunity to raise bid until truck is sold. Minimum Bid is $6000. •1992 Topkick GMC with snow plow and stone spreader •3116 Cat. Eng. •35,147 Miles •5 Speed Trans, 2 Speed Axles •9 Ft. Bed GVW 30,000/13600 •Color: Red. Send bids to: Washington Township Van Wert County, 22693 Lincoln Hwy, Delphos, OH 45833. Jim Mox, Fiscal Officer Contact : Art Haehn 567-204-1292 for viewing 5/13/13, 5/15/13,5/18/13, 5/27/13, 5/29/13, 6/1/13
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Tues., May 21 - 6 PM
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Due to the growth in our business we need to add to our qualified staff of mechanics. This is a full time position for an Experienced Semi-Truck & Trailer Diesel Mechanic with Supervisor experience. Must have driver’s license, own tools and be willing to work nights and weekends occasionally. Pay commensurate with experience. Company provided uniforms, paid holidays, vacations, & 401k plan. Medical health insurance provided & supplemental insurance available. Please send resume to Admin@northdixietruck.com or fax to: 419-222-2937.
DIESEL MECHANIC SUPERVISOR
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www.straleyrealty.com for more info & pictures SELLER: Thatcher Family Heirs AUCTIONEERS: Sale Managers: William C. Straley & Chester M. Straley
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Grain Systems Division
•Grain Bins Office: 419-795-1403 •Support Structures Mobile: 419-305-5888 or 419-305-4732 •Dump PIT’s E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org •Conveyors •Continuous Dryers 7313 SHELLEY ROAD •Custom Fabrication MENDON, OH 45862
419 W Ervin Van Wert, OH
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• automatic transmission 12 • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
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Dear Annie: I am a husband and I are a single mom of a 4-year- blended family with old boy who is being grown stepchildren and Cash for Gold abused by my ex-hus- grandchildren. His three Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, band and his wife. After married kids all have Silver coins, Silverware, a visit, he comes home triple-digit incomes and Pocket Watches, Diamonds. bruised and scratched own upscale homes. 2330 Shawnee Rd. with black eyes. He has I have two daughters, Lima had scabies more than a neither of whom makes (419) 229-2899 that kind of dozen times. The money. worst thing is North Dixie Truck & Trailer - Lima has the How do we that my son was following positions available for immediate hire: keep things just diagnosed PARTS SALESMAN equal when it with PTSD. We are adding to our experienced Parts Staff. comes to gift I don’t speak We have openings for two (2) full time positions: giving? After all, negatively about Over-The-Counter and Outside Sales. Applicant his children will his father. But must have knowledge of Heavy Duty Semi-Truck receive more of when it’s time & Trailer Parts and Computer Skills. Pay comfor my son to Annie’s Mailbox our assets commensurate with experience. Company provided pared to mine. visit him, he uniforms, paid holidays, vacations, & 401k plan. cries and begs to stay How do you make this Medical health insurance provided & supplemenhome. He says, “Dad- fair when there are 10 tal insurance available. dy hurts me, and I’m recipients on one side Please send resume to scared of him.” My son and four on the other? Admin@northdixietruck.com sees a child therapist, (Don’t even get me or fax to: 419-222-2937. and she is worried for started on inheritances.) his mental health. My –Don’t Want My Kids son’s teachers, pediatri- Shortchanged Dear Don’t: Are cian and therapist have all called Child Protec- these gifts given jointly, Growing commercial printer tive Services, but for or do you spend on your some reason, they don’t kids and he spends on Looking for investigate. I was told his? If the former, each they don’t consider this child should get gifts of equal value. If the latter, abuse. How can people say he gets to decide what Applicant must pass a series of that? My son has such he spends, and so do tests to qualify horrible nightmares af- you, equal or not. The Send resume to: ter coming home from fact that his children are his Dad’s house that he better off doesn’t mean Dennis Klausing has bedtime accidents. I they should be punished Eagle Print have gone to court and any more than yours used all of my money should be rewarded for 111 E. Fourth St. to retain lawyers, and I having less. Please do not let have lost every time. I Delphos, OH 45833 am now broke and on this become an issue of the verge of going on contention with your the run to protect him. husband. The partner What can I do? Is there with the greater income anybody who can help? has an obligation to take Growing commercial printer –Angela, No State, on a greater share of the Looking for financial burden within Please the marriage, but that Dear Angela: We EXPERIENCED SINGLE do not understand how does not necessarily exWIDTH PRINTING PRESS Child Protective Servic- tend to grown children es could ignore abuse and grandchildren. The OPERATOR reports from teachers, two of you should talk Second Shift or Third Shift pediatricians and thera- to an estate planner now Wages based on experience pists. Something isn’t about what will happen Benefits include adding up. We called the down the road, and be Department of Children sure you can accept the • Health Insurance and Family Services in outcome. • Dental Insurance Dear Annie: “ReChicago, and they sug• Life Insurance gested you contact your tired Teacher” said • 2 weeks vacation after 1 year state child abuse hotline that school counselors • 3 weeks vacation after 5 years and report the situa- are not helpful when it • 401K w/partial employer match tion. You also can try comes to family or emothe Childhelp National tional issues. Send resume to: I am here to assure Child Abuse Hotline at Dennis Klausing 1-800-4-A-CHILD (1- you that “Retired TeachEagle Print 800-422-4453) (child- er” is wrong. In my 14 years as a high school help.org). 111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833 Dear Annie: My counselor, I have wiped many tears, counseled ONLY 2 NEW thousands of students, held hundreds of family counseling sessions (after school, unpaid) and helped students work 2012’s LEFT through death, suicide, rape and more. My former students often seek me out for advice after graduation and have invited me to their weddings and baby showers. Several students, 2012 Buick Enclave 2012 Chevy Cruz Eco and their parents, have Auto transmission, gorgeous red, Heated leather seats, chrome commented that I am p. seats, remote start wheels, 7 passenger & a whole lot the ONLY adult they & more. more! #12NB215 2/19/2013, 10:48 AM MSRP $22,225 MSRP $42,420 will confide in. –Green Delpha Discount $2,525 Delpha Discount $5,647 Bay High School Counselor NOW $ NOW $
4 year-old ‘scared’ of father
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Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat.
Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
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Monday, May 13, 2013
The Herald – 11
By Bernice Bede Osol
TUESDAY, MAY 14, 2013 There are strong indications that you will make constructive changes in the year ahead that will benefit you materially. You’ll have to work hard regardless. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Don’t hesitate to push your plans forward if you feel that your thinking is superior to that of your colleagues. In all probability, you’re right. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Something you diligently worked on in the past but temporarily put aside can be revitalized. Your project has more promise than ever. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Someone quite inspirational could enter your life. This charismatic person will turn out to be a groundbreaking force in your life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- If you and your colleagues have put forth the necessary effort, a project should come to a satisfactory conclusion. Be sure to give credit to each and every participant. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- You’ll have a marvelous way of expressing yourself that will capture the attention of your listeners. Be sure to talk about your latest ideas and interests. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Once you set your mind on something, you’re not likely to be deterred. If you want to bring another into the picture, be sure he or she shares your motivations. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Two associates could become stronger allies if you show them how they can fit in with and how they would benefit from your goals. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- A large chunk of your time will be spent helping a friend sort out his or her affairs. Luckily, it’ll be a task that you’ll relish. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Conditions in general should be rather harmonious. Your greatest benefits are likely to be derived from one-on-one social engagements. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- If you can, you should try to spend time on your favorite pet hobby. Having a little fun will lift your spirits and do wonders for your overall outlook. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Your energies are likely to be directed toward social pursuits rather than mundane or worldly affairs. It won’t be a waste of time; you need this change of pace. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -The time is right to finalize material negotiations, so if you’ve been haggling over money with someone, this is the day to seal the deal. WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 2013 You should be able to notice some steady improvement in several matters of considerable importance. Be content with the speed of your progress instead of trying to rush things along. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Although your prospects for personal gain look good, don’t expect to become a millionaire overnight. Be grateful for the profitable developments that come your way. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Be logical and practical about your financial dealings, but by the same token, don’t discount any of your hunches. Your intuition might be sensing something you’re missing. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- A surefire way to guarantee that your friends will speak well of you is to speak highly of them. However, make sure what you say is sincere, not just flattery. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- The race will go to the smart and not necessarily to the swift in careerrelated matters. Be sure you use your head wisely, so that you can be numbered among the winners. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Those that aren’t tuned into your wavelength will prove to be a big bore. Try to associate with companions whose likes and dislikes parallel yours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Timing is important when you are trying to promote something that could be financially beneficial. Wait to make your pitch until you have your prospect’s full attention. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- If you have to make a critical decision, get as much feedback from others as you can. Some of their input could reveal important aspects that you’ve overlooked. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- This is a good day to talk to the boss about some changes that you feel would help the operation. If it makes sense, your superior will be interested. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- When dealing with others on a one-on-one basis, “Judge not lest ye be judged” is a good adage to keep in mind. Your associates will emulate your behavior. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- When in conversation about critical decision, the debate won’t be won by the person who has the last word. Go for quality, not quantity. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You’re an extremely effective communicator, so don’t waste your time on idle chatter. Use your skills to charm people who can help advance your interests. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Someone with your interests at heart will show you a procedure that could strengthen your financial position. It would be smart to follow his or her suggestions. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
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May 13, 2013
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interiors Free Free supervised supervised Scholarship winners announced by Putnam pl ESC playrooms ayrooms Smith
12 – The Herald Monday, May 13, 2013 Information submitted PUTNAM COUNTY — Four area high school seniors have been awarded Edward A. and Ettie M. Rieman scholarships for 2013. The awards of $1,000 each are presented by the Putnam County Educational Service Center to outstanding graduates of any Putnam County high school. Applicants are judged based on academic, community, athletic, church and civic achievements. Edward A. Rieman was a life-long resident of Putnam County, county commissioner, teacher and superintendent of Miller City-New Cleveland schools. In addition, he was a veteran of the U.S. Army and a 1998 inductee into the Ohio Veterans Hall of Fame. His wife, Ettie, was a native of Putnam County and a long time member and officer of the Putnam County Historical Society. She helped publish the book “Blizzard of 78” — a compilation of the experiences of Putnam County residents during the epic blizzard of 1978. Over the past 13 years, 50 Putnam County seniors have been awarded Rieman scholarships. Cory Fischer of Ottoville High School has stellar academic credentials and ranks near the top of his class. Baseball, basketball, and band were just a few of his school activities. Outside of class he participated in the Boy Scouts as well as Big Brothers/Big Sisters. The
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(Delphos Herald/Charlie Warniment) nist and band member, she also participated in 4-H and church events. Allison will be attending Penn State University this fall — majoring in early childhood education. Her parents are Steve and Kathy Maas. Columbus Grove High School is proud to call Nick Schmiesing as one of its graduates. Not only is he a top scholar, he also competed in cross-country in high school all four years, and was a Buckeye Boys State delegate. He enjoys working with his local church youth group. The son of Charles and Kathy Schmiesing, he will be furthering his education in Mechanical Engineering.
CENTERS DESIGNED CENTERS DESIGNED WITH YOU IN MIND. WITH YOU IN MIND. WANTED S DESIGNED $220 $220 OU IN MIND.
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son of Rick and Lori Fischer, Cory will be pursuing a degree in secondary education at BGSU. Kalida High School’s Carrie Gerding has excelled in both academics and sports. Not only did she attend Buckeye Girls State, but she also placed first in the state in the American Legion Americanism test. Carrie will continue her education in Computer Science Engineering at Ohio State University, and is the daughter of Mark and Mary Gerding. Allison Maas is graduating from Ottawa-Glandorf High School with high honors while participating in numerous school activities. An accomplished pia-
A select number of homeowners in Delphos and the surrounding areas will be given the opportunity to have a lifetime Erie Metal Roofing System installed on their home at a reasonable cost. Call today to see if you qualify. Not only will you receive the best price possible, but we will give you access to no money down bank financing with very attractive rates and terms.
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The allegations were contained in a police report that also said Berry was forced to give birth in a plastic kiddie pool inside the home. A DNA test confirmed that Castro fathered the 6-year-old girl, who escaped the house with Berry. After nearly a decade of being away, the three women need time to reconnect with their families, said attorney Jim Wooley. Knight, who was the first to disappear and the last of the three released from the hospital, thanked everyone for their support and good wishes in her statement. “I am healthy, happy and safe and will reach out to family, friends and supporters in good time.” Berry added: “Thank you so much for everything you’re doing and continue to do. I am so happy to be home with my family.” The attorney said none of the women will do any media interviews until the criminal case against Castro is over. He also asked that they be given privacy. “Give them the time, the space, and the privacy so that they can continue to get stronger,” Wooley said. The Associated Press does not usually identify people who say they are victims of sexual assault, but the women’s names were widely circulated by their families, friends and law enforcement authorities for years during their disappearances and after they were found. Donations are pouring into funds set up for the women. City Councilman Brian Cummins said $50,000 has been raised with the goal of creating a trust fund for each in hopes of making them financially independent.
When you donate plasma at BioLife, you’re saving lives. That’s why our donation centers are designed to provide the first-class setting you deserve.
When the time came to find a job eight years ago, Smith applied at Van Wert County Hospital because she wanted to work in a smaller community. “While I was in college, I worked in emergency management doing secretarial and clerical work in Bluffton, Ind., which is where I’m from,” she said. “I had interviewed at Van Wert while I was in school and I saw they had a position open. I was interested in working in a small town, so I applied. I started out part-time and eventually changed to full-time hours. I’ve been here ever since.” For Smith, the worst thing about her job isn’t even something she considers negative. “It takes a lot of dedication, which isn’t really a bad thing,” she said. “Sometimes the hours can be odd. You don’t always get the normal 9-5 day and sometimes you might have to sacrifice time with your family to fill your role at the hospital.” Unusual hours aside, the pros in Smith’s job far
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outweigh the cons. “Within the last year, the hospital has really updated the department. I’m really enjoying the new equipment and learning about all the bells and whistles,” she said. “It’s nice to work in such a beautiful facility and that’s something we take a lot of pride in here. I love the investigative aspect of the job. I like that we’re helping to diagnose people, helping them get the treatment they need. It’s a very exciting field. You never know who you’ll be treating or what you’ll be doing. You go where the need is and I like that. “My favorite part is the satisfaction I get knowing I’m helping people get well. We’re just another piece of the puzzle, so to speak. The field doesn’t get a lot of respect usually, but it is important. I take a lot of pride in my job and I try to give it 100-percent every day.” Smith lives in Decatur, Ind., with her husband, Scott. They share three children, Bristol, Randal and Becka.
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Answers to Saturday’s questions: Bob Dylan want to join pioneering rock ‘n’ roller Little Richard’s band, according to his 1959 high school yearbook. Dylan, whose birth name is Robert Zimmerman, attended Hibbing High School in Hibbing, Minn. The 2-inch-long pistol shrimp is one of the noisiest animals on earth. It makes a noise that can reach up to 218 decibels — 30 decibels higher than the sound made by the blue whale. It does this by snapping its over-sized pincer to fire off a 60-mile-an-hour blast of water that creates a low-pressure bubble with an internal temperature that is hotter than the sun. The bubble quickly bursts, emitting a high-decibel boom that stuns the tiny shrimp’s prey and provided it with food. Today’s questions: What Christmas song was written on a hot summer day by two songwriters who were hoping that wintry thoughts would cook them off? What is an onychophagist? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
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4299 Elida Rd • Lima, OH 45807 • 419.224.0117
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Must present thYOU is coupon prior toIN the initiaMIND. l donation to receive a total of $20 on WITH
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4299 Elida Rd • Lima, OH 45807 • 419.224.0117
NEW VISION NURSING & HOME CARE
(P) 567-356-5113; (F) 567-356-5106
Jenny Geier, Office Manager; Katie Greathouse, OT; Steve Zuber, PT & Owner; Mary Vorst, Billing Manager; Heather Bockrath, DPT
NEW DONORS OR DONORS WHO HAVEN’T DONATED IN SIX MONTHS OR MORE, PRESENT THIS COUPON AND RECEIVE $100 IN JUST TWO DONATIONS.
Must present this coupon prior to the initial donation to receive a total of $20 on your first and a total of $80 on your second successful donation. Initial donation must be completed by 6.1.13 and second donation within 30 days. Coupon redeemable only upon completing successful donations. May not be combined with any other offer. Only at participating locations.
TWO GREAT DEALS
Try our new
Rambler’s Roost * Convenience Store Restaurant * Fuel OPEN 24 HOURS
and Truck Stop
BASKET SPECIALS: Hamburger Steak, Mini Chicken Tenders, 21 Pc. Shrimp, 1” Bologna Sandwich, Jumbo Breaded Tenderloin * All baskets come with French Fries, Slaw
18191A LINCOLN HWY. MIDDLE POINT, OH 45863 Ph. 419-968-2118 or 419-968-2209
If you like our stuff crust, you will love our Crazy Cheesy Crust 2 large 2 topping
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*Restaurant OPEN 24 HOURS
133 E. Fifth St., Delphos Ph. 419-695-8085
Only $5.99 * Order 4 for Carryout only $21.99
Try one of our 6 NEW 10” Wraps
Only $4.99 Only $4.59 * Order 4 for Takeout Only
Lettuce, Tomato, Onions, Green Peppers, Mushrooms, Cheese
Wraps Served with Chips and a Pickle Spear Grilled Chicken, Chicken Tenders, BLT’s, Philly Steak, Ham, Turkey
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