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‘Fast 6’ speeds past ‘Hangover’ to top box office, p4A
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
To honor and remember ...
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
Track and field results, p6A, 7A, 8A
The Delphos Veterans Council held Memorial Day services Monday at the Veterans Memorial Park at Fifth and Main streets. Above left: Mike Hughes leads the color guard to their stations prior to the posting of the colors after “The National Anthem.” Above right: 1st Sgt. Paul A. Joseph was the featured speaker. He stands in front of the new memorial, which depicts the Fallen Soldier’s Cross. It was placed under the archway behind the podium on Friday and unveiled Monday. Below: Boyce Ballinger from the Fort Wayne Fire Drum and Bugle Corps was present to play “Amazing Grace” on the bagpipes. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff) BY STACY TAFF Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org The quote reads: “…remember those who served, those who fought… those still missing, and those who gave their last full measure of devotion for our country.” Speaker for the ceremonies was 1st Sergeant Paul A. Joseph, who reminded those gathered of the U.S. Armed Forces Oath of Enlistment, where all who serve are required to swear to “support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic,” the latter of which he says is becoming the larger threat. “We’ve been hearing about the war on terror for quite a few years now but there is a new war being waged, a war of attrition. Attrition of the truth,” he said. “There is a movement now to change our enduring past, our legacy, history and the facts of how we came to be through the service of our nation. It’s happening in our homes, in our schools. If you want proof, go to any school and pull out a seventh- or eighth-grade history textbook. I was recently allowed the opportunity to do so and in the section about the Vietnam War there was about six sentences, a paragraph. During that war, we lost 58,178 lives and I don’t know about you but I believe that deserves more than a paragraph.” “We are not born and privileged with freedom, just because we were born in America,” he continued. “Freedom is not a right, it’s something that has to be defended every day. We cannot allow the truth, our legacy and our history to be rewritten. It must never be forgotten for if so, then our nation will be forgotten. Abraham Lincoln said ‘we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain,’ lest we forget. Do not forget.” (Read Joseph’s speech in its entirety on page 3A.)
DELPHOS — Despite the cold, wet weather that rolled in Monday morning, a large crowd of Delphos citizens and veterans were present to observe Memorial Day at the Veterans Memorial Park. A highlight of the ceremony was the dedication of a new monument, which was installed on Friday and unveiled Monday morning. The monument, which now stands beneath the archway behind the podium, is between 6 and 7 feet tall and was done by Delphos Granite Works. “It has the Fallen Soldier’s Cross etched on it, with the rifle and the boots,” Rick Schuck, of the Delphos Veterans Council, said. “It has rifles on the sides as well and then it has a quote that Ronald Reagan made down at the bottom.”
Today’s Minor League Schedule Orioles at Reds, 6 p.m. (LL) Indians at Mets, 6 p.m. (4) Cubs at Dodgers, 8 p.m. (LL) Pirates at Tigers, 8 p.m. (4)
75 receive diplomas at St. John’s Sunday
Mostly cloudy today with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 80s. Partly cloudy tonight with a chance of showers and thunderstorms through midnight. Lows in the mid-60s. See page 2A.
Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports World News Classifieds TV
2A 3A 4A 5A 6-8A 9-10A 4B 5B
Seventy-five seniors received diplomas during commencement at St. John’s High School Sunday. Above left: graduates listen during the ceremony. Above right: Brett Schwinnen and Brock Bonifas lay flowers at the base of the tree in honor of their deceased classmate, Kent Staup. At right: Sue Knippen proudly holds up her honorary diploma from St. John’s. The senior class and school administration noted Knippen’s 38 years of service to the school. (Delphos Herald/Dena Martz)
2A – The Herald
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
For The Record
Martin pleads guilty to November Rockford murder
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.
Vol. 143 No. 243
One Year Ago About 200 or so braved the heat to honor the fallen BY ED GEBERT Monday at Veterans Memorial DHI Correspondent Park. Though much of the email@example.com program conducted by the Delphos Veterans Council was CELINA — The man accused of gunning down his live-in the same as most other years, girlfriend in their Rockford trailer home has pleaded guilty. some new bricks were added On Friday, Daniel C. Martin entered a guilty plea to the one to honor local men who were charge against him — murder with a specification that he used previously unrepresented in a firearm to commit the crime. The plea was confirmed in a the park. press released from the Mercer County Prosecutor’s Office. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Martin is due to be sentenced on June 27 in Mercer County St. John’s 72nd commenceCourt of Common Pleas. The potential sentence would be 15 ment exercises will be at 3 years to life in prison with an additional three years for the p.m. June 5 in the high school weapon specification. auditorium for 84 seniors. The Martin was charged with shooting Melinda S. Shinn on Rev. James E. Peiffer, pastor, Nov. 8, 2012 in the trailer they shared at 509 North St. in will be the commencement Rockford. Shinn’s 9-year-old child was present in the mobile speaker. Michael Schlereth, home when the shooting occurred but was not injured. When valedictorian of the senior police arrived at the trailer at around 10:45 a.m., Martin was class, will be the speaker repnowhere to be found. Authorities searched for Martin and his resenting the students. vehicle, a 1998 Ford Explorer, which was not parked at the The Ottoville Catholic residence. The car was later found in Fort Wayne, where it Ladies of Columbia Council was known Martin had relatives. He was captured in that city No. 30 held its final meeting on Jan. 2 when deputy marshals and Mercer County detec- for the summer at Dew Drop tives raided the home where Martin was staying. Authorities Inn Restaurant. Members with found an AK-47 rifle inside. perfect attendance were Cathy No motive has been publicly discussed, although it is known Burgei, Eileen Kemper, Alma the couple were arguing on the evening of Nov. 7 due to text Kaufman, Rosa Deitering, messages received that night by Shinn’s family members. The Jean Hilvers, Beatrice press release indicated that the Prosecutor’s Office would have Stepleton, Edwina Byrne and no further comments at this time. Sharon Fischbach. They each The murder investigation was only the fourth handled by received a potted plant. the Mercer County Sheriff’s Office in the past 12 years. Ray Brandyberry of Delphos described his trip to Kenya as one he will never forget and “I enjoyed it so much I would like to return.” At 9:45 p.m. on May 19, Delphos Police were called to the Among the color photos are area of West Seventh and North Jefferson streets in reference the Great Mosque in Nairobi to a dispute in that area. which is the starting point Upon officers’ arrival, they came into contact with Tracy for a safari in the wilds of Figert, 26. During the investigation, it was found Figert was Africa. Brandyberry dined at in possession of a greenish vegetative substance believed to the Samburu Menu National be marijuana. Save up to $1.81 land of Elsa, the Park lodge, Figert was cited for the possession of marijuana and later lioness immortalized in “Born released. Free.” 50 Years Ago – 1963 Philip Bouckaert, a national Jaycee director assigned selected varieties to Ohio, addressed Delphos At 7:16 a.m. on May 20, Delphos Police were called to a Jaycees at their annual inaugubusiness in the 1100 block of Elida Avenue in reference to a ral banquet Saturday evening at the Delphos Country Club. theft complaint at that location. Upon officers’ arrival, they made contact with store manag- The Speak Up Jaycee awards ers who advised they observed James Steele IV, 22, of Delphos went to Art Utrup. The semiannual Key Man award was taking items from the store without paying for them. Steele was arrested and transported to the Allen County Jail given to Keith Kiggins, Jaycee treasurer. Don Schweller won and will appear in Lima Municipal Court on the charge. 24 oz. the Outstanding Spoke award. Delphos school children made up the posters that have In the Deli Save up to $3.00in lb. store windows appeared Kretschmar heralding the city’s clean up, paint-up, fix-up drive. FirstVirginia Brand prize award for the best poster made in grade school went Associated Press gers and that the cruise line is to Carol Whittington. Joyce arranging flights for all 2,224 Rozelle and Doris Gabel were BALTIMORE — A guests today. It said passen- first in junior high and high fire that broke out aboard gers will receive a full refund school divisions. a Royal Caribbean of their fare and a certificate The Ladies Branch of the (NYSE:RCL) ship Monday for a future cruise. Catholic Knights of America did enough damage that the Aboard ship, the captain held a social for the public rest of the cruise was can- announced that passengers Friday evening at the Knights 95% Fat go Free,to No MSG, Filler or Gluten celed and the cruise line said needed to their musof Columbus club rooms. the more than 2,200 passen- ter stations, rousing Mark J. Cards were played lb. with the gers aboard will be flown Ormesher from his stateroom prize in euchre going to Mrs. from the Bahamas back to on the Grandeur of the Seas. Joseph Siefker and in five Baltimore. Ormesher wrote in an hundred to Mrs. Anton Van Save up to $2.00 lb. The fire that began at email to The Associated Press Autreve. At the close of the 2:50 a.m. Monday was extin- that immediately after the evening, a lunch was served guished about two hours later captain’s announcement, his by the committee in charge. with no injuries reported. A room attendant knocked on 75 Years Ago – 1938 cause wasn’t immediately the door and told him and his An entertaining program known. girlfriend to grab their flota- was presented at the Methodist Royal Caribbean wrote in tion devices, saying it wasn’t Church Thursday afternoon a series of tweets that execu- a drill. under the sponsorship of the tives have met with passenWoman’s Foreign Missionary Society of the church. The program opened with a musical which included the followIn the Deli ing: Mrs. Ed. Falke, Mrs. F. We’ll be there when you need to go! lb. Jane Meads, P. Linder, Mary • Graduations, Parties, Events, Betty Dell Currey, Velma Construction Sites • Geary, Annie Roberts Davies Rent by day-week-month and Mrs. Frank Render. On-site cleaning available A good game is in prospect for the followers of the Fort Jennings baseball club Sunday afternoon when Call 419-695-3081 to reserve - It’s better than going in the bushes! 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Patricia L. Sterling
Sept. 23, 1933-May 27, 2013 Patricia L. Sterling, 79, of Elida, died at 5 a.m. Monday at Roselawn Manor. She was born Sept. 23, 1933, in Elida to Carl V. and Beulah (Diltz) Little, who preceded her in death. On Sept. 22, 1951, she married Donald E. Sterling who preceded her in death on April 11, 2005. Survivors include a son, Dana (Diane) Sterling of Delphos; two daughters, Darlene Jones of Delphos and Sabrina (Ray) Neiford of Lima; two brothers, Bill Morris of Lima and Gene (Helen) Morris of Elida; 11 grandchildren and 16 greatgrandchildren. Mrs. Sterling was a homemaker and served the surrounding community for many years as a registered nurse. She was a member of Pike Mennonite Church in Elida. She liked to read and do puzzles and especially liked to oil paint. Private services will be held at a later date with burial in the church cemetery. Preferred memorials are to Pike Mennonite Church. To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.
Gertrude M. Hempfling
Feb. 29, 1916-May 24, 2013
Dispute leads to marijuana charge
Arps or Dean’s
Man arrested on theft charge
Fire breaks out aboard Royal Caribbean cruise ship
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Gertrude M. Hempfling, 405 North Main St. 97, of Landeck, died at 3:43 TELEPHONE 695-0015 p.m. Friday at St. Rita’s Office Hours Medical Center. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. She was born Feb. 29, POSTMASTER: 1916, in Ottoville to John and Send address changes Mary (Kieffer) Klima, who to THE DELPHOS HERALD, preceded her in death. 405 N. Main St. In 1939, she married Albert Delphos, Ohio 45833 Freund, who died in 1954. She them married Oscar Hempfling, who died in 1992. Survivors include three sons, James (Mary) Freund ORRECTIONS of Elida, Robert (Pat) Freund of Sidney and Steve (Cathy) The Delphos Herald wants Hempfling of Mariposa, to correct published errors in Calif.; a daughter, Jane its news, sports and feature Freund of South Euclid; a stepson, Robert Hempfling of articles. To inform the newsColdwater; three stepdaugh- room of a mistake in published ters, Alice (Walter) Schroeder information, call the editorial of Columbus Grove, Angela department at 419-695-0015. up to $5.00 Schroeder of Save Bluffton andlb. Corrections will be published Velma Kill of USDA Wapak; two Choice on this page. daughters-in-law, Lynda Seaman and Rosie Hempfling; and eight grandchildren, 23 stepgrandchildren and many great-grandchildren. Regular or Thick Cut CLEVELAND (AP) — She was also preceded These Ohio lotteries were in death by a son, Thomas drawn Monday: Freund; a stepson, Ralph Classic Lotto Hempfling; five brothers and 10-18-23-42-45-48, five sisters; and a stepson-in- Kicker: 2-5-7-9-0-6 law, Melvin Schroeder. Estimated jackpot: $36.39 Mrs. Hempfling was one million of the first cooks at Landeck Mega Millions Elementary School, where Estimated jackpot: $23 she retired as head cook. She million lb. was a member of St. John Pick 3 Evening Product of the United States Church, WEATHER FORECAST the Baptist Catholic 0-2-2 Landeck, and its CL of C Tri-county Pick 3 Midday Chapter 84. She was a very Associated Press 6-0-1 active member of $7.96 the on Eagles Save 4 Pick 4 Evening where TODAY: Mostly cloudy Aerie 471 Auxiliary, 9-1-1-7 All Varieties with a 40 percent chance of she was a past president and Pick 4 Midday showers and thunderstorms. very active member of the 7-1-2-3 Warmer. Highs in the lower drill team. She was an avid Pick 5 Evening 80s. Southwest winds 10 to card player, especially pin0-6-5-3-2 nacle and euchre. She enjoyed 20 mph. Pick 5 Midday TONIGHT: Partly cloudy. reading and was an excellent 4-3-8-4-2 A 20 percent chance of show- cook. Powerball Mass of Christian Burial ers and thunderstorms through Estimated jackpot: $40 midnight. Lows in the mid will begin at 10:30 a.m. million 60s. Southwest winds 15 to Thursday at St. John the Rolling Cash 5 Baptist Catholic Church, 20 mph. 10-11-19-22-35 WEDNESDAY AND Landeck, the Rev. 12Chris pk. Estimated jackpot: Limit 4 - Bohnsack Additionals 2/$5 officiating. Burial $120,000 WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Highs in the mid will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call from 3-8 80s. Lows in the upper 60s. $1.80 onand 3 p.m. WednesdaySave at Harter South winds 10 to 20 mph. Schier Funeral Home, where EXTENDED FORECAST a Parish Wake will begin at ST. RITA’S THURSDAY AND 7:30 p.m. A boy was born may 24 to Preferred memorials are THURSDAY NIGHT: Leah and Joshua Kleman of Mostly clear. Highs in the mid to St. John’s School or the Kalida. church. 80s. Lows around 70.
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Fort Wayne Schools cutting hours over insurance
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FORT JENNINGS PARK GIVEAWAY 16 oz. May 20 — No. 562 - Rick Limit 3 - Additionals $1.29 FORT WAYNE, Ind. (AP) — One of Indiana’s largest and Jane Metzger May 27 — No. 022 - Virgil school districts is cutting the hours of 610 part-time teaching aides and cafeteria workers to save money and to avoid and Mary Gerdeman Save up to $1.00health insurance under the federal health care providing them overhaul. provide Fort Wayne Community Schools Chief Financial Officer Newspapers Kathy Friend says it’s cutting their hours from 30 to 25 each a daily source of inforweek beginning June 3 because insurance would have cost mation from around the $10 million. Beginning in January, large employers must offer globe. Expand your horihealth insurance to those who work at least 30 hours per week. zons. Friend told The Journal Gazette for a story Monday (http:// bit.ly/13Vuh5b ) the insurance matter is “something that almost Saveemployees S $2.11; $2 11 select l t varieties i ti all employers with part-time are trying to resolve.” Friend says 230 other part-time employees will keep work- The Delphos Herald ing 30 hours per week and become eligible for health insur419-695-0015 ance.
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Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald – 3A
‘Lest We Forget’ Memorial Day 2013
By Paul A. Joseph, First Sergeant (ret) What makes today special? We have to first look at how we got here. Our Nation underwent four major conflicts before realizing that it was time to pay tribute to our Nation’s fallen heroes, before Decoration Day was declared. It was later changed to Memorial Day which was originally set on May 30th but later changed to the last Monday in May. And why was that? It was for the convenience of everyone, so we could have another “three day” weekend. Did they do that for July 4th? Or how about December 25th? This was but the start of things to change which leads us to today. As you may have heard many times over the years the famous phrase “Lest We Forget”. For those of you here today that may not fully understand what that means, let me put it to you in plain English. It means DO NOT FORGET! We’ve all seen repeatedly how it has been declared that we are a Nation at war. Well, a new war is being waged, a war of attrition. Attrition of the truth. There is a movement to change our enduring past, our legacy, our history and the facts of how we came to be through the service to our Nation. Do I have proof of this? It is all around us. In our schools, our communities and our nation. I am referring to the “lessons learned” we are sharing with our youth. I’ve made it a point to look at the textbooks we are using in our education system to see just how America’s history is perceived. Just two weeks ago I was looking at a modern American history book for the 8th grade from a friend’s child. As I looked up the Vietnam War, I found approximately six sentences that summarized the war you
Venedocia woman’s website simplifies the search for missing
BY LINDSAY MCCOY DHI CORRESPONDENT firstname.lastname@example.org VENEDOCIA — The St. Louis PostDispatch recently featured an article about missing children and the impact it has on their families. A Venedocia resident, Meaghan Good, was featured in the article for her website, CharleyProject.org, which contains a database of more than 9,000 unsolved missing adults and children from across the United States. “I have always been interested in missing people,” said Good. “When I was 12 years old, I stumbled across a website for missing people and that is where my fascination began. When I was 17, a lady running a missing person site retired and I assumed running the site for 11 months before I changed the name to the CharleyProject in 2004.” Cases can be searched alphabetically, chronologically, geographically and by those that have most recently been updated. Good not only focuses on those cases that are the most recent and still in the eye of the media but those that have been long forgotten. Chronologically, the first case the CharleyProject highlights is a missing person case from 1910, complete with disappearance information and pictures of Dorothy Harriet Camille Arnold, who went missing in New York City at the age of 25 after she went shopping for an evening gown and never returned to her millionaire family. “For those people that will never be found, this site is a memorial to them,” noted Good. “I feel it is my personal duty to highlight as many of these stories as possible.” The CharleyProject has become Good’s full-time job and will often spend 4-12 hours a day researching information and updating the site. Good’s ultimate goal is for these missing people to be found, and she noted that people have been found thanks to her dedication to this site. In the case of a New Jersey woman’s body being found and left unidentified for years, a police officer working on the case contacted Good and thanks to her extensive detail in her missing person reports, the officer was able to connect the dots and identify the deceased woman, who had gone unnamed for so many years.
Grief Camp set June 18-19
1st Sgt. Paul Joseph could put into a single paragraph. Forgive me for being so bold here today but I believe that 58,182 names on a wall in Washington, D.C. deserve more than a paragraph in a history book. What do you think? Since our nation began, more than 500,000 Americans have paid the ultimate sacrifice in battle and over 250,000 of those have been since 1940. Millions of Americans have served, well over seven million. I do know that YOU know someone who is a Veteran. A father or mother, sister or brother, son or daughter, niece, nephew, cousin or even just a friend. YOU know someone. And you need to ask of them what they did and when. Veterans more often than not will say to you: I was just a cook, or a mechanic, or a clerk or I was never in the war. It does not matter. What they DID was important. Remember, they were first taught how to shoot before they were taught their job in the military. And for my fellow Veterans here today, I have a mission for you as well. We have an obligation to share that truth, that knowledge and our experiences with those who never knew what we endured. Yes, I understand why you may not want to
“talk about it”. I understand that you have some very deep rooted feelings, emotions and even pain knowing the atrocities of war. But I ask that you find the words, find a way to share those things, not so much the atrocities but the good things that we did. And there are many I am sure. We owe it to our citizens to know the truth about our service and our part we played. Abraham Lincoln once said: That we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain. He then went on to say: LEST WE FORGET. We are not born and privileged with Freedom. It comes at a price. It is paid for each and every day by Americans who held up their right hand at one time, regardless of whether they were drafted or volunteered and repeated these words: I do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the Constitution, against all enemies, foreign and domestic… As I recall, I believe we had a recent reminder of what it means to have an enemy of Freedom in the United States. And when they were done taking that oath, it is followed by four simple words that have not changed and those words are: So help me God. There is a movement as well that is trying to change that. Our Nation was founded upon a belief in God, George Washington looked upon and spoke highly of having God in the founding of our Nation. We cannot ever forget these things. That is what I ask of each of you here today. Not to just remember but to carry the torch, the torch of truth. Learn it and pass it on. We cannot allow the truth, our legacy and our history to be re-written. It must never, ever be forgotten for if so, then our nation will be forgotten. Lest We Forget!
“For those people that will never be found, this site is a memorial to them. I feel it is my personal duty to highlight as many of these stories as possible.”
— Meaghan Good With so many cases, Good often comes across a variety of sad and crazy stories. The story that pulled at her emotions the most was the case of a 6-year-old boy who went missing in 2002 and no one noticed he was gone. The boy was passed around between family members and it was years before the family realized he was gone. It is cases such as this that Good wants to highlight to preserve the memory of these people. Good’s job requires a lot of reading, and what sets her site apart from any other missing person’s site is that it combines all the information on a person in one central location. While this requires a lot of Good’s time, it simplifies the search for others who may be looking for every detail in a disappearance. “Meaghan runs this site all by herself,” said her father, Charles Good. “It is her gift to humanity.” Her father provides her with financial support to keep this site up and running as a lot of the databases she must access to gain information require a fee. A medical issue has kept Good from finding other work but thanks for the kind donations of her father, she make make this site a reality. Good believes this is her calling in life and is continually motivated to keep all of these special cases in the public’s eye. With the recent rescue of the Cleveland kidnapping victims, the number of visitors to the CharleyProject website has tripled and continues to surge in numbers. The happy ending in the Cleveland case could have the potential to help other missing people to be found by bringing awareness to this all-to-common issue.
Art center to host 57th annual June Art Exhibit
Information submitted The Wassenberg Art Center will host its 57th annual June Art Exhibit beginning June 8 with a free, public opening reception from 7–10 p.m. This exhibit originated with founding art club members and continues today. Almost 100 pieces of original art by professional and amateur artists of the tri-state region, the Toledo area and as far away as Colorado have been selected by jurors William Mancuso and Melissa Eddings, who are professors of art at Ohio Northern University. Awards totaling almost $2,000 will be presented at 8 p.m. and most works are for sale. Live music by northwest Ohio’s “No Such Band”, headed up by John Reichle, will return to the art center for the final time this exhibit will be housed at its current location. The Wassenberg Art Center will be moving to the newly-renovated Van Wert Armory later this sum-
St. Rita’s Hospice annual Trails Grief Camp for schoolaged youth will be held June 18-19 at the Girl Scouts of Western Ohio Camp Woodhaven on Robb Avenue in Lima. The camp is designed for youth grieving the loss of a loved one. For more information and to register, call Herb Wilker at St. Rita’s Hospice at 419-226-9556.
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mer. Barbecue will be served along with craft beer and wine. The exhibit is free and will run through June 28. The art center is located at 643 S. Washington St. in the former Charles Wassenberg Home in Van Wert. Regular exhibit hours are 1-5 p.m. Tuesday– Sunday. For more information, visit wassenbergartcenter. org, email: email@example.com or call 419238-6837.
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4A – The Herald Tuesday, May 28, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
‘Spellbound’ star reflects on a Spelling Bee life
By JOSEPH WHITE The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Of the 85 kids who have won the National Spelling Bee, only one became an instant movie star. For the millions who watched back in 1999, her face is frozen in time. She’ll always be the 14-year-old girl from Tampa, Fla., with the glasses and dark shoulderlength hair, her arms raised while leaping for joy. But that was a half-life ago for Nupur Lala. Like all bee winners, she’s since had to deal with the perks, drawbacks and stereotypes that come with the title. That’s been magnified because the year she won the bee, movie makers were shooting a documentary about the competition. The Oscarnominated documentary was released in 2002. She became a role model for those who realized it’s OK to be nerdy. She became a trend-setter, starting a run in which 10 of 14 national bee winners have been IndianAmerican, including the last five. Today, she’s 28 and finishing up a master’s degree in cancer biology with plans to enroll in the University of Texas Medical School in Houston, having changed course from a career plan that had her researching memory and the brain for three years at MIT. She now aspires to be a physician scientist. “My intellectual inspirations are so meandering. I blame that on the Spelling Bee sometimes,” Lala said with a laugh. “There are so many interesting things in the dictionary to study.” Lala will be watching this week when the 86th Scripps National Spelling Bee takes place near the nation’s capital — her friends tease that her life “shuts down” during the bee — but she’ll see a spectacle that’s changed much since she graced the stage. The finals are now broadcast in prime time. A vocabulary test is being added this year for the first time. And the bee’s popularity has skyrocketed, in
part because of Lala and the other spellers featured in the documentary “Spellbound,” a film that made smart people cool long before “The Big Bang Theory.” “I’m amazed at the sea change,” Lala said in a telephone interview. “Because when I was a speller, that was one thing you totally hid. I remember like not even wanting to tell people what I was doing over the weekend when I was competing in the regional spelling bee. It was that big of a liability. And now I see that, yeah, people want to be nerds. I think that’s great.” Lala is the first to say that winning the national bee has been an overwhelming positive in her life, even if does get tiresome to have people repeatedly asking her to spell her winning word — “logorrhea” — or to realize that her reputation can unfairly put her on a pedestal in an academic setting. “I’ve had people say ‘I expect more of you because I’ve seen what you are capable of,”’ Lala said. “And that’s a huge honor — and also very daunting.” Then there’s another set of emotions she feels every year when her name is mentioned by the Indian-Americans youngsters who now dominate the national bee. All of the recent winners, to some degree, have cited Lala as an inspiration. “It’s absolutely overwhelming,” she said. “And I think especially as I’ve grown older and seeing how much I’ve wanted to emulate people in my life. Yeah, it’s very humbling every time I hear that. It feels like a lot of responsibility, to be perfectly honest. You become very conscious of that.” There have also been a disproportionate number of recent winners interested in the brain and medicine, including several who said they wanted to grow up to be neurosurgeons. Lala pursued an undergraduate degree in brain, behavior and cognitive sciences at the University of Michigan, in part because of her experiences from the bee.
Monte and Renee Linn of Rockford announce the engagement of their daughter, Audrey Renee, to Lee Donald Schimmoller, son of Richard and Joyce Schimmoller of Delphos. The couple will exchange vows on June 1 at Trinity United Methodist Church in Delphos. The bride elect is a 2008 graduate of Parkway High School and will graduate in June from the University of Northwestern Ohio, with an associate’s of applied business in legal assisting. Her fiance is a 2008 graduate of Jefferson High School and a 2012 graduate of the University of Northwestern Ohio, with an associate’s degree in HVAC. He is employed by D&D Ingredient Distributors in Delphos.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Horstman of Cloverdale will observe 60 years of marriage on June 9. A private celebration will be held with immediate family. Hubert and the former Agnes Jostpille were married June 9, 1953, at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Fort Jennings, the Rev. John Miller officiating. They are the parents of Kay (Joe) Unverferth of Kalida, Dan (Una) Horstman of Delphos, Pat (Randy) Etter of Columbus, Sue (Kevin) Wildenhaus of Plymouth, Mich., and Lisa (Dave) Horstman-Whittle of Knoxville, Tenn. They also have 12 grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Hubert retired from Phillips Display Components and farming. Agnes retired from her cake decorating business and is a homemaker.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Horstman
‘Fast 6’ speeds past ‘Hangover’ to top box office
AP Entertainment Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — After a lackluster start to the year, the movie industry enjoyed its most robust Memorial Day weekend ever at the box office, with “Fast & Furious 6” speeding to the top spot. The record-breaking four-day weekend generated estimated receipts of $316 million. “Over $300 million for Memorial Day weekend has never happened before,” said box-office analyst Paul Dergarabedian of Hollywood.com. “This proves that when you have a great selection of films, audiences will line up at movie theaters in record numbers.” The sixth installment of the “Fast & Furious” franchise debuted at No. 1 with $120 million, making it the biggest opening weekend for a Universal Pictures (NYSE:GE) release, according to Hollywood.com. Starring Vin Diesel and Paul Walker, the muscle-car action romp took in an additional $158 million internationally. Fans turned out because filmmakers upped the ante, said Nikki Rocco, Universal’s head of distribution. “The creative team, the filmmakers and the studio put their heart and soul into making it bigger and better,” she said. “When you have this many films in the franchise … you have to take it in a new direction.” The street racers battle both a tank and a plane in the film. “It is the very definition of the summer popcorn movie,” Dergarabedian said. “You suspend disbelief, buckle up and go along for that ride.” “The Hangover Part III,” starring Zach Galifianakis, Bradley Cooper and Ed Helms, opened in second place. The final chapter in the Warner Bros. raunchy comedy trilogy collected $51.2 million. Paramount Pictures’ “Star Trek: Into Darkness,” which opened last week, added $47 million to its domestic ticket sales, landing at No. 3.
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Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald – 5A
Putnam library announces June programming
The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa has announced the following programs at its various locations: Healthy Choices Programs The district library will offer “Healthy Choices - Staying the Course” program at four library locations. Mona Lisa Hoffman from the OSU Extension Office will discuss how to balance food and activity and have samples. Attend one of the following programs: — 6:30 p.m. on June 3 at 6:30 p.m. in Continental; — 11 a.m. on June 4 in Columbus Grove; — 6:30 p.m. on June 4 in Leipsic;and — 2 p.m. on June 5 in Pandora. All are welcome to attend this free program but registration is preferred to insure ample supplies. Call the Continental Library at 419-596-3727, Columbus Grove Library at 419-659-2355, Leipsic Library at 419-943-2604, Pandora library at 419-3843232 to register. Book Signing at the Library The district library in Ottawa will host author LuAnn McLane at 6 p.m. on June 5. McLane writes southern bent romantic comedy for Signet Eclipse. Celebrating her tenth year of publication, she’s best know for her popular Cricket Creek series set along the banks of the Ohio River. Register before May 30 and get a copy of one of her signed books along with a bookmark. For more information, call the Ottawa Library at 419523-3747. Mystery Lovers Book Club The district library in Ottawa hold “Book Talk” at 1 p.m. on June 12. The title is “Catering to Nobody” by Diane Mott Davidson and registration is required in so enough books can be ordered. The Mystery Lovers Book Club will meet at 1 p.m. on Wednesdays every other month. Some of the authors we will be reading are: Anne Perry, Debbie Macomber, Susan Albert, Mary Jane Clark, Paul Gaus, Joan Hess, and Sue Grafton. For any questions call the library at 419-523-3747 and ask for Jan. Ohio Travel Program The district library is having “Dig Into Your State Ohio” at two library locations. Attend one of the following programs presented by the State of Ohio Travel Agency: — 4 p.m. on June 17 at Columbus Grove; or — 6:30 p.m. on June 17 in Ottawa. All are welcome to attend this free program. History of Ottawa Program The Ottoville-Monterey Township location will host “History of Ottoville” at 6 p.m. on June 17. All are welcome to attend this program by Russell Schlagbaum sponsored by the Friends of the Putnam County District Library. Patio Gardening Program The district library in Ottawa will host “Patio Gardening” at 6:30p.m. on June 24 presented by the Master Gardeners.
TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street.
All are welcome to attend this free and informative program. Metal Detecting Program The district library will hold “Metal Detecting” at three library locations. Presented by Dennis Morrison, a member of the Black Swamp Metal Detecting Club, will be here to share stories of his treasure findings. If participant have been metal detecting, bring in findings to share. Attend one of the following programs: — 4 p.m. on June 25 at Columbus Grove; — 6 p.m. on June 25 in Leipsic; and — 6 p.m. on June 27 in Fort Jennings. All are welcome to attend this free program sponsored by the Friends of the Putnam County District Library and area local businesses. Book Discussion at Ottawa Library The district library in Ottawa will have a book discussion at 6:30 p.m. on June 26. Register at the library and pick up a copy of “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald. The story is about the fabulously wealthy Jay Gatsby and his love for the beautiful Daisy Buchanan. In order for enough books to be ordered, registration is required. For more programs visit our website at www.mypcdl. org.
May 29 Logan Ulm Tony Schroeder Cari Hartford
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6A – The Herald
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
Area track and field to be well-represented at Piqua
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org SPENCERVILLE — It’s all about moving on when it comes to the post-season, whether one is talking about track and field, baseball or basketball. The Tri-County area will be well-represented at the Piqua Division III Regionals starting Wednesday after top-4 finishes in Thursday and Saturday’s Spencerville District finals. The top finisher of all was Spencerville sophomore Kacie Mulholland, who paced the Lady Bearcats to a third-place team finish as she won three solo events: the 100-, 200- and 400-meter dashes and teaming with Kennedy Sharp, Karri Purdy and Jacey Grigsby to end up fourth in the girls 4x400-meter relay. “I like all the races but I prefer the 400. I feel more relaxed because I feel like I have more time to make up for slow starts,” Mulholland explained. “II have struggled with slow starts all season but have enough to make up for them in all the events. I know with the competition stepping up more and more each week, especially next week, I have to figure out how to avoid those so I can be at top speed quicker. I had my personal record in the 400 today; I hope I can keep getting faster. I also run cross country, which is different because I don’t run the distance events in track and field.” St. John’s senior Will Buettner clinched in three events: anchoring the boys 4x4 relay teams. “We feel like we’ve got a good tradition in the sprints at Jefferson, especially in the relays, over the last several years. There’s some pressure there to continue but we also have some great coaching that knows how to put teams together,” Bishop added. “I and Corinne are the only seniors on our whole team and we learned from the girls that came before about what it takes to do well at this level. We hope we can help the younger girls learn that lesson, about how to carry on the tradition that has been established.” Jefferson senior hurdler Cody Biglow pulled a double-qualification in the hurdles, earning first in the 110s and second in the 300s. “I did well in both; I prefer the 110s but I don’t mind the 300s,” Biglow asserted. “I’ve had good coaching throughout my career; you need it because it’s a such a technique race and you really have to have those basics down to do well. I preferred the weather today because it was a lot warmer than Thursday and you can stay warmed up and stretched out. I will warm up twice before each event anyway to make sure I can ready; you don’t want to pull anything. At the same time, this spring weather has made it more important to be mentally tough; you worry about your race and your technique and not about who’s alongside you. That’s what I will focus on; running my race, as well as being smart on the turns.” See TRACK, page 8
to a second-place finish (Jared Knebel, Mark Boggs and Jake Hays); the second leg of the second-place 4x1 relay — behind the recordsetting LCC quartet — with Luke MacLennan, Ben Youngpeter and Nick Martz; and fourth in the boys open 200. “We seem to be hitting our strides in the relays. We’ve slowly built this team over the course of this year,” Buettner asserted. “This has been a tough year to really work on handoffs, especially early on when the weather wouldn’t allow you to work outside. We all believe we can get faster; we haven’t peaked yet.” The all-senior 4x4 crew was in a jovial mood after the race.
In the 110 hurdles, Jefferson’s Cody Biglow edges out Spencerville’s Anthony Schuh. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris)
Knebel seemed to sum up the team’s attitude best. “We made the Regional finals in football, the Regional finals in basketball and now we’re heading to Regionals in track,” he added. “We have a look on the track in our performance and we have a look off the track. We have a lot of fun and have great chemistry. Plus, we have great coaches, especially Dan Hermiller, that are really good on relays.” Jefferson senior Chelsey Bishop and freshman Brooke Gallmeier were part of the thirdplace 4x100-meter relay (Corinne Metzger and Taylor Stroh) and the fourth-place 4x2 (Rileigh Stockwell and Brooke Teman). Bishop summed up the mood of the two
Grove tracksters send boatload on to Regionals
By CHARLIE WARNIMONT DHI Correspondent email@example.com FINDLAY – Columbus Grove’s track teams advanced nearly half of their lineup to this week’s Division III regional at Tiffin. Each Bulldog squad garnered eight spots in the regional field from the Division III district meet at LibertyBenton on Saturday. The Division III regional at Tiffin will be contested Wednesday and Friday with the top four placers in each event advancing to the state meet. Sophomore Sydney McCluer will lead the Lady Bulldogs contingent at regionals as she advanced in four events. Senior Jake Graham will pace the male Bulldogs at Tiffin as he advanced in three events. As a freshman, McCluer didn’t have a memorable district advancing in only one event. Saturday was a more pleasant performance for the youngster as she left the Liberty-Benton complex with two district championships and two runnerup placements in relays. “I’m very happy,” McCluer said. “Last year I made it only to regionals in the 4x2 and didn’t even make it to finals the 100 hurdles. I was really nervous last year and I didn’t let my nerves get to me. I’m really happy with the turn of events.” McCluer was the top seed entering the 100 hurdles and maintained that seed as she won with a time of 15.61. She also was the top seed in the 300 hurdles and advanced in that with a win in 46.36, nearly a full second over Arlington’s Kelsey Inbody. McCluer’s times in the hurdles were personal-bests for the season. In 800 and 400 relay finals, the Bulldogs finished second to Van Buren. In the 800 Relay, the team of Raiya
Flores, McCluer, Cassie Stechschulte and Julie Wynn were second in 1:47.92 The 400 Relay squad of Flores, Wynn, Jessi Smith and McCluer ran a 51,65 for second place, nine-tenths of a second behind the Black Knights. Wynn picked up a third regional bid when she finished third in the 200 dash (26.68). Stechschulte garnered a second regional bid when she finished second in the high jump (5-2). Annie Schramm was third in the shot put (37-10), which was a personal best, and Megan Verhoff was second in the discus with a top throw of 120-9. “We ran about as well as we could,” Bulldog coach Tim Staley said. “Times are coming down as the temperatures go up. Sydney McCluer ran two nice hurdle races and the relays. Julia Wynn ran well. We did well in the field events with some surprises. Annie Schramm did really well popping a big throw for her.” Graham had a solid meet for the Bulldog boys as he left the meet with three wins and one district record. The record came in the 3200 meter run as he ran a 9:59.71 to break the existing record of 10:07.82 by Mark Berton of Fostoria St. Wendelin in 2010. Teammate Alex Shafer was second in 10:24.14. See GROVE, page 7
In the 4x100 finals Saturday, Taylor Stroh takes the first handoff from Corinne Metzger. The team earned Regionals with a third-place finish. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris)
Spencerville Track and Field Results
Bremen 10:19.63; 3. Jefferson (Rileigh Stockwell, Rebekah Geise, Brooke Teman, Kenidi Ulm) 10:26.02; 4. St. Henry 10:31.39; 5. Lima C.C. 10:59.22; 6. Marion Local 11:00.15; 7. Ft. Recovery 11:09.40; 8. Parkway 11:41.51. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 8:22.13; 2. Lincolnview (Kade Carey, Jeff Jacomet, Ben Bilimek, Bayley Tow) 8:28.62; 3. Coldwater 8:31.39; 4. Lima C.C. 8:34.87; 5. St. Henry 8:35.82; 6. Marion Local 8:54.74; 7. New Bremen 8:55.68; 8. Spencerville (Trevor McMichael, Joe Wisher, Cole Bellows, Grant Goecke) 8:56.01. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Horstman (NK) 16.35; 2. Kaylee Thatcher (LV) 16.57; 3. Jenna Kahle (SV) 16.72; 4. Schylar Miller (SV) 17.17; 5. McClurg (NB) 17.33; 6. Alyssa Delong (OV) 17.40; 7. Meiring (MI) 17.43; 8.
Votto’s HR in 8th lifts Reds over Indians 4-2
By MARK SCHMETZER The Associated Press CINCINNATI — A medium-deep fly ball by Joey Votto would’ve done the trick. He did better than that. Votto hit a tie-breaking, 2-run homer in the eighth inning, lifting the Cincinnati Reds over the Cleveland Indians 4-2 Monday in the opener of their intrastate matchup. “I just wanted to put the barrel on the ball and at least get a sacrifice fly,” said Votto, who began the day leading the NL in hitting at .353. “It was important to not strike out there or roll over and put the ball on the ground.” Votto won this interleague game with his ninth homer, tagging left-hander Nick Hagadone (0-1). The reliever was called up from Triple-A earlier in the day when closer Chris Perez was put on the disabled list with a sore right shoulder. Shin-Soo Choo led off the Reds’ eighth with a single and moved around on a passed ball and Zack Cozart’s sacrifice bunt. With the Indians’ infield drawn in, Votto followed with an opposite-field shot into the seats in left, lifting the Reds to their sixth win in their last seven games. Votto’s homer came with NL RBIs leader Brandon Phillips on deck, followed a conference on the mound. Reds manager Dusty consecutive loss and sixth in their last seven games. Reds starter Mike Leake allowed one earned run and five hits in 7 1/3 innings, striking out seven to match his season high. He left with a no-decision after giving up Giambi’s homer. “Even that pitch wasn’t a bad pitch,” Leake said. “He did a very good job with it. I thought I did a pretty good job today, as a whole. That’s a very good lineup. I was going after them, trying to make them hit my pitch.” Ubaldo Jimenez, 3-0 in five previous career starts against Cincinnati, gave up four hits and two runs in seven innings. Choo, sent to the Reds with infielder Jason Donald and cash for outfielder Drew Stubbs and infielder Didi Gregorius in December, led with his 10th homer of the season. The Indians took advantage of an error by Phillips, another former Indians player, to tie it in the fourth. Jason Kipnis singled and took third when Phillips mishandled Nick Swisher’s grounder. Carlos Santana’s sacrifice fly made it 1-all. Cozart led off the sixth with a double that just nicked the outside of the left-field line, advanced on Votto’s groundout to second and scored on Phillips’ sacrifice fly.
DIVISION III Spencerville District At Charles D. Moeller Track Girls Team Rankings: Minster 149, Marion Local 109, Spencerville 106, Ft. Jennings/Ottoville/ New Knoxville 36, New Bremen 31.50, Lincolnview 25, St. John’s 24, Lima C.C. 23, Jefferson 21, St. Henry 20.50, Parkway 18, Perry 10, Ft. Recovery 8, Temple Christian 5, Crestview 3. Boys Team Rankings: Minster 142, Lima C.C. 97, Coldwater 77, Spencerville 47, St. John’s 40, Lincolnview/Crestview 39, New Knoxville/New Bremen 36, St. Henry 27, Jefferson 25, Parkway 22, Marion Local 13.50, Perry 11, Ottoville 10.50. Finals: 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 (top 4 in each event advance to Piqua Regionals). Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 10:01.29; 2. New
Rebekah Fischer (SJ) 18.08. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Cody Biglow (DJ) 14.90; 2. Anthony Schuh (SV) 14.97; 3. Evan Williams (LV) 15.95; 4. Hunter Blankemeyer (LV) 15.99; 5. Schlater (CO) 16.04; 6. Stoner (MI) 16.41; 7. Anthony Eickholt (OV) 16.66; 8. Bergman (CO) 17.09. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 12.70; 2. Hess (ML) 12.76; 3. Macy Schroeder (FJ) 12.85; 4. Barga (MI) 13.03; 5. Maddie Burgei (SJ) 13.11; 6. Stewart (MI) 13.26; 7. Haley McAbee (LV) 13.36; 8. Luttmer (SH) 13.41. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. West (LC) 11.02; 2. Coleman (LC) 11.34; 3. Carmean (PA) 11.39; 4. Dippold (CO) 11.40; 5. Mackie (NK) 11.59; 6. Siefring (CO) 11.60; 7. Turner (PE) 11.62; 8. Derek Goecke (SV) 12.15. See RESULTS, page 7
Baker was asked if he was surprised first-year Cleveland manager Terry Francona pitched to Votto instead of perhaps walking him to face Phillips, who’d already hit into one double play in the game. “I never second-guess the other team’s manager,” Baker said. “You’ve got to take your shot at some point in the game. Votto won that time.” The conversation dealt with how to approach Votto, Francona said. “Hagadone has great stuff,” he added. “We wanted to pound Votto inside and not let him get his arms extended. It’s part of the learning experience but a pitcher also has to pitch
to a comfort zone. If we’d have walked him, it wouldn’t have been the end of the world.” Choo, traded from the Indians to the Reds in the offseason, also hit a leadoff homer in the first. Jason Giambi tied it in the Indians’ eighth with a long pinch-hit homer. The solo shot was estimated at 467 feet and caromed off the batter’s background in center field. His ninth career pinch-hit homer ended his 0-for-24 slump and was third homer of the season and first since April 20. Jonathan Broxton (2-1) got two outs in the eighth. Arodis Chapman pitched the ninth for his 13th save, clinching the Indians’ fourth
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald — 7A
(Continued from page 6) Earlier, Graham won the 1,600 in 4:24.88 as teammate Colton Grothaus was second in 4:45.81 and he helped the 3,200 Relay team to a win in 8:40.17. Shafer, Grothaus and Alex Giesige made up the Bulldogs foursome. Derek Rieman was a double qualifier for the Bulldogs winning the 110 hurdles in 15.12 and finishing second in the 300 hurdles in 40.48. Collin Grothaus won the 300 hurdles in 40.32. Collin Grothaus also won the pole vault clearing 13-6 as sophomore teammate Brandon Cotrell was second at 12-6. Trevor Schroeder won the shot put for the Bulldogs with a throw of 49-4, while Dakota Vogt and Schroeder went 1-2 in the discus. Vogt, who announced he will be attending The Ohio State University on a track scholarship, won with a record throw of 178-5 and Schroeder was second at 167-7. Vogt broke his own year-old record in the event. “The meet probably went better in some areas than we thought,” Grove coach Chris Grothaus said. “It’s nice to get some kids out you didn’t expect, like our freshman high jumper Baily Clement (fourth). The seniors did what they are supposed to do. You don’t want to take it for granted but they went out and performed. We just want to keep it going.” Clement was fourth in the high jump clearing 5-10. As a team, the male Bulldogs won the district championship with 136.5 points to outdistance second place Ada with 102 points. The Lady Bulldogs scored 80.5 points to finish second to Van Buren with 110 points. ———Bluffton 4:16.62; 6. Cory-Rawson 4:25.21; 7. McComb 4:26.05; 8. Columbus Grove (Kristin Wynn, Sarah Schroeder, Sydni Smith, Linnea Stephens) 4:26.80. Discus: 1. Leppelmeir (MC) 129-5; 2. Megan Verhoff (CG) 120-8; 4. Averesch (LE) 112-9; 4. Stevens (WG) 112-6; 5. Bower (PH) 109-5; 6. Annie Schramm (CG) 103-3; 7. Swary (PG) 100-0; 8. Mowrey (SW) 97-3. High Jump: 1. Newell (CA) 5-3; 2. Cassie Stechschulte (CG) 5-2; 3. Leugers (BL) 5-1; 4. Holbrook (US) 4-10; 5. (tie) Alexis Ricker (CG), Starn (SW) and Simon (AD) 4-10; 8. Walden (AD) 4-10. Long Jump: 1. Benson (VB) 17-1; 2. Reed (MC) 15-8.75; 3. Altvater (CA) 15-7.75; 4. Glick (ARC) 15-7.50; 5. Roth (MC) 15-4; 6. VanBuskirk (RI) 15-1.25; 7. Beck (ARL) 15-0.50; 8. Holbrook (US) 15-0.50. Shot Put: 1. Leppelmeir (MC) 43-0.25; 2. Averesch (LE) 37-11; 3. Annie Schramm (CG) 37-10; 4. Mowrey (SW) 36-8.75; 5. Newell (CA) 36-3.25; 6. Swary (PG) 33-4.75; 7. Aubrey Fruchey (CG) 33-3.50; 8. Stevens (WG) 33-0.50. Pole Vault: 1. Thompson (ARL) 10-0; 2. Beck (ARL) 9-4; 3. Shepherd (HN) 9-0; 4. Allen (HN) 9-0; 5. Lutes (AE) 9-0; 6. Wickiser (CA) 8-0; 7. Badertscher (CG) 8-0; 8. (tie) Kenzie Bame (CG) and Buenger (PH) 8-0. Boys District 1 Team Standings: Columbus Grove 136.50, Ada 102, Waynesfield-Goshen 95.50, Bluffton 80.50, Leipsic 53, Evergreen 51, Carey 41, PandoraGilboa 36, Allen East 27, Upper Scioto Valley 25.50, Ridgemont 14. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Jake Graham, Alex Shafer, Colton Grothaus, Alex Giesege) 8:27.00; 2. Waynesfield-Goshen 8:55.91; 3. Carey 9:06.25; 4. Ada 9:06.31; 5. Bluffton 9:06.58; 6. Evergreen 9:19.69; 7. Pandora-Gilboa 9:22.80; 8. Upper Scioto Valley 10:05.88. Discus: 1. Dakota Vogt (CG) 178-5; 2. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 167-7; 3. Dumbaugh (AD) 157-0; 4. Huber (WG) 155-0; 5. Wilcox (WG) 150-3; 6. Swartz (CA) 149-9; 7. Boes (PG) 147-9; 8. Numbers (AD) 142-9. Long Jump: 1. Steffan (LE) 21-7.75; 2. Roberson (AD) 20-11; 3. Fridley (WG) 20-11; 4. Scholta (WG) 20-2.75; 5. Cowan (RI) 19-5.75; 6. Arredondo (CA) 18-8.50; 7. Tripplehorn (PG) 18-8.50; 8. Simon (US) 18-3.75. Pole Vault: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 13-6; 2. Brandon Cotrell (CG) 12-6; 3. (tie) Lament (WG) and Wilson (BL) 12-0; 5. Bauer (US) 12-0; 6. Johnson (RI) 11-6; 7. Connolly (RI) 11-0; 8. Karcher (AD) 10-6. 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Derek Rieman (CG) 15.12; 2. Brecht (LE) 16.37; 3. Klingler (AD) 16.43; 4. Doyle (PG) 16.47; 5. Lament (WG) 16.57; 6. Whitaker (WG) 17.55; 7. Runk (BL) 17.56; 8. Hunter Halker (CG) 18.95. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Gray (AD) 11.27; 2. Taylor (EV) 11.36; 3. Fridley (WG) 11.47; 4. Chamberlin (LE) 11.63; 5. Wannemacher (BL) 11.64; 6. Bauer (US) 11.74; 7. Alt (BL) 11.91; 8. James Schroeder (CG) 11.98. 4x200 Meter Relay District 1: 1. Ada 1:31.36; 2. Bluffton 1:31.94; 3. Waynesfield-Goshen 1:33.68; 4. Allen East 1:34.44; 5. Evergreen 1:34.99; 6. Carey 1:36.29; 7. Columbus Grove (Joey Warnecke, David Bogart, James Schroeder, Alec Gladwell) 1:37.01; 8. Pandora-Gilboa 1:40.29. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 4:24.88; 2. Colton Grothaus (CG) 4:45.81; 3. Armbrecht (AD) 4:54.75; 4. McKee (RI) 5:00.92; 5. Nisly (BL) 5:03.29; 6. Conley (BL) 5:09.64; 7. Motter (WG) 5:12.62; 8. O’Neil (EV) 5:13.76. 4x100 Meter Relay District 1: 1. Waynesfield-Goshen 44.86; 2. Ada 44.88; 3. Bluffton 45.26; 4. Evergreen 45.59; 5. Pandora-Gilboa 46.33; 6. Leipsic 46.53; 7. Carey 46.54; 8. Columbus Grove (Joey Warnecke, David Bogart, Alec Gladwell, James Schroeder) 46.82. 400 Meter Dash District 1: 1. N. Stratton (BL) 49.89; 2. Wilcox (AD) 50.42; 3. Shuey (AE) 51.34; 4. Thomas (AE) 51.95; 5. Bauer (US) 52.41; 6. Cotterman (US) 52.47; 7. Hall (WG) 53.42; 8. Demellweek (BL) 53.93. 300 Meter Hurdles District 1: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 40.32; 2. Derek Rieman (CG) 40.48; 3. Brecht (LE) 42.10; 4. Murriel (LE) 43.01; 5. Doyle (PG) 45.15; 6. Runk (BL) 45.28; 7. Klingler (AD) 45.79; 8. Werner (WG) 47.68. 800 Meter Run District 1: 1. Starcher (EV) 2:02.75; 2. Wilcox (AD) 2:02.97; 3. O’Leary (WG) 2:03.01; 4. Kromer (CA) 2:03.08; 5. Lopez-Gonzalez (LE) 2:03.20; 6. Alex Giesege (CG) 2:04.60; 7. Hoff (BL) 2:07.97; 8. Robey (AD) 2:08.79. 200 Meter Dash: 1. N. Stratton (BL) 22.83; 2. Taylor (EV) 22.96; 3. Roberson (AD) 23.11; 4. Gray (AD) 23.34; 5. Scholta (WG) 23.48; 6. Demellweek (BL) 23.91; 7. Bauer (US) 23.93; 8. Chamberlin (LE) 24.54. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 9:59.71; 2. Alex Shafer (CG) 10:24.14; 3. Herr (PG) 11:12.28; 4. Miller (WG) 11:24.41; 5. O’Neil (EV) 11:24.78; 6. Armbrecht (AD) 11:30.98; 7. Conley (BL) 11:34.41; 8. Thayer (AE) 11:43.25. 4x400 Meter Relay District 1: 1. Allen East 3:26.67; 2. Ada 3:29.46; 3. Bluffton 3:30.65; 4. WaynesfieldGoshen 3:35.04; 5. Evergreen 3:38.64; 6. Columbus Grove (Baily Clement, Alec Gladwell, Cody Reynolds, David Bogart) 3:42.16; 7. Pandora-Gilboa 3:43.90. Discus: 1. Dakota Vogt (CG) 178-5; 2. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 167-7; 3. Dumbaugh (AD) 157-0; 3. Huber (WG) 155-0; 5. Wilcox (WG) 150-3; 6. Swartz (CA) 149-9; 7. Boes (PG) 147-9; 8. Numbers (AD) 142-9. High Jump: 1. Steffan (LE) 6-2; 2. Arredondo (CA) 6-1; 3. Lament (WG) 5-10; 4. (tie) Baily Clement (CG) and Howard (US) 5-10; 6. (tie) Kahle (BL) and R. Stratton (BL) 5-6; 8. Nate Brecht (LE) 5-6. Long Jump: 1. Steffan (LE) 21-7.75; 2. Roberson (AD) 20-11; 3. Fridley (WG) 20-11; 4. Scholta (WG) 20-2.75; 5. Cowan (RI) 19-5.75; 6. Arredondo (CA) 18-8.50; 7. Tripplehorn (PG) 18-8.50; 8. Simon (US) 18-03.75. Shot Put: 1. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 49-4; 2. Walther (PG) 48-11.50; 3. Goble (CA) 47-7.25; 4. Moran (CA) 46-5.75; 5. Coopshaw (EV) 44-7.50; 6. Rogers (US) 43-10; 7. Huber (WG) 43-7.25; 8. Jacob Roebke (CG) 43-2.50. Pole Vault: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 13-6; 2. Brandon Cotrell (CG) 12-6; 3. (tie) Lament (WG) and Wilson (BL) 12-0; 5. Bauer (US) 12-0; 6. Johnson (RI) 11-6; 7. Connolly (RI) 11-0; 8. Karcher (AD) 10-6.
With LCC dominating the boys 4x100, the battle would be for second. St. John’s Nick Martz holds off Parkway’s Cody Carmean to earn that second place. (Delphos Herald/TomMorris) (Continued from page 6)
Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Ft. Jennings (Emily Grone, Lori Bruskotter, Kaitlin Stechschulte, Macy Schroeder) 1:46.90; 2. Marion Local 1:46.97; 3. Minster 1:48.40; 4. Jefferson (Rileigh Stockwell, Chelsey Bishop, Brooke Gallmeier, Brooke Teman) 1:48.77; 5. Spencerville (Jacey Grigsby, Karri Purdy, Kennedy Sharp, Schylar Miller) 1:50.37; 6. St. John’s (Maddie Burgei, Samantha Bonifas, Halie Benavidez, Erin Williams) 1:51.31; 7. Lima C.C. 1:51.69; 8. New Bremen 1:52.16. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Lima C.C. (Nick Taflinger, Darius West, Jamir Coleman, Mykale Rogers) 1:29.33S; 2. Minster 1:31.38; 3. Crestview (Kline, Zaleski, Oliver, Jellison) 1:33.47; 4. Parkway 1:34.43; 5. Jefferson (Cody Biglow, Tyler Mox, Jordan Barclay, Chris Truesdale) 1:34.60; 6. New Bremen 1:35.55; 7. St. John’s (Jared Knebel, Jake Hays, Mark Boggs, Tyler Conley) 1:36.64. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Boyle (NK) 5:19.97; 2. N. Fausey (MI) 5:27.85; 3. Megan Joseph (SJ) 5:28.03; 4. Elking (NB) 5:31.92; 5. Mohler (LC) 5:32.58; 6. Cierra Adams (SV) 5:48.58; 7. Barlage (MI) 5:51.07; 8. Anna Gorman (LV) 5:51.87. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Bayley Tow (LV) 4:30.02; 2. D. Slonkosky (MI) 4:33.66; 3. Jeff Jacomet (LV) 4:34.14; 4. Kuntz (NK) 4:34.76; 5. Wenning (CO) 4:35.78; 6. Albers (MI) 4:40.56; 7. McClurg (NB) 4:44.20; 8. Strunk (PA) 4:44.82. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 51.97; 2. Marion Local 52.37; 3. Jefferson (Corinne Metzger, Taylor Stroh, Brooke Gallmeier, Chelsey Bishop) 52.62; 4. Lincolnview (Taylor Miller, Sarah Harris, Kaylee Thatcher, Haley McAbee) 52.79; 5. Parkway 52.91; 6. New Bremen 53.09; 7. Lima C.C. 53.61; 8. St. Henry 54.02. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay; 1. Lima C.C. (Nick Taflinger, Darius West, Jamir Coleman, Mykale Rogers) 43.56D; 2. St. John’s (Luke MacLennan, Will Buettner, Ben Youngpeter, Nick Martz) 44.98; 3. Parkway 45.00; 4. Minster 45.40; 5. Coldwater 45.55; 6. Crestview (Kline, Zaleski, Jellison, Oliver) 45.61; 7. Jefferson (Cody Biglow, Tyler Mox, Jordan McCann, Chris Truesdale) 45.85; 8. Marion Local 48.18. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 58.07S; 2. Lori Bruskotter (FJ) 58.72; 3. Kennedy Sharp (SV) 1:01.07; 4. Olson (TC) 1:01.11; 5. Barga (MI) 1:01.92; 6. Jutte (MI) 1:02.52; 7. Berning (ML) 1:05.71; 8. Foster (PE) 1:06.31. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Schultz (MI) 50.82; 2. Mackie (NK) 51.32; 3. I. Kline (CV) 51.58; 4. Kremer (NB) 51.95; 5. Kauffman (MI) 52.07; 6. Staugler (CO) 54.02; 7. M. Hansard (CV) 54.47; 8. Jared Knebel (SJ) 1:00.81. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Enneking (MI) 47.31; 2. Taylor Mangas (OV) 48.09; 3. Meiring (MI) 48.36; 4. Baker (PA) 48.73; 5. Horstman (NK) 49.56; 6. Jacey Grigsby (SV) 50.96; 7. Osterholt (SH) 50.98. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Westerbeck (NB) 42.01; 2. Cody Biglow (DJ) 42.08; 3. Anthony Schuh (SV) 42.26; 4. Schlater (CO) 42.35; 5. Dennison (PA) 43.40; 6. Reichert (SH) 43.68; 7. Grieshop (ML) 43.75; 8. Sekas (MI) 46.94. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. J. Slonkosky (MI) 2:20.02; 2. Boyle (NK) 2:25.41; 3. Karri Purdy (SV) 2:26.04; 4. Brackman (NB) 2:26.13; 5. Butler (MI) 2:27.18; 6. Langenkamp (SH) 2:30.13; 7. Heitkamp (ML) 2:30.96; 8. Homan (ML) 2:32.33. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Rindler (SH) 1:58.21; 2. D. Slonkosky (MI) 1:59.68; 3. A. Fausey (MI) 2:00.38; 4. Willike (LC) 2:00.58; 5. Knapke (ML) 2:01.19; 6. Tyler Conley (SJ) 2:03.03; 7. B. Clayton (CV) 2:03.18; 8. Godfrey (PE) 2:05.02. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 26.31; 2. Thobe (ML) 26.43; 3. Macy Schroeder (FJ) 26.68; 4. Barga (MI) 26.85; 5. Hess (ML) 26.86; 6. Dahlinghaus (MI) 28.18; 7. Taflinger (LC) 28.63. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Rogers (LC) 22.50; 2. West (LC) 22.55; 3. Mackie (NK) 23.12; 4. Will Buettner (SJ) 23.15; 5. Turner (PE) 23.52; 6. Wolf (MI) 23.72; 7. Dippold (CO) 23.79; 8. P. Zaleski (CV) 24.17. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Burke (MI) 11:43.63; 2. Bornhorst (MI) 11:53.84; 3. Sutter (FR) 11:59.47; 4. Kunk (SH) 12:04.32; 5. Privette (NK) 12:19.42; 6. Mohler (LC) 12:40.81; 7. Schulze (SH) 12:59.41; 8. Cierra Adams (SV) 13:02.70. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Mycah Grandstaff (CV) 9:50.75D; 2. Eric Dahlinghaus (MI) 9:51.02D; 3. Dan Seas (CO) 9:51.44D; 4. Spencer Schulze (SH) 9:52.89D; 5. Alex Rigg (LC) 9:56.38D; 6. Speckman (NB) 10:16.15; 7. Bayley Tow (LV) 10:18.28; 8. Butler (MI) 10:21.85. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 4:07.67; 2. Marion Local 4:07.68; 3. Ft. Jennings (Kaitlin Stechschulte, Lori Bruskotter, Elaina Maag, Macy Schroeder) 4:07.99; 4. Spencerville (Kennedy Sharp, Karri Purdy, Jacey Grigsby, Kacie Mulholland) 4:09.99; 5. Jefferson (Rileigh Stockwell, Brooke Teman, Brooke Gallmeier, Chelsey Bishop) 4:14.68; 6. Parkway 4:25.15; 7. New Bremen 4:29.77; 8. St. Henry 4:33.24. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 3:26.45; 2. St. John’s (Jared Knebel, Mark Boggs, Jake Hays, Will Buettner) 3:29.53; 3. Lima C.C. 3:32.72; 4. Spencerville (Trevor McMichael, Zach Goecke, Joe Wisher, Derek Goecke) 3:33.94; 4. Perry 3:34.14; 6. New Bremen 3:35.15; 7. St. Henry 3:36.74; 8. Crestview (Clayton, Hansard, Kline, Ripley) 3:40.96. Girls Discus: 1. Beth Griffin (SV) 108-0; 2. Rachel Beining (OV) 107-1; 3. Chrisman (ML) 103-3; 4. Meyer (ML) 102-11; 5. Abby Freewalt (SV) 101-8; 6. Maurer (NB) 101-3; 7. Tammy Wannemacher (OV) 100-8; 8. Sharp (MI) 95-6. Boys Discus: 1. Lucas Shumate (SV) 166-10; 2. Hegemann (MI) 156-2; 3. Logan Vandemark (SV) 132-6; 4. Rios (CO) 130-9; 5. Kramer (CO) 129-7; 6. Nate Schroeder (SJ) 127-8; 7. J. Ream (CV) 125-2; 8. Bennett (LC) 122-11. Girls High Jump: 1. Gina Kramer (ML) 5-4D; 2. (tie) Alyssa Faurot (SJ) and Davis (PE) 5-0; 4. Hannah McCleery (LV) 4-10; 5. McGowan (MI) 4-8; 6. (tie) Hellwarth (PA) and Shellabarger (PA) 4-6; 8. Kidd (LC) 4-6. Boys High Jump: 1. Dues (MI) 6-0; 2. Mackie (NK) 6-0; 3. Bergman (CO) 6-0; 4. Kuntz (NK) 6-0; 5. Trevor McMichael (SV) 5-10; 6. Niekamp (SH) 5-8; 7. Kade Carey (LV) 5-8; 8. (tie) Logan Kortokrax (OV) and Hess (ML) 5-8. Girls Long Jump: 1. Thobe (ML) 16-6; 2. Jutte (MI) 16-2.50; 3. Kramer (ML) 15-10; 4. Alyssa Delong (OV) 15-4.50; 5. Haley McAbee (LV) 15-3.25; 6. M. Francis (MI) 14-11; 7. Davis (PE) 14-3.75; 8. Carly Kortokrax (OV) 14-2.50. Boys Long Jump: 1. Rogers (LC) 21-1.25; 2. Coleman (LC) 20-6.75; 3. Oliver (CV) 20-1; 4. Ben Youngpeter (SJ) 19-10; 5. Thobe (MI) 19-7.50; 6. Manger (NB) 19-5; 7. Dippold (CO) 18-11.25; 8. Lucas Maag (OV) 18-6.50. Girls Shot Put: 1. Abby Freewalt (SV) 38-2; 2. Mescher (ML) 36-8.25; 3. Tammy Wannemacher (OV) 34-1.25; 4. Katie Merriman (SV) 33-7.50; 5. Eiting (MI) 33-6; 6. Rachel Beining (OV) 32-11; 7. Dirksen (ML) 32-0.50; 8. Tracey (CV) 30-6.25. Boys Shot Put: 1. J. Kramer (CO) 52-4.75; 2. Hegemann (MI) 50-3; 3. Heuker (MI) 48-2; 4. Spencer Ginter (SJ) 47-2.75; 5. Logan Vandemark (SV) 47-1; 6. Rios (CO) 46-1.50; 7. Bennett (LC) 44-4.75; 8. Quentin Wessell (DJ) 43-3.25. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Hemmelgarn (ML) 11-0; 2. Schylar Miller (SV) 10-0; 3. Heckman (MI) 9-6; 4. Pajka (LC) 9-0; 5. Jutte (MI) 9-0; 6. Alicia Buettner (SJ) 8-0; 7. J. Moore (CV) 8-0; 8. (tie) Homan (NB) and Schulze (SH) 7-6. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Tebbe (MI) 12-8; 2. Huelsman (MI) 12-8; 3. Anthony Eickholt (OV) 12-4; 4. Ferguson (NB) 12-4; 5. Dues (CO) 12-4; 6. Homan (ML) 12-0; 7. Colton Miller (SV) 12-0; 8. Dylan Klima (OV) 11-6.
From Thursday/Saturday Liberty-Benton District Finals (10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1) Girls Team Standings: Van Buren 110, Columbus Grove 80.50, Arlington 75, Carey 51, Bluffton 45, Allen East 36, McComb 36, Ada 34, Arcadia 33, Upper Scioto Valley 30, St. Wendelin 29, Pandora-Gilboa 23, Patrick Henry 19.50, Cory-Rawson 19, Leipsic 16, Hardin Northern 11, Ridgemont/Waynesfield-Goshen 7. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 10:10.58; 2. Bluffton 10:28.14; 3. Ada 10:31.72; 4. St. Wendelin 10:39.99; 5. Columbus Grove (Kristin Wynn, Alexis Ricker, Sydni Smith, Sarah Schroeder) 11:20.38; 6. Carey 11:31.23; 7. Leipsic 11:53.24; 8. Waynesfield-Goshen 11:58.73. Discus: 1. Leppelmeir (MC) 129-5; 2. Megan Verhoff (CG) 120-8; 3. Averesch (LE) 112-9; 4. Stevens (WG) 112-6; 5. Bower (PH) 109-5; 6. Annie Schramm (CG) 103-3; 7. Swary (PG) 100-0; 8. Mowrey (SW) 97-3. Long Jump: 1. Benson (VB) 17-1; 2. Reed (MC) 15-8.75; 3. Altvater (CA) 15-7.75; 4. Glick (ARC) 15-7.54; 5. Roth (MC) 15-4; 6. VanBuskirk (RI) 15-1.25; 7. Beck (ARL) 15-0.50; 8. Holbrook (US) 15-0.50; … 17. Linnea Stephens (CG) 13-7.50; … 20. Mackenzie Clymer (CG) 13-3.25. Pole Vault: 1. Thompson (ARL) 10-0; 2. Beck (ARL) 9-4; 3. Shepherd (HN) 9-0; 4. Allen (HN) 9-0; 5. Lutes (AE) 9-0; 6. Wickiser (CA) 8-0; 7. Badertscher (CR) 8-0; 8. (tie) Kenzie Bame (CG) and Buenger (PH) 8-0. 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sydney McCluer (CG) 15.61; 2. Inbody (ARL) 16.86; 3. Hallman (SW) 17.03; 4. Rose (US) 17.18; 5. VanBuskirk (RI) 17.39; 6. Sheehan (BL) 17.54; 7. Kirian (ARC) 17.61; 8. Jessi Smith (CG) 19.21. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Benson (VB) 12.45; 2. Holbrook (US) 12.82; 3. Archer (AD) 12.87; 4. Lasley (VB) 13.33; 5. Craig (PH) 13.37; 6. Jones (PH) 13.56; 7. Watkins (PG) 13.57; 8. Robinson (SW) 13.71. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 1:45.46; 2. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Sydney McCluer, Cassie Stechschulte, Julia Wynn) 1:47.92; 3. Arlington 1:48.86; 4. Carey 1:49.51; 5. Allen East 1:50.32; 6. Bluffton 1:51.01; 7. Arcadia 1:51.39. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. McMath (ARL) 5:23.30; 2. Tropf (VB) 5:23.31; 3. Flanagan (VB) 5:39.10; 4. Hovest (PG) 5:39.35; 5. Reinhart (SW) 5:44.04; 6. Frantz (CR) 5:56.30; 7. Musson (ARC) 5:57.67; 8. Nisly (BL) 6:03.30. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Arlington 51.56; 2. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Julia Wynn, Jessi Smith, Sydney McCluer) 51.65; 3. Van Buren 52.14; 4. Patrick Henry 52.96; 5. Bluffton 53.22; 6. Pandora-Gilboa 53.48; 7. Ada 53.67; 8. Carey 54.01. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Woods (AE) 1:00.79; 2. Wentling (CA) 1:00.92; 3. Spurlock (CA) 1:00.93; 4. Santa Cruz (ARC) 1:01.30; 5. Truex (AE) 1:03.33; 6. Rosebrook (PH) 1:03.84; 7. Newcomer (MC) 1:04.04; 8. Williams (US) 1:05.72. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sydney McCluer (CG) 46.36; 2. Inbody (ARL) 47.24; 3. Rose (US) 49.14; 4. Kirian (ARC) 49.18; 5. Silone (AE) 49.73; 6. Endicott (VB) 51.14; 7. Mackenzie Clymer (CG) 51.93; 8. Sheehan (BL) 53.73. 800 Meter Run: 1. Roebke (CR) 2:23.13; 2. Rouch (AD) 2:24.19; 3. Resnik (VB) 2:24.75; 4. Althaus (BL) 2:27.46; 5. Glick (ARC) 2:27.72; 6. Schweyer (BL) 2:30.04; 7. Endicott (VB) 2:31.66; 8. Borer (SW) 2:33.46. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Benson (VB) 25.80; 2. Archer (AD) 26.43; 3. Julia Wynn (CG) 26.68; 4. Wise (VB) 26.90; 5. Holbrook (US) 27.47; 6. Beach (ARL) 28.02; 7. Baker (BL) 28.33; 8. Curth (CR) 29.30. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. McMath (ARL) 12:03.37; 2. Hovest (PG) 12:27.99; 3. Flanagan (VB) 12:32.54; 4. Warren (VB) 12:48.15; 5. Sommers (BL) 13:27.94; 6. Reinhart (SW) 13:34.10; 7. Musson (ARC) 13:41.56; 8. Nisly (BL) 13:53.97. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Allen East 4:10.81; 2. Van Buren 4:11.04; 3. Arcadia 4:12.45; 4. Carey 4:14.69; 5.
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8A – The Herald Tuesday, May 28, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Popular win eases Kanaan’s worries at trying time
By JENNA FRYER The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS — It had been nearly three years since Tony Kanaan’s last victory, a drought so long his young son had no memory of ever seeing his father win a race. It was a sticky subject with young Leo, who just last week reminded Kanaan of the winless stretch during a phone call from Brazil. “I was having a conversation with him about losing the other day — I was trying to teach him you don’t win every time,” Kanaan said Monday. “He said, ‘Yeah, Dad, because as long as I remember, I haven’t seen you win.’ That was harsh.” Harsh but unfortunately true for a driver trapped in a neverending search for sponsorship that had turned the last few years into an overwhelming struggle to ensure he could race. It’s what made his breakthrough victory Sunday in the Indianapolis 500 so sweet, so special. It was a victory for the old guard, one Leo would always remember, and proved good guys sometimes do finish first. More important, it relieved the financial burden KV Racing Technology has faced this season, a year in which Kanaan’s car lost its long-time primary sponsor. Kanaan’s victory earned him $2.3 million during Monday night’s banquet from the $12 million purse. It’s important money for a team that has been piecing together corporate support since right before the season opener when the team announced Hydroxycut had signed on for nine races. It still left five unsponsored and Kanaan revealed Monday that team co-owners Kevin Kalkhoven and last three years. Kanaan would like to continue driving for the team but has grown weary of the fight. “I’m happy where I’m at, I’m confident that with this we can build something solid for the following year,” he added. “We were so sketchy up until this race, we didn’t even know if we were going to do the entire year. Now I’m pretty sure we will. But I would love to work a little bit less on that side.” It seems strange that a driver as popular as Kanaan has such struggles. The crowd clearly adores the long-time IndyCar stalwart, evidenced by the roar when he surged past Ryan Hunter-Reay on the final restart Sunday. The cheering was thunderous moments later when a caution essentially ended the race and Kanaan circled the track under yellow for two final laps. They were still standing and cheering 45 minutes later when he took his victory lap, showering him with chants of “TK! TK! TK” as he passed by in a convertible. “It gave me goose bumps; it was crazy,” Vasser said. The entire day was filled with tears of happiness as losing driver after losing driver saluted Kanaan, who shared an emotional long embrace with Alex Zanardi, the beloved former champion who lost both his legs in a 2001 accident. Zanardi had come from Italy to watch the 500 and had Kanaan rub one of his gold medals from the 2012 London Paralympics for luck before the race. Even Hunter-Reay, who dropped from first to third on the final restart, found solace in losing to Kanaan. “It hurts to come so close to winning and it’s hard to say anything positive, but I guess the only consolation is that Tony finally got what he deserved,” Hunter-Reay said.
Jimmy Vasser went into Indianapolis unsure if they’d finish the season. “The past three years I’ve been working extremely hard, probably even harder than driving the car, to find the sponsorship to keep surviving,” Kanaan said. “I hope this win helps me a little bit more, makes it easier to either find a sponsorship or maybe get back on a team that is well-funded. I’m not saying we’re going to make the same money we used to make, because these are different times. “But I would like to have a little bit less pressure on my side, to just really concentrate on driving.” He’s in the final year of his contract with KV, a team that snapped him up a week before the 2011 season opener when sponsorship materialized. Kanaan was out of a job at the time because his sponsorship at Andretti Autosport had gone away and a plan to drive for a new team started by fellow Brazilian Gil de Ferran fell apart because of a lack of funding. The deal to drive for de Ferran was announced in December 2010 and evaporated two months later. So he’s grateful to KV Racing, which has worked hard to compete on the race track and in the sponsorship game the
(Continued from page 6) “My goal is to win state, especially in the 110s. I know I have to make sure I get off quickly; they often say that the first hurdle sets up the rest of the race, so I will be working hard on that this week for Regionals.” Spencerville’s Anthony Schuh did the same in both of those events: second in the 110s and third in the 300s. “I had beaten Cody in the 110s once this year and I had won some other meets. I think I needed to have this happen today so I could re-focus,” Schuh said. “Maybe I had lost some of that over the last couple of weeks, so I know what I need to do for next week for both events, especially the 110s. I need to get back into that concentration I need to do well.” Spencerville’s Schylar Miller posted a second-place pole vault and a fourth in 100meter hurdles. “I had my PR in the pole vault (10-0) and that was also the girls school record. I jumped well and I’m not yet peaking,” Miller added. “I was already warmed up when I ran the hurdles and had to go back to the pole vault. That got me going a little more.” St. John’s junior Megan Joseph surprised even herself with her third place in the girls 1,600.
In the 100m, Spencerville’s Kacie Mulholland takes first over Marion Local’s Brianna Hess and Macy Schroeder of Ft. Jennings. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) “I don’t know where it came from. I was erally don’t. It’s encouraging to know I can 10 seconds slower than a lot of girls in today’s keep lowering my times, especially since race,” she explained. “I just had a positive I’m healthy this spring after being hurt last attitude today, versus my normal being down spring.” in the dumps. I just decided to run my best Other local performers that clinched without worrying about anyone else and I Regional berths were a girls crew from Fort was surprised I was passing girls that I gen- Jennings: the champion 4x200 relay of Emily
Grone, Lori Bruskotter, Kaitlin Stechschulte and Macy Schroeder; the third-place 4x4 (Stechschulte, Bruskotter, Elaina Maag and Schroeder); Bruskotter, second in the 400; and Schroeder, third in the open 200. Three Ottoville girls also advanced: second-place Taylor Mangas (300 hurdles); third-place Tammy Wannemacher (shot put); and fourth-place Alyssa Delong (long jump). Spencerville had a boatload of other events they qualified for. On the girls side, Abby Freewalt and Katie Merriman went first and fourth in the shot put; Sharp was third in the open 400; Purdy, third in the 800 run; Jenna Kahle, third in the 100 hurdles; and Katie Merriman, fourth in the shot put. On the boys side, Lucas Shumate and Logan Vandemark were first and third in the discus; and Trevor McMichael, Zach Goecke, Joe Wisher and Derek Goecke were fourth in the 4x4. Lincolnview’s Bayley Tow won the 1,600-meter run and Jeff Jacomet third. Evan Williams and Hunter Blankmeyer went 3-4 in the 110 hurdles. The Lady Lancers had senior Kaylee Thatcher end up second in the 100 hurdles and its 4x1 relay of Thatcher, Taylor Miller, Sarah Harris and Haley McAbee fourth.
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Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald — 9A
Sen. McCain makes trip to Syria to visit rebels
Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. John McCain, a proponent of arming Syrian rebels, quietly slipped into Syria for a meeting with anti-government fighters Monday. Spokeswoman Rachael Dean confirms the Arizona Republican made the visit. She declined further comment about the trip. The visit took place amid meetings in Paris involving efforts to secure participation of Syria’s fractured opposition in an international peace conference in Geneva. And in Brussels, the European Union decided late Monday to lift the arms embargo on the Syrian opposition while maintaining all other sanctions against Bashar Assad’s regime after June 1, British Foreign Secretary William Hague said following the meeting. Two years of violence in Syria has killed more than 70,000 people. President Barack Obama has demanded that Assad leave power, while Russia has stood by Syria, its closest ally in the Arab world. McCain has been a fierce critic of Obama administration policy there while stopping
short of backing U.S. ground troops in Syria, but he supports aggressive military steps against the Assad regime. Gen. Salem Idris, chief of the Supreme Military Council of the Free Syrian Army, accompanied McCain across the Turkey-Syria border. McCain met with leaders of the Free Syrian Army from across the country, who asked him for increased U.S. support, including heavy weapons, a no-fly zone and airstrikes on Syrian government and Hezbollah forces, according to The Daily Beast, which first reported the senator’s unannounced visit. The White House declined to comment late Monday. A State Department official said the department was aware of McCain crossing into Syrian territory on Monday. Further questions were referred to McCain’s office. Last Tuesday, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee voted to provide weapons to rebels in Syria, as well as military training to vetted rebel groups and sanctions against anyone who sells oil or transfers arms to the Assad regime. McCain is a member of the committee.
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Burlesque performer killed, 10 hurt in CA crash
Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A celebrated burlesque performer was killed and her husband critically injured in a crash over the weekend, when a party bus ran head-on into the couple’s car as it was stopped on a highway south of San Francisco, authorities said. Sarah Klein, 36, of San Mateo, who was known for her comedic, racy performances as “Sparkly Devil,” died in the wreck early Sunday. Nine other people were injured. Klein’s husband, 43-yearold Raul Padilla, was driving a red Honda that appeared to have slammed into a center divider on U.S. 101 before coming to rest facing oncoming traffic, California Highway Patrol Officer Art Montiel said. Padilla was wearing a seatbelt, but Klein was not, he said. Klein was renowned in San Francisco’s burlesque scene and beyond for her striking stage presence as well as her community work to commemorate burlesque performers of the 1950s and 1960s in the Burlesque Hall of Fame museum in Las Vegas, said Jim Sweeney, a close friend and producer of the Hubba Hubba Revue troupe for which she danced. Klein started doing burlesque in her hometown of Detroit about 14 years ago, before the dance revival took off, he said. “She began in a period of time when there were very few people performing in the modern burlesque scene,” Sweeney said. “She was a loved and respected leader of our entire community, and we feel her loss greatly.” Sweeney said there would be a tribute to Klein at an annual convention at the Burlesque Hall of Fame on Thursday night, and friends planned a large memorial in the coming weeks. She left her job as culture editor for Detroit’s weekly Metro Times in 2006 to pursue her career in “sunny California.” “I really do love this city with all of my hardened little heart, and I am truly sad to go. It’s an indelible part of who I am, and I will always consider myself a Detroit girl. I really hope Detroit pulls through in the long run — but in my heart I knew long ago that I wouldn’t be sticking around to see it,” Klein wrote in a farewell column. The couple had consumed alcohol before the crash, but toxicology tests must be conducted to determine if Padilla was OK to drive, Montiel said. Padilla was transported to Stanford Hospital. Montiel added that if Padilla is determined to have been under the influence, he could face manslaughter and felony DUI charges. The party bus carrying 18 people hit the Honda after it stopped. Two other cars were involved in the crash, but no injuries were reported in those vehicles.
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10A – The Herald Tuesday, May 28, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Just because you’re going away for the summer doesn’t mean you have to miss out on a single issue of your favorite hometown paper. All you need to do is contact our customer service department at least 10 days prior to your departure and have your subscription forwarded to your vacation address. It’s simple, and it won’t cost you an extra cent — that’s what we call really good news!
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Americans gather to honor fallen service members
Associated Press ATLANTA (AP) — Americans gathered at memorials, museums and monuments and the president laid a wreath at Arlington National Cemetery to honor fallen service members on Memorial Day, as combat in Afghanistan approaches 12 years and the ranks of World War II veterans dwindle. “Let us not forget as we gather here today that our nation is still at war,” President Barack Obama said after laying a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknowns. “When they give their lives, they are still being laid to rest in cemeteries in quiet corners across our country, including here in Arlington,” he said. He told the stories of three soldiers who had died. Each had been devoted to their mission and were praised by others for saving lives. Hours later, veterans from conflicts from World War II to Afghanistan and Iraq gathered in Atlanta to dedicate a new veterans’ park. Soldiers, airmen, Marines and seamen looked on as veterans and military family members sprinkled soil, sand and water from battlefields and waterways across the world. Retired Army Lt. Col. Rick Lester called it “a reminder of our country’s timeline of freedom.” A 26-year veteran with multiple tours in Vietnam, Germany and Korea, Lester conceived the ceremony as a way to honor living veterans and those who never made it home. The pilot recalled in detail the numbers of men lost on missions he flew in Vietnam. “All I can think about is how those were some of the greatest guys I ever met and what they would have done for this country once they got back,” he said. The soil and sand ranged from Revolutionary battlefields like Lexington and Concord to Tikrit in Iraq. There was none from the Civil War, Lester said, because “that was a time that our country was divided.” Battlefield remnants were mixed in a helmet Lester’s father wore on D-Day in France in 1944. They were sprinkled in cups that his uncle, a Marine, used in World War II. His father lived. His uncle was killed in action. Susan Jimison poured water collected from the Hudson River, the Atlantic Her brother was a helicopter pilot shot down June 16, 1969, in Vietnam. The 22-year-old was later confirmed dead. Jimison was 14 at the time and recalled how a politically unpopular war affected the way her brother’s death was treated. “Nobody talked about it,” she said. It wasn’t until many years later that she started trying to learn about his military service and those who served alongside him. Now, she’s married to a man, Michael Jimison, who flew with him, and she’s writing a book about their company. It’s important, she said, for Americans to learn the personal stories behind military history and international conflict. “My brother died doing what he loved doing,” she said. New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg joined military leaders and others at the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Monument in Manhattan. He later encouraged New Yorkers to celebrate the day and the good weather but also “remember the sacrifice that was made so that we could be here.” At the National World War II Museum in New Orleans, about 20 bicyclists clustered around veteran and museum volunteer Tom Blakey. The paratrooper in the 82nd Airborne Division jumped at Normandy on D-Day — June 6, 1944 — and in May 1945 helped liberate the work camp at Wobbelin in northwest Germany. “Most of us wondered why we were there, killing people and being killed,” he said. “We didn’t do anything to deserve it. When we got to that camp and saw what was there, the lights came on.” The cycling group makes regular weekend training runs, and on Monday started a Memorial Day ride about seven miles away at the national cemetery in Chalmette, where the Battle of New Orleans — the last in the War of 1812 — was fought.
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Answers to Saturday’s questions: Jewish baseball great Sandy Koufax pitched 13 innings in the 1961 game that started shortly after his 25-hour Yom Kippur fast had ended. Koufax won 3-2 in a 205-pitch, 15 strikeout game against the Chicago Cubs. England’s princess Diana give her sons, William and Harry, the nicknames Wombat and Ginger, respectively. Today’s questions: Which chemical element got its name from a Greek word that means “stench?” What did halfback Fred Gehrke add to the helmets of his Los Angeles Rams teammates in 1948 that started a trend in pro football? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
Foster Parents Needed!
“Thank you for making a difference in my life!”
The Marsh Foundation would like to thank all foster parents who give of themselves to make a difference in the lives of children.
May is National Foster Care Month and more Foster Parents are Needed!
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Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald — 11A
1244 S. Shannon St., Van Wert, Ohio Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-5:30; Sat. 9-1
12A – The Herald
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
Join us in Van Wert as we celebrate
2013 Van Wert
June 7, 8, & 9
“A Time To Remember”
In 1932 the very first Peony Festival was held. This was an expansion of Peony Sunday and started the tradition of an annual Peony Parade. Van Wert became famous as “The Peony Center of the World” during the 1930s thru the 1950s. ` Above: Queen Jubilee Candidates, after the Peony Pageant, April 5, 2013: Chelsea Critchfield, Wayne Trace High School; Courtney Gorman, Lincolnview High School; Alexis Ford, Parkway High School, Queen Jubilee Jordan Rex, Spencerville High School; 1st Runner Up Corinne Metzger, Delphos Jefferson High School; 2nd Runner Up Savannah Roughton, Paulding High School; Karissa Place, Van Wert High School; Kate Bauer, Crestview High School. Pictured left: Queen Jordan Rex
Peony Parade 1950s
Schedule of Events
•10 AM - Festival Info Booth Opens Jefferson & Main St. •10 AM - 6 PM - Optimist Youth Art Show - Fountain Park •11 AM - 9 PM - Peony Festival Craft Show Fountain Park •11 AM - 1 PM - Lunch with Peony Festival Queen DeShia Country Gift Shoppe •12 - 9 PM - Food Vendors Open at Fountain Park South Jefferson Street •12 - 9 PM -Art Rageous on Main - Artist Exhibits Fountain Park •12 - 9 PM - Wassenberg Art Center Silent Charity Auction in Fountain Park •4 PM - Peony Concession Stand Opens Fountain Park •5 PM - Water Walker Amusement Fountain Park Area •5 PM - 7 PM - Peony Petal Prince & Princess Contest, Goedde Bldg., Crawford St. •6 PM - 9 PM - Peony Festival Car Show - West Main Street •7 PM – 9 PM - Fountain Park Community Concert Phil Dirt & The Dozers - Fountain Park •9 AM - 11 AM - Festival Kids’ Free Fishing Derby YMCA Camp Clay
Friday, June 7
Saturday, June 8
•9:30 AM- 10 AM - Pam’s School of Dance Stars by Erin Fountain Park Band Shell •10 AM - Festival Information Booth Opens •10 AM - 2 PM - Peony Festival Garden Tours Various Locations •10 AM - 4 PM - Chalk the Walk Contest West Main Street Bridge Area •10 AM - 5 PM - ArtRageous on Main - Artist Exhibits Fountain Park •10 AM - 5 PM - Optimist Youth Art Show - Fountain Park •10 AM - 5 PM - Wassenberg Art Center Silent Charity Auction in Fountain Park •10 AM - 5 PM - Architectural Hunt - Downtown Main Street •10 AM - 8 PM Food Vendors Open at Fountain Park •10:45 AM - Kids’ 1-Mile Fun Run, YMCA Camp Clay •11 AM - Peony Pace 5K Run & Walk - YMCA Camp Clay •10 AM - 4 PM Activities & Inflatables for Children -Fountain Park •11 AM - 5 PM - Peony Festival Craft Show - Fountain Park •11 AM - 12:30 PM - Peony Festival Pet Show Fountain Park •12 - 5 PM - Kids Graffiti in Fountain Park •12:30 - 1:30 PM - Michigan City Soul Steppers Performance, Fountain Park Band Shell •1 - 5 PM- 57th Annual June Art Show-Wassenberg Art Center
•1:30 PM - Peony Festival Queen’s Tea - Willow Bend County Club •3 PM- 4 PM - Kim Hohman’s DANCEWORKS -Fountain Park •5 PM - Peony Festival Grand Parade Washington Street •5 PM - 10 PM - 57th Annual June Art Show, Public opening & reception & entertainment. Artist awards presented at 7 PM. - Wassenberg Art Center
•12 Noon-3 PM - Peony Festival Garden Tours Various Locations •1-5 PM - 57th Annual June Art Show - Wassenberg Art Center
Sunday, June 9
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Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald — 1B
Seniors enjoy their day Friday at center
Members of the Delphos Senior Citizens Center enjoyed Senior Citizens Day Friday. There was a luncheon at 11:30 a.m. followed by games and activities, including a cake walk shown above. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff)
COMMUNITY MOTORS, LLC. LLC. Actor Tyler Perry donates $100K to Ohio schools MOTORS, COMMUNITY COMMUNITY MOTORS, LLC.
The Associated Press COLUMBUS — Filmmaker and actor Tyler Perry has surprised middle school students in Ohio by showing up at a musical concert and donating $100,000 to help student athletes in the city’s South-Western schools. The Columbus Dispatch reports that Perry was drawn to Finland Middle School on Friday after seeing a TV report about teacher Mary Mulvany starting a foundation to raise scholarship money to cover fees. South-Western schools earned national attention when athletics and extra-curricular activities were elimi-
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002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER XT 002 TRAILBLAZER XT 4.2L 6CHEVY cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. 4.2L 6 cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995 502 W. North St. Lima, oh
502 W. North St. 2001 COMMUNITY MOTORS, LLC. 2001 SuBARu SuBARu foRESTER foRESTER 2001 SuBARu foRESTER 2001 foRESTER 2001 SuBARu SuBARu foRESTER oh “Sales & Service”Lima, WAS WAS $5,855 $5,855 noW noW onLY onLY $3,995 $3,995 WAS WAS$5,855 $5,855noW noWonLY onLY$3,995 $3,995
COMMUNITY MOTORS, LLC. (419) 222-1166 (419) 222-1166 “Sales & Service”
502 Lima, W. North oh St. Lima, oh
AWD, AWD, 2.5L 2.5L 4 4 cyl., cyl., AT, AT, PW, PW, PL, PL, CC, CC, TS, TS, rims. rims. AWD, 2.5L 44 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. AWD, 2.5L cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. AWD, 2.5L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
COMMUNITY MOTORS, LLC. LLC. COMMUNITY MOTORS, “Sales & Service” Service” “Sales & 502 W. North St.
call jay jordan today! call jay jordan today!
call jay jordan today!
WAS $5,855 noW onLY $3,995
#Suv-2-406350 #Suv-2-406350 #Suv-2-406350 #Suv-2-406350 #Suv-2-406350
WAS $6,142 onLY $4,995 WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $6,142noW noW onLY $4,995
2006 CHEVY HHR 2006 CHEVY HHR FWD, 4 AT, CC, FWD, 2.2L 2.2L 4 cyl., cyl., AT, PW, PW, PL, PL, CC, TS, TS, rims. rims. 2006 CHEVY HHR FWD, 2.2L 44 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. FWD, 2.2L cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. FWD, 2.2L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995
2006 2006 CHEVY CHEVY HHR HHR
#Suv-3-406350 #Suv-3-406350 #Suv-3-406350 #Suv-3-406350 #Suv-3-406350
1997 CHEVY BLAZER LT 1997 BLAZER LT 4WD 4.3LCHEVY v6, AT, leather, sunroof, rims. 4WD 4.3L v6, AT, leather, sunroof, rims. WAS $4,995 noW onLY $3,495 WAS $4,995 noW onLY $3,495
2002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER XT 2002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER XT call jay jordan today! WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995
Sunroof, 4.2L 6 cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. Sunroof, 4.2L 6 cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995
WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995
2006 CHEVY HHR 4WD 4.3L v6, AT, leather, sunroof, rims. WD, 2.2L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. WD, 2.2L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, noW TS, rims. WAS $4,995 onLY $3,495
2006 CHEVY HHR 1997 CHEVY BLAZER LT
2002 CHEVY TRACkER 2002 CHEVY TRACkER 4WD, 2.0L cyl., PL, 2002 CHEVY TRACkER 4WD, 2.0L 4 4 cyl., AT, AT, PW, PW, PL, CC, CC, TS, TS, rims. rims. 4WD, 2.0L 44 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. 4WD, 2.0L cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. 4WD, 2.0L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. WAS $6,120 WAS $6,120
2002 2002 CHEVY CHEVY TRACkER TRACkER
Sunroof, 4.2L 6 cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
#Suv-5-406350 #Suv-1-406350 #Suv-1-406350 #Suv-5-406350 #Suv-5-406350 #Suv-5-406350 #Suv-5-406350
WAS $6,120 WAS $6,120 WAS $6,120 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995
2002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER XT
2004 2004 ponTIAC VIBE Sunroof, 1.8L cyl., AT, PW, PL, 2004 ponTIAC VIBE Sunroof, 1.8L 4 4ponTIAC cyl., AT, rims, rims,VIBE PW, PL, CC, CC, TS. TS. Sunroof, 1.8L 44 cyl., AT, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS. Sunroof, 1.8L cyl., AT, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS. Sunroof, 1.8L 4 cyl., AT, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS. WAS $5,690 WAS $5,690 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $5,855 noW onLY onLY $3,995 noW onLY $4,995 WAS $3,995
AWD, PW, PL, PL, CC, CC, TS, TS, rims. rims. AWD, 2.5L 2.5L 4 4 cyl., cyl., AT, AT, PW,
2004 2004 ponTIAC ponTIAC VIBE VIBE
2001 SuBARu foRESTER WAS $5,690 2001 SuBARu foRESTER WAS $5,690 WAS $5,690 noW onLY $4,995
noW onLY $4,995
REnDEZVouS 2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row 2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS 3.4L2004 v6, AT,BuICk leather, 3rd row seat, seat, parking parking sensors. sensors. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. WAS $6,995 WAS $6,995 noW onLY $5,495 noW onLY $5,495 WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $5,495 WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995
FWD, 2.2L cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. FWD, 2.2L 44 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
2004 2004 BuICk BuICk REnDEZVouS REnDEZVouS
2006 CHEVY HHR WAS $6,995 2006 CHEVY HHR WAS $6,995 WAS $6,995 noW onLY $5,495 noW onLY $5,495
#A-5-406350 #A-5-406350 #A-5-406350 #A-5-406350 #Suv-2-406350 #A-5-406350 #Suv-2-406350
#Suv-6-406350 #Suv-6-406350 #Suv-6-406350 #Suv-6-406350 #Suv-3-406350 #Suv-6-406350 #Suv-3-406350
WAS $5,855 noW onLY $3,995
AWD, 2.5L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
2001 SuBARu foRESTER
WAS $4,995 noW onLY $3,495
4WD 4.3L v6, AT, leather, sunroof, rims.
1997 CHEVY BLAZER LT
WAS $6,142 noW onLY $4,995
#Suv-13-406350 FWD, 2.2L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
2006 CHEVY HHR
4WD,2.0L 2.0L 4 4 cyl., cyl., AT, AT, PW, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. 4WD,
Sunroof, 2002 CHEVY CHEVY 2002 TRACkER
WAS $6,120 $6,120 WAS noW onLY onLY $3,995 noW
2002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER XT
Sunroof, AT, PW, PL, CC, TS. Sunroof,1.8L 1.8L44cyl., cyl., AT,rims, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS.
WAS $6,995 WAS $5,690 WAS $6,995 WAS $5,970 noW onLY $4,995 noW WAS $5,690 onLY $5,495 noW onLY $4,995
4.2L 6 cyl., AT, 3rd row seat, TS, rims. 2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS 2004 ponTIAC VIBE 2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS 2004 ponTIAC VIBE PW, PL, CC,
noW onLY $4,995
3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. #Suv-1-406350
noW onLY $5,495
2004 BuICk 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rdREnDEZVouS row seat, parking sensors. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors.
2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS WAS $6,995 $6,995 WAS noW onLY onLY $5,495 $5,495 noW
2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER 2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER 2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER 2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER Sunroof, 2.4L rims, CD, 2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER Sunroof, 2.4L 4 4 cyl., cyl., leather, leather, rims, CD, AT. AT. Sunroof, 2.4L 44 cyl., leather, rims, CD, AT. Sunroof, 2.4L cyl., leather, rims, CD, AT. Sunroof, 2.4L 4 cyl., leather, rims, CD, AT. WAS $4,911 WAS $4,911 WAS $4,911 WAS $4,911 WAS $4,911 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995
2002 CHEVY MALIBu 2002 CHEVY MALIBu Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, 2002 CHEVY MALIBu Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. rims. Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. WAS $6,988 WAS $6,988 WAS $6,988 WAS $6,988 WAS $6,988 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995
#A-8-406350 #A-8-406350 #A-8-406350 #A-8-406350 #A-8-406350
2002 2002 CHEVY CHEVY MALIBu MALIBu
2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, TS. 2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW,rims, PL, CC, CC, TS. Leather, rear park CD/cass., assist, all power, roof rack 3.1L v6, P/seat, PW, PL, CC, TS. 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, TS. 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, TS. WAS $5,357 WAS $5,357
WAS $4999.00 WAS $5,357 WAS $5,357 WAS $5,357 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 NOW ONLY $2995 noW onLY $3,995
#A-9-406350 #A-9-406350 #A-9-406350 #A-9-406350 #A-9-406350
2003 BuICk 2003 BuICk CEnTuRY CEnTuRY 2002 PONTIAC MONTANA
#A-7-406350 #A-7-406350 #A-7-406350 #A-7-406350 #A-7-406350
4WD, 2.0L 4 cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims.
2002 CHEVY TRACkER WAS $6,120 noW onLY $3,995
Sunroof, 1.8L 4 cyl., AT, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS.
2004 ponTIAC VIBE WAS $5,690 noW onLY $4,995
3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors.
2004 BuICk REnDEZVouS WAS $6,995 noW onLY $5,495
2001 CHRYSLER CHRYSLER pT pT CRuISER CRuISER 2001 Sunroof, 2.4L 4 cyl., leather, rims, CD, AT. Sunroof, 2.4L 4 cyl., leather, rims, CD, AT. WAS $4,911 WAS $4,911 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995
2002 CHEVY MALIBu Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims.
WAS $6,988 WAS $6,988 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $4,995
2002 CHEVY MALIBu
2003 BuICk 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass.,CEnTuRY PW, PL, CC, TS. 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, TS.
WAS $5,357 $5,357 noWWAS onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995
2003 BuICk CEnTuRY
2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 2001 SuBARu foRESTER 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, roof 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, rims, roof rack, rack, red. red. AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. 2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, roof rack, red. 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, roof rack, red. 2001 CHRYSLER pT CRuISER WAS $5,357 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, roof rack, red. 2002 CHEVY MALIBu WAS $5,995 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, TS. WAS $5,995 $5,357 Sunroof, 2.4L 4 cyl., WAS leather, rims, CD, AT. Leather, spoiler, sunroof, CD/cass., AT, rims. $3,995 WAS $5,995 WAS $5,855 noW onLY #Suv-2-406350 WAS $5,995 WAS $5,357 noW onLY $3,995 WAS $5,995 WAS $4,911 noW onLY $3,995 WAS $6,988 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $4,995 noW onLY $3,995
2003 BuICk CEnTuRY 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, TS. 3.1L v6, P/seat, CD/cass., PW, PL, CC, AWD, 2.5L 4TS. cyl.,
*Prices not include tax, title, license, bank fees or here pay here. *Prices reflect reflect cash cash purchases purchases and and do do notreflect include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy buy here pay here. *Prices cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here. *Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here. *Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here. *Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here.
#Suv-10-406350 #Suv-10-406350 #A-9-406350 #A-9-406350 #Suv-10-406350 #Suv-10-406350 #Suv-10-406350
4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, $5,995 rims, roof rack, red. WAS
2000 foRD RAngER XLT 1997 foRD f150 2000 foRD RAngER XLT 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. 1997 foRD f150 2000 foRD RAngER XLT FWD, 2.2L 4truck. cyl., AT, PW, PL,4.0L CC, TS, rims. 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. 1997 foRD f150 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck. 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 2000 foRD RAngER XLT 1997 foRD f150 v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck. 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck. 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck. 4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, roof rack, red. 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW,CC. PL, CC. 2002 JEEp LIBERTY 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, foRD cap available, nice truck. WAS $5,991 2000 foRD RAngER XLT 1997 f150 WAS $4,995 WAS $5,991 WAS $4,995
1997 1997 foRD foRD f150 f1502006
CHEVY HHR 2000 2000 foRD foRD RAngER RAngER XLT XLT
noW onLY $2,995 WAS $5,995 noW onLY $2,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $2,995 noW onLY $2,995 noW onLY $3,995 noW onLY $2,995
WAS noW onLY $4,995 #Suv-3-406350 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. WAS $5,991 4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck. WAS $5,991 WAS $4,995 WAS $4,995 WAS $5,991 WAS $4,995 WAS $5,991 WAS $4,995 $6,142 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $3,495 WAS $5,991 WAS $4,995 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $2,995 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $3,495 noW onLY $2,995 *Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here.
#T11-406350 #T11-406350 #T11-406350 #T11-406350 #T11-406350
#T-12-406350 #T-12-406350 #T-12-406350 #T-12-406350 #T-12-406350 #T-12-406350 #T-12-406350
4WD, AT, 3.7L v6, rims, roof rack, red.
2002 JEEp LIBERTY WAS $5,995 noW onLY $3,995
4.2L v6, 2WD, AT, cap available, nice truck.
1997 foRD f150
WAS $4,995 noW onLY $2,995
4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC.
2000 foRD RAngER XLT WAS $5,991 noW onLY $3,495
10% OFF ANY REGULARLY
e, bank fees or buy here pay here.
WAS pay $9650.00 e, bank fees or buy here here.
2000 foRD foRD RAngER RAngER XLT XLT at shade tree prices 2000 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. 2001 VW BEETLE GLS 2005 PONTIAC MONTANA SV6 2006 FORD FREESTYLE 4.0L v6, 2WD, AT, rims, PW, PL, CC. WAS $5,991 CallREnDEZVouS for appointment Moon roof, heated seats, p/w, p/l, cruise, 5 spd., Bud Rear entertainment, power sliding door, rear a/c, capt. AWD, limited, heated leather, moon roof, rims, roof rack, 2004 BuICk 2004 ponTIAC VIBE 2002 CHEVY TRACkER WAS $5,991 vase included. chairs, rims noW onLY $3,495 7 pass. 3.4L v6, AT, leather, 3rd row seat, parking sensors. Sunroof, 1.8L 4 cyl., AT, rims, PW, PL, CC, TS. 4WD, 2.0L 4 seating cyl., AT, PW, PL, CC, TS, rims. noW onLY $3,495
*Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here.
NOW ONLY $7995
WAS $6,120 noW onLY $3,995
NOW ONLY $4995
WAS $5,690 NOW ONLY $5987.50 noW onLY $4,995
419-222-1166 WAS $6,995 Expires 6/30/13 noW onLY $5,495
*Prices reflect cash purchases and do not include tax, title, license, bank fees or buy here pay here.
2B – The Herald
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
GET GET GET TODAY TODAY TODAY GET TODAY 's CHECKUP 's CHECK 's CHE 's CHECKUP
ofF ofF ofF ofF
® ® ® ® ® ® ® ®
When youof buy When 6 doses you of buy FRONTLINE When 6 doses you buy Plus FRONTLINE 6 doses and 12of doses FRONTLINE Plusof and HEARTGARD 12 doses Plus and of HEARTGARD Plus 12 doses (ivermectin/pyrantel) of HEARTGARD Plus (ivermectin/pyrantel) Plus (ivermectin/pyrante When you buy 6 doses FRONTLINE Plus and 12of doses of HEARTGARD Plus (ivermectin/pyrantel)
Only at Only yourat vet! Only your at v At Only Delphos Animal Hospital at your vet!
®HEARTGARD, FRONTLINE and the Dog & Hand logo are registered trademarks of Merial. ©2013 Merial Limited, Duluth, GA. All rights reserved. MERPRMRSPRDISP-2 (03/13)
®HEARTGARD, FRONTLINE and the Dog & Hand logo are registered trademarks of Merial. ©2013 Merial Limited, Duluth, GA. All rights reserved. MERPRMRSPRDISP-2 (03/13)
BUY 6 GET 2
Purchase must be between 03/01/2013 06/30/2013. Rebate coupon with must original be between receipt 03/01/2013 must be redeemed and 06/30/2013. at this clinic Rebate Purchase by 06/30/2013. coupon must with be Limit original between 3 per receipt household. 03/01/2013 must be an r Purchase must be between 03/01/2013 and 06/30/2013. Rebate coupon with original receipt must beand redeemed at this clinic Purchase by 06/30/2013. Limit 3 per household.
Delphos Animal Hospital
1825 E. Fifth St. • 419-692-9941
on 12 doses
24 OP HO EN UR S
’s W is the time to join the area
TOP FITNESS FACILITIES
333 North St. in Delphos 419-695-PEAK (7325)
CHOOSE THE ONE MOST CONVENIENT FOR YOU . . .
408 E. Main St. in Van Wert YWCA 419-238-0436
1880 N. Perry St. in Ottawa 419-523-PEAK (7325)
If you have a Medicare supplement plan, you should be calling us to join
Our members tell us how much fun they have!
* Program may be covered by qualifying Medicare supplement
Classes: Mon. & Wed. 10 a.m. Tues. & Thurs. 1 p.m.
NEW ONLINE INTERACTIVE MEAL PLANNING APP!
Performance Driven Personal Training
(Android or iPod)
Contact Michael 419-695-7325
GREAT = RESULTS!
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald — 3B
H.G. Violet Equipment 2103 North Main St Delphos , OH 45833 Phone 419-695-2000 www.hgviolet.com
H.G. Violet Equipment 2103 North Main St Delphos , OH 45833 Phone 419-695-2000 www.hgviolet.com
UNITED EQUITY, INC.
We’re more than a grain elevator!
104 S. Main St., Delphos DELPHOS (419) 692-0811 SPENCERVILLE (419) 647-4148 KOSSUTH (419) 657-6788 NEPTUNE (419) 586-2196
livestock producer show exhibitor equine enthusiast companion animal owner
UNITED EQUITY, INC.
Delphos – 419-692-0811 Spencerville – 419-647-2148 Neptune – 419-586-2196
Colors: Gold PMS 140 Russet PMS 491 Yellow PMS 124 Burnt Orange PMS 471 Black Font: Palantino
home daily runs, over the road and regional. Great Benefits and great home time and your weekends off. Also looking for Teams to run West Coast. Please apply at 900 Gressel Dr., Delphos, OH or call 419-692-1435
4B – The Herald
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: Garage Sales/ times - $9.00105 Announcements 080 Help Wanted 080 2 555 for the next day’s Help Wanted 11:30 a.m. issue. 670 Miscellaneous Yard Sales Each word is $.30 2-5 days Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday DANCER LOGISTICS is $.25 OTR6-9 SEMIdays DRIVER CAROLYN Drive. p.m. ADVERTISERS: YOU 1012 LAMP REPAIR Monday’s paper is 1:00 Friday days looking for Class-A CDL $.20 10+ NEEDED can place a 25 word May 29-30-31, WednesTable or Floor. is 11 a.m. Thursday driver with at least Benefits: day-Friday, 8am-6pm. in more Extra Come to our store. Each word is 2 $.10 for Vacation, 3 monthsclassified ad Herald years experience for Holiday pay, 401k. Boy’s and woman’s than 100 newspapers Hohenbrink TV. or more prepaid We accept
Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951 with over one and a half million total circulation across Ohio for $295. It’s easy...you place one order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Advertising Network. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simpler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015 ext. 138 clothing, China, Hoover vacuum, portable stereo, recliner, desk & hutch, Wilton pans, various sports equipment, toys & lots more. 419-695-1229
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ex
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 ad per month. BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to send them to you. CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base charge + $.10 for each word.
T Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 price of $3.00. GARAGE SALES: Each day word. $8.00 minimum charge. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONS DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in the person whose name will appe Must show ID & pay when placin lar rates apply
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
PART-TIME CLERICAL M-F daytime with some flexibility to average 25 hours per week. Data entry, filing, scanning, report generation & light invoicing/payables. $9 to $11 D.O.E. -Transportation background a plus. If interested please email resume to: email@example.com
Auto Parts and Accessories
592 Wanted to Buy
Apartment For Rent
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
Cash for Gold
2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899
Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
JOB FAIR Thursday May 30, 2013, 1pm-3:30pm. R&R Employment 147 E. Main St., Suite A Van Wert, OH 45891 Hiring! Industrial; Prof. Painters; CDL-A; & Production Operators!
DELUXE 1 & 2 bedroom CONCEALED CARRY apartments for rent. Quiet, secure setting, COURSE. June 8, appliance and utilities in7:30am-7:30pm. Delphos Masonic Hall. cluded. Starting at $675. 12 hour coarse required 419-233-3430 for your Ohio, Concealed Carry License. Call Mobile Homes 419-303-2426 for info & 325 For Rent registration. 1 BEDROOM mobile home for rent. Ph. 419-692-3951
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
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.)
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RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. 419-692-3951
EXPERIENCED SINGLE WIDTH PRINTING PRESS OPERATOR
Growing commercial printer Looking for
Room Mates Wanted
WANTED: ROOMMATE to share expenses of house. No smoking. $500/mo, includes utilities. Call 419-788-4116
Second Shift or Third Shift Wages based on experience Benefits include • Health Insurance • Dental Insurance • Life Insurance • 2 weeks vacation after 1 year • 3 weeks vacation after 5 years • 401K w/partial employer match Send resume to: Dennis Klausing
Growing commercial printer Looking for
Applicant must pass a series of tests to qualify Send resume to: Dennis Klausing 111 E. Fourth St. Delphos, OH 45833
ACROSS 1 Terrible tsar 5 Festive quaff 8 Apple rival 11 Sheep shelters 13 Cousins of “um” 14 Big flop 15 Admission 16 Working cats 18 Somber 20 Portrait 21 Ship’s officer 23 Three before V 24 Round veggie 25 Nile god 27 Status 31 -- Cruces, N.M. 32 Former Mets stadium 33 Defect 34 Borax et al. 36 Exasperates 38 Ms. Lupino 39 Over here! 40 Pork cut 41 IV plus III 42 Aunt or bro. 44 More than willing 46 Happen again 49 Eyebrow shape 50 Too many to count 52 Zen riddles 56 -- Maria 57 -- -Magnon man 58 Excellent 59 SAT takers 60 Light brown 61 Name in blue jeans
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 12 17 19 21 22 23 24 26 28 29 30 35 37 43 45 46 47 48 49 51 53 54 55
Frozen water Max -- Sydow ABA mem. Bookish types Deaden Gloating cry NASA outfit (hyph.) Hunch Small town Inventory wd. IHOP choices Blue cartoon character Busy community Hibernating animals Caravan halts Less reliable Sit heavily Prefix for dynamic Full of energy Rock bottom “The Bridge on the River --” Swagger Junk food Vertical Evil spirit Grooves Sheik colleague Tax pros By and by Memorable decade Mimic Ariz. neighbor Hindu Mr.
111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833
N UNEVE ETE? C CON R
Concrete leveling of floors, sidewalks, patios, steps, driveways, pool decks, etc.
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
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419-236-1496 419-692-5143 419-235-1067
VONDERWELL CONTRACTING CONCRETE LEVELING
Call Dave cell
Dear Sara: Do you have a recipe for making shampoo? -- Rita M., email Dear Rita: I don’t have a recipe for storebought shampoo. However, I do have a natural recipe that many of my readers enjoy using as a substitute for store-bought shampoo. Many people have tried “no-poo,” meaning they use baking soda and water (some use a paste) to wash their hair and apple cider vinegar to rinse. One member of my Frugal Village forums, G.G. from New Mexico, shares: “I keep a bottle of baking soda and one of vinegar in the shower (15 ounces water, 1 ounce vinegar in a spray bottle). You wet your hair as usual and “shampoo” with the baking soda, then rinse with the vinegar. My hair is the healthiest it has been in my whole life. You do have to go through a weaning process from the shampoo. Shampoo strips your scalp of oil, leaving it damaged. The scalp then overproduces oil to try and heal it, leaving you with oilier hair, which then becomes stinky. If you are in the habit of shampooing your hair daily, you need to start alternating shampoo days with baking soda days. After a few days, you will notice a difference in the way your scalp reacts. That’s when you add in another baking soda day. Keep the process up until you are shampoo-free. After a while,
FARMLAND & FARM HOME SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 2013 10:00 A.M. PERSONAL PROPERTY 12:00 NOON REAL ESTATE AUCTION LOCATION: 7525 Rt. 66, Delphos, OH App. 3 miles North of Delphos on Rt. 66
Try an alternative to shampoo
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40+/- ACRES FARMLAND & FARM HOMES in 3 PARCELS Section 1 * Washington Twp * Van Wert County, OH
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9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833 419-692-5749 504-914-0286
Home at 7525 Rt. 66 Delphos, Ohio OPEN HOUSE: Sunday JUNE 2nd 2:00 - 4:00 P.M.
5745 Redd Rd., Delphos
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
Terms & Conditions at Open House For further details contact: AARON SIEFKER 419-235-0789 Parcel #1: 2 Story 4 Bedroom Frame Home w/ Basement, Eat-In Kitchen, Living Room, Full Bath, Vinyl Siding, Asphalt Roof, Gas Heat/ C.A., 32’x 58’Pole Barn w/ Concrete Floor, 28’x 48’ Quanset Building w/ Cement Floor, 24’ x 62’ Coop w/ Cement Floor on 2 Acres, Delphos Schools, App. 3 Miles North of Delphos Parcel #2: 38 Acres +/- in SE ¼ Section 1 Washington Twp. Van Wert Co. Ohio, Frontage on Rt. 66, Hoytville Soils, Very Good Farm w/ Great Location, Farm is Rented for 2013 Buyer to Receive 2013 Farm Income Parcel #3: Combination of Parcels 1 & 2 as a single unit “COLLECTIVE BIDDING PROCEDURE USED”
“See Later Ad for Personal Property”
OUR TREE SERVICE
LAWN CARE inc.
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Commercial & Residential
22 Years Experience • Insured
Veggie Plants & Flowers
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
you will not SARA NOEL even need the baking soda every day.” You can read more about trying this on my forums at frugalvillage. com/forums/health-beauty/110083-greatbaking-soda-shampoo-experiment.html. Dear Sara: I have a dog that has peed in the same spot several times. The smell is driving me crazy. Ripping up the carpet is not an option. I have shampooed the carpet several times, tried vinegar, water, etc. Do you have any other suggestions for me? -- Sheri, Indiana Dear Sheri: It’s difficult to remove urine smells from carpet if it’s soaked into the padding. Try Kids ‘N’ Pets stain and odor remover. Visit kidsnpetsbrand.com for a product locator, or you can purchase it online at Amazon.com, Walmart.com or Drugstore.com. I have two large dogs, a cat and a rabbit, and while I’ve used vinegar and baking soda and a host of other homemade remedies, I’m quite fond of and prefer the Kids ‘N’ Pets product. It’s not expensive, and it gets the job done. Other products that readers have shared that worked well for them are: Nature’s Miracle, X-O Odor Neutralizer and Zorbx. Keep in mind that you need to find a solution for your pet to prevent indoor accidents. Even if you can’t smell urine anymore, that doesn’t mean your dog won’t pick up on the scent and continue to urinate in the house. Some dogs simply can’t have full run of the house and need close supervision or temporary confinement when you’re unable to be right there (not necessarily crating, but room confinement such as the kitchen). If your dog isn’t spayed or neutered, please consider that. Be sure to have a vet examine your dog, too. Dear Sara: Help. My central air conditioner is smelling up my whole house. What can I do? -- Jenna H., email Dear Jenna: I suggest you allow a professional to take a look at it. The odor could be originating from the coil or condensation tray. It could be from mold, mildew or simply an interior smell (smoke, dead rodent in your ductwork, etc.) blowing through the vents in your house. It might be a clog in the drainage, or even a dirty filter. If you are comfortable checking and cleaning these areas, great (the filter and drainage hose would be pretty simple), but if not, have a professional come and clean your unit and your ductwork for you. Make it a part of your regular home maintenance. (Sara Noel is the owner of Frugal Village (www.frugalvillage.com), a website that offers practical, money-saving strategies for everyday living. To send tips, comments or questions, write to Sara Noel, c/o Universal Uclick, 1130 Walnut Street, Kansas City, MO, 64106, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.)
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
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Across from Arby’s
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For Full Terms, Maps, or Further Information Visit our web site @ www.siefkerauctions.com or call for Brochure Owner: THOMAS KORTOKRAX ESTATE Van Wert Probate Case # 20131072 Jan Michel Executrix * Steve Mansfield Attorney for Estate SIEFKER REAL ESTATE & AUCTION CO. * OTTAWA, OH 419-538-6184 Office or 419-235-0789 Cell AARON SIEFKER, Broker/ Auctioneer TOM ROBBINS & DARREL YODER, DAN LIMBER, Assisting Auctioneers View on Web @ www.siefkerauctions.com
Answer to Puzzle
email@example.com Fully insured
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
The Herald – 5B
‘Sad and Lonely’ estranged by gossip
Dear Annie: My bull- discuss with her the option headed 50-year-old daugh- of deducting the money her ter has taken gossip from 32 grandson has already boryears ago to make my life a rowed from whatever is left of his share. You also could living hell. I have four grown chil- give the grandson an object dren. My older daughter of sentimental value in lieu called everyone she could of money, so he doesn’t bethink of and told them I lieve his grandmother formolested my son when he got about him. Whatever was 5. My daughter never the final decision, please checked to see whether it discuss it with your sister as was true. I have never been a gesture of good faith and arrested for this or had ask her opinion. She may charges filed against me. or may not agree with your assessment, but at She further told least she won’t be all the grandchilshocked and andren and greatgry when the time grandchildren comes. that they should Dear Annie: never stop at my I have a couple home. of thoughts for I am 74 years “Want My Solitude old, have trouble Back,” who asbreathing and sumes these drophave cancer that is in neighbors and currently in remisrelatives are simply sion. I want to see intrusive. But they my family before it’s too late. My Annie’s Mailbox may believe you want company now daughter called my sister-in-law and told her and then. Most people do. I, she will not go to my funeral too, enjoy solitude, but most when I die. I have been de- of us want it balanced with nied visits and phone calls caring relationships. Recently, my uncle was from family members for three years. I desperately found dead in his home. The need my family to visit. – coroner said he’d been dead at least 10 days. My uncle Sad and Lonely Dear Sad: You say charg- may have lain on the floor es were never filed, nor were suffering because no one you arrested, but you haven’t visited him. He had pushed said that you are innocent of everyone away. If “Want My Solitude the accusation. If the gossip is true, we completely un- Back” truly wants to be derstand why your daugh- alone, he can move to a ter would want everyone to sparsely inhabited rural area stay away. If it is not true, far from anyone who may you need to make it clear intrude. Or he could stay to the rest of the family that where he is and stew and your daughter is spreading complain- that should get rid lies. Please ask whether she of any friends he might have. would be willing to go with –Likes People Much of the you for counseling to clear Time this up and to see whether Dear Likes: There is a there is any possibility of rather thick line between reconciling before it is too having no one ever visit and late. Dear Annie: I’m one having uninvited guests drop of two daughters. Both of by constantly, especially us have two sons. Long around mealtime. People story short, one of my sis- need to be respectful of one ter’s sons has borrowed another. thousands of dollars from Grandma, received a nice car and has never paid any money back. The other three boys have never borrowed a penny. I am the executor of Grandma’s estate and have power of attorney. When something happens to Grandma, I’m in charge. She’s not going to have a million dollars, but when her estate is eventually divided, I believe it would be perfectly fair to exclude the one grandson. What do you think? –Trouble in Hubbard Dear Hubbard: It may be “fair,” but it could estrange you from your sister, not to mention your nephews. What does Grandma think? If she is of sound mind and wants all of her grandsons to receive equal shares, you have an obligation to follow her wishes. You could
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 Things look good in the romance and friendship departments in coming months, but you could have problems with the management of your resources. Be careful and budget-conscious. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Go out of your way to associate with friends who always stimulate your thinking. An active conversation with such types might stir up several useful ideas. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Your thinking will be unusually sharp in a work-related matter. Your colleagues are likely to be impressed by some of your ingenious tactics. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- If you have a good idea regarding a way to improve a sluggish relationship, put it in action. Anything is worth a try to reinvigorate this valuable connection. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Substantial progress in the workplace can be made through innovative thinking on your part. Don’t be reluctant to take a chance. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- If you take the time to talk to a casual acquaintance, you’ll discover that you share many interests. This could be the start of a close friendship. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -There is a strong chance that unusual circumstances will lead to a peculiar opportunity. There’s something to gain, but you’ll have to act with all due haste. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You won’t find a better day to get involved in a social activity that has caught your interest. It could prove to be worthwhile and exciting. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- The possibilities for making some good purchases look better than usual, especially regarding a large item that can be used by your entire household. Look around a little. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- As it often does, the race will go to the swift today, so it behooves you to be both a self-starter and a go-getter. Take the lead when you’re not pleased with the pace. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- The chances of some financial gain are much better than you may realize. However, you must be able to recognize opportunity and work hard to capitalize on it. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Even though it might be a workday for you, if you can take some time off to participate in an activity with friends, try to do so. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Finally, accelerated progress is likely to occur in an endeavor that has been slow to move. You might even be able to make up for lost time.
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HI AND LOIS
By Bernice Bede Osol
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FRANK & ERNEST
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6B – The Herald Tuesday, May 28, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
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